The Brookville body was massaged by the crew at SO-CAL Speed Shop before it was painted in-house by Mick Jenkins and his crew in 1931 Ford Lombard Blue. The Brookville grille received similar treatment, as did the hood top and custom louvered hood sides. Once the paint was dry, cut, and buffed, the body and sheet metal pieces were mated to the chassis and the SO-CAL Speed Shop bull nose, headlights, '39 Ford tail lights, chopped windshield posts, and other odds and ends were bolted on. From there, the car was sent down the road to Gabe's Street Rods Custom Interiors were Gabe Lopez and his team fabricated a custom bench seat and panels before covering them with antique mahogany leather purchased from the Hide and Leather House in Napa, California. The floor received German square weave tan carpet with matching leather piping. Back at SO-CAL Speed Shop, a set of Stewart-Warner gauges were placed in a SO-CAL Speed Shop aluminum insert and installed in the `32 dash, fronted by a LimeWorks banjo-style steering wheel and column that mate to a Vega steering box. Completing the cockpit's accoutrements is a tan LeBaron Bonney soft top to keep the interior dry regardless of the weather.
By studying the cars built when hot rodding was in its infancy and keying in on the aesthetics of those early cars, Kevin was able to avoid making those mistakes commonly made by many a newcomer to the hot rodding hobby. He was able to decide what he liked in particular when it came to a certain build style, the parts that made up said style, and the guys involved today who build cars that emulate that style. The resulting car is a study in contemporary traditionalism.