Take a good look around your larger local hardware stores....
there's an epoxy caulking designed to seal cracks in cement.
It's designed for sidewalks, driveways, basement floors.
It's almost the same color as well.
The kitty litter might help inside the car, but will do
nothing for moisture between panels, in the engine
compartment etc etc. Even then you'll need to change it
bi-weekly as even in a low humidity environment (<35%)
it'll still slow down sucking up any moisture there.
An electric space heater, and or 40 watt bulbs in fixtures
make simple heaters to keep those areas drier than the
----- Original Message -----
From: "Larry Daniels" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
To: "Spridgets List" <spridgets@Autox.Team.Net>; "MG List"
Sent: Wednesday, November 10, 2004 12:46 AM
Subject: Winter Storage
> For some unknown reason, after 26 years my garage slab decided to crack
> pieces this past summer. This has allowed a lot more moisture to come
> the garage. I am a little concerned about that for this year's winter
> of my B and Midget. I plan on parking them both on top of plastic tarps
> try to keep the moisture from coming up under them. I was also thinking
> putting a pan of kitty litter inside each of them to absorb moisture.
> that make sense? Other than putting a car cover on them, what else would
> wise to keep them dry? Would it help to put them up on jack stands to
> more air to circulate under them? Any other winter storage tips?
> Larry Daniels
> 79 MGB LE
> 72 Midget