HEADLIGHTSComing Soon : - 8000k HID lights - LED reverse lights - White under glowSecond thing I have done to the car is a little custom work to the headlights. I painted the insides of them to match the rest of the car. I've seen this done on a few rice burners a few years back, but I thought that they were special order headlight assemblies.I searched for some info on the net and finally found some instructions on how to do it. I've had a lot of people ask me where I bought the lights at, or how I did that to them...So I figured I would just post the instructions here. I didn't take pictures during this process (I wish I did, but didn't think of it at the time), but these are the steps I took to get the final look on my headlights. This will work on pretty much any car, or any style of headlight assembly that you can remove from the vehicle.1 - remove both headlight assemblies from the car2 - take off any wiring and any bulbs attached to the assembly3 - some vehicles have a detachable rubber thing - take that off4 - preheat your oven to about 300 degrees (this may vary depending on what kind of sealant they used to seal the headlights)5 - wet down a t-shirt or a towel6 - on the middle oven rack, put the wet towel down with the headlight on top of it (the wet towel is so the metal doesn't melt the plastic on the headlight)7 - let the light bake for about 10 minutes8 - take the light out and start prying the clear plastic front off. You may have to repeat steps 7 and 8 several times. On my lights, I had to bake the light, take it out and pry a few inches apart...by that time the sealant in the light already started to set again so I had to re-bake it. If you need to repeat, just be sure that the towel is always wet to prevent it from burning your lights or catching on fire.9 - when the lights are apart (some of the inside parts may be screwed in with torx style screws like mine where...be sure to take them apart all the way) spray a light coat of primer (black or gray will do best) on the part you want to paint. keep in mind that the silver back needs to remain silver, since this is the reflective part of the headlights that projects the beam of light out10 - let the primer sit for about 30 - 45 minutes then spray a light coat of your chosen color paint onto it. Let sit for another 30 minutes or so then do a second coat. 3 or 4 coats of paint may be nessicary depending on the color you choose. I did only 2 coats on mine, but thats because I used a dark paint on top of a dark primer. A color like white or yellow would need more coats.11 - after everything has dried, reassemble your lights. If you're lucky, you can re-back the portion of the light that has the sealant on it and re-use the factory sealant. This trick didn't work out so great for me. I had to use silicone to re-seal my lights. Worked just as good as any other technique you could have done.12 - re-install any bulbs and wiring...then put the headlights back onto your vehicle.NOTE: If you don't re-seal your headlights good enough, water and fog will build up inside of them. You have to make sure that you seal them water tight when you put them back together. I would also suggest leaving the yellow reflector in the housing. If you remove it, you face getting tickets. By law, your corner markers are required to be reflective yellow. A cop can nail you with a ticket for having lights that don't meet OEM specs. If done properly (like pictured below) you will be in complete compliance with the law. Here are some pictures of the final outcome.