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  #1  
Old 10-07-2019, 1:46 PM
2fast4u 2fast4u is offline
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Arrow Does having your Firearm Cerakote Coated by a Pro Company make it worth Less ? ? ? ?

I was thinking of having a glock slide maybe done in FDE and maybe a rifle upper and lower. I was just seeing if it will hurt the value of the firearm?
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  #2  
Old 10-07-2019, 1:48 PM
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I think any custom work lowers the resale price.
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  #3  
Old 10-07-2019, 1:53 PM
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Narrows the resale market since custom is subject to taste. As with custom anything, reputation and quality of the company doing the work will always factor in to a prospective buyers decision
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Old 10-07-2019, 2:03 PM
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Definitely will lower the value.
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  #5  
Old 10-07-2019, 2:04 PM
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It's a Glock and people are foolish enough to pay around near double retail for gen 5's, I still don't get it, gen 5's don't do anything my gen 3 doesn't do. Resale is whatever someone is willing to pay, if you like it do it, it isn't going to be a collector's market anyway. Then again they said the same thing about Mustang's back in the day.
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  #6  
Old 10-07-2019, 2:08 PM
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Unless it is awesomely done and in a color/pattern scheme that won't offend the majority of users. Keep the receipt and having a transferable warranty might help.

If it's in pink, only expect a small subset of women who want to show off their womanhood in everything pink to ever buy your stuff when you sell it.
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  #7  
Old 10-07-2019, 2:31 PM
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Well, let’s just say it isn’t gonna increase the value.
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  #8  
Old 10-07-2019, 3:10 PM
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Its a Glock, it is the firearms equivalent of FCOJ (frozen concentrated Orange Juice) traded on the Chicago Exchange. It is a commodity.

If you want to cerakote it, cerakote it. Use it. Enjoy it.

Will you get all of the money you spend back out of it should you choose to sell that Glock? Probably not. As stated above, you are customizing it for you only.

That said(!), the other way of looking at it is, assuming this is professionally done, this is a way of differentiating your commodity from all the other Glocks for sale in the used marketplace.

Assuming your Glock is nothing unusual (Gen 5 in CA), to my thinking even if you do not recoup the full amount invested, this might help you sell it more quickly. Precisely because it somewhat different than the roughly eighteen thousand other Glocks on the 'WTS: Handgun' forum. You are 'differentiating' your product from all the others out there.

Lastly, if you are a shooter, not a collector, viewing firearms though an 'investment' lens will, never, result in optimal decision making OP. Those are very different mind sets and decision making frameworks. Which are you OP?

Last edited by sfarchitect; 10-07-2019 at 3:18 PM..
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  #9  
Old 10-08-2019, 1:36 PM
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Yes.

Any after market painting/finishing will reduce the value.

There are exceptions though, but not cerakote. Bluing done by TurnBull, hard chromed, and other such high grade finishing will add value. However, these are usually reserved for high priced guns and rarely what people will choose for a glock.

Last edited by heidad01; 10-08-2019 at 1:39 PM..
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  #10  
Old 10-08-2019, 3:49 PM
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Default there are exceptions

But, any kind of refinish work will hurt value.
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  #11  
Old 10-08-2019, 4:30 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by P5Ret View Post
It's a Glock and people are foolish enough to pay around near double retail for gen 5's, I still don't get it, gen 5's don't do anything my gen 3 doesn't do. Resale is whatever someone is willing to pay, if you like it do it, it isn't going to be a collector's market anyway. Then again they said the same thing about Mustang's back in the day.
As a lefty, I get the Gen 5 Glocks. Not enough to pay more than one costs, but having the ambi slide stop would be nice.
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  #12  
Old 10-08-2019, 4:47 PM
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"hurt the value" of your gun...

Seems a bit subjective here due mainly to the type of firearm to be customized.

I agree with what others have stated, customizing will narrow your market and thereby can reduce your resell-ability. But I do not think this will necessarily devalue your gun.

Now if the gun in question is a collector's piece, then yes it will hurt the gun's "value." Collectors prize keeping a firearm original. It's only original once.

Regarding a non-collectible, customize it. If you like it...chances are someone else may appreciate the same setup.

Personal example:
I had a Sig P6 slide cerakoted grey years ago. I ended up selling the P6 for $150 more than what I originally paid for the firearm. Obviously the buyer appreciated the work and saw no loss of function with such a modification.

my 2 cents...
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  #13  
Old 10-08-2019, 4:56 PM
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I think it adds value. I have a ccw pistols and hunting rifles and shotguns that I’ve cerakoted. No rust issues, less shine and more durable than the factory bluing.
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  #14  
Old 10-08-2019, 5:02 PM
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Do you worry about rims devaluing your car when you sell it?

How about that horrid purple you painted your house?

Both of these cost more than a Glock ever will.

Paint if you want, shoot it, "upgrade" it if you want.

It's a $400.00 toy, stop thinking it's some sort of heirloom /o be cherished.
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  #15  
Old 10-08-2019, 5:06 PM
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If you do a standard color (FED, Green, Black) it won't hurt the value. Custom colors will just lower the buying market.
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  #16  
Old 10-08-2019, 7:57 PM
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It will limit your market, it wonít lower value but it wonít increase it either. Unless itís a hack job, then value goes down. Stippling is a for sure way to lower your guns value
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  #17  
Old 10-08-2019, 8:03 PM
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Unless it’s a Lipsey’s Glock exclusive like full FDE (slide & frame) it won’t increase the value and will narrow your chances on finding a buyer that will offer a price in the range you are willing to accept.
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  #18  
Old 10-08-2019, 8:27 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by NATEWA View Post
I think it adds value. I have a ccw pistols and hunting rifles and shotguns that Iíve cerakoted. No rust issues, less shine and more durable than the factory bluing.
Bluing? Know how I know you don't know Glocks?
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  #19  
Old 10-09-2019, 5:48 AM
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Don't ever do cerakote. Most of shops are hacks and cerakote is very weak and fragile. Waste of money. Don't believe the marketing hype. Cerakote is garbage
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  #20  
Old 10-09-2019, 5:51 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by 2fast4u View Post
I was thinking of having a glock slide maybe done in FDE and maybe a rifle upper and lower. I was just seeing if it will hurt the value of the firearm?
Not to sound like a smart *** but do Glock's have significant resale value? Thought most of them were $600 - $800 brand new. Only downside to changing color is it makes pistol specific to you. You might love the new color but will anyone else who is in market to purchase? If dropping a couple hundred on pistol color makes you happy, get er done.
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  #21  
Old 10-09-2019, 6:08 AM
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I would not say it will definitely reduce the resale value, but it will certainly limit the number of potential buyers, since everyone has individual tastes for custom work.

Of course, all of that is only significant if you decide to sell it later. I personally wouldn't bother customizing something I was planning on selling later.
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  #22  
Old 10-09-2019, 6:19 AM
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I recently bought a P229 made in Germany. It had some holster wear. I was going to cerakote it to dark Sig grey slide and black frame. I changed my mind. After looking at other cerakoted Sigs, I decided it spoils the character of the firearm.
So on your case, itís up to you. I donít believe it increases or decreases the value. As others have said, it will make it more difficult to resell.


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  #23  
Old 10-09-2019, 6:42 AM
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I would pay more for a stock gun than a cerakoted gun, which may be cerakoted to cover the abuse.
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Old 10-09-2019, 7:32 AM
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Yes, it will be worth less.

But, it's a Glock. It will never be worth that much anyway. They aren't collectors items. If it were something like a 1942 Colt 1911, Sig Sauer P210, or a Wilson Combat Supergrade, I would keep the stock finish. Those are collectibles.

Cerakote it, enjoy it, and shoot it a bunch.
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  #25  
Old 10-09-2019, 7:52 AM
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It's just a freaking Glock has ZERO collector value. They are cheap plastic pistols nothing more. Do what ever you want to it enjoy it throw it away and buy another.
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Old 10-09-2019, 8:18 AM
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If you want a different color slide on your glock, buy another slide. Then go to your local hardware store and get a rattle can of your favorite color. Keep the can for "touch-up" as it wears. When ready to sell, put the original, brand-new unfired slide back on. Advertise as NIB on the marketplace
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  #27  
Old 10-09-2019, 10:10 AM
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^^^ Brilliant
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  #28  
Old 10-10-2019, 5:05 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by TKM View Post
Bluing? Know how I know you don't know Glocks?
Did you read my post?
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  #29  
Old 10-10-2019, 6:47 PM
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Hurt the value? What do you think it's worth to begin with? Hypothetical, your Gen 3 G19 (for example) was $519 new and it's worth about $450 used in fresh condition right? Maybe $400 with a little wear, maybe even $550 if you put some nice sights on it and it's like new... Or you could take a shotgun to it and make it worth close to $0. Assuming you don't do the shotgun thing, what's the worst that can happen, it's worth $100-$200 less than new? BFD, you made it how you like it... It's not like you're sandblasting the patina off of a 1800's revolver.

So bottom line, if you plan on reselling your Glock and a hundred bucks means that much to you, leave it alone. Otherwise just do what you like and enjoy shooting it, there's just not that much to lose to begin with.
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Old 10-11-2019, 2:51 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by heidad01 View Post
Yes.

Any after market painting/finishing will reduce the value.

There are exceptions though, but not cerakote. Bluing done by TurnBull, hard chromed, and other such high grade finishing will add value. However, these are usually reserved for high priced guns and rarely what people will choose for a glock.
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But, any kind of refinish work will hurt value.
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Originally Posted by thetruecheese View Post
Definitely will lower the value.
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Originally Posted by Lonestargrizzly View Post
I think any custom work lowers the resale price.
This is non sense, in my opinion. ďAny typeĒ or refinish wonít necessarily hurt the value. It may not increase it, but itís not automatically going to make it worth less. Maybe it wonít sell as fast, but maybe it will sell faster.

I like grey/od green/FDE colors on handguns. IF I was in the market for a glock, which I am not, and I found the model I wanted that was refinished with receipt from reputable shop, I may be willing to pay a little more for the gun. Not more than it costs new, but a little more than the going rate.
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Old 10-11-2019, 3:15 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by NATEWA View Post
Did you read my post?
I did, Glocks aren't blued.
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  #32  
Old 10-11-2019, 3:42 PM
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Maybe have some tasteful engraving done. Some shooters could appreciate an engraved image of a topless dancer and you might get back even more than a fancy paint job!

Key words are could and might !
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  #33  
Old 10-11-2019, 4:30 PM
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There's no reason/need to cerakote a Glock slide; the OEM finish on it is as they say "bulletproof."

Go ahead, take a stock Glock slide (remove all the bits except the firing pin liner) and bury it in some mud. Leave it there for a couple months or more, clean it off and it'll be as good as new.

The only reason to cerakote a Glock slide is for "looks" which are a matter of personal taste. I've seen some dreadful ceratoke designs on Glock and other slides that I would never purchase and have seen such guns languish on this forum apparently for that reason.

So, cerakoting a slide might not only make it make it worth less, it might make it unsaleable. But, if you must do it, I suggest doing it in black, gray, gunmetal or other "safe" colors and stay away from any design. Then, at least, you should be able to resell it. Just don't expect to get back the cost of cerakoting it in the bargain.
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Old 10-11-2019, 5:05 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by TKM View Post
I did, Glocks aren't blued.
I know glocks arenít blued.

Title of thread:
Does having your Firearm Cerakote Coated by a Pro Company make it worth Less ? ? ? ?

My response:
I think it adds value. I have a ccw pistols and hunting rifles and shotguns that Iíve cerakoted. No rust issues, less shine and more durable than the factory bluing.
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  #35  
Old 10-11-2019, 5:37 PM
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Cerakote and stippling will turn that $400 Glock into a $200 leper in record time.
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Old 10-11-2019, 5:45 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by TKM View Post
"No rust issues, less shine and more durable than the factory bluing."

Which isn't bluing.


Doofus. Pedantic doofus at that. Here's your chance to suck it up and admit that you don't know what the hell you are talking about.
https://hookedonphonics.com/0/index.html

I have a ccw pistols and hunting rifles and shotguns that Iíve cerakoted. No rust issues, less shine and more durable than the factory bluing.
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Old 10-11-2019, 5:55 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by 2fast4u View Post
I was thinking of having a glock slide maybe done in FDE and maybe a rifle upper and lower. I was just seeing if it will hurt the value of the firearm?
My advice. Leave the glock slide alone. They do a fantastic job of bluing their slides. Donít get me started on their frames. How they get that flat blue look on their frames is mind blowing.

Cerakote the upper and lower if you like. As far as hurting the value, it depends on the buyer. The guns/parts Iíve cerakoted were done in flat black.
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Old 10-11-2019, 6:09 PM
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Old 10-11-2019, 6:26 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by NATEWA View Post
My advice. Leave the glock slide alone. They do a fantastic job of bluing their slides. Donít get me started on their frames. How they get that flat blue look on their frames is mind blowing.

Cerakote the upper and lower if you like. As far as hurting the value, it depends on the buyer. The guns/parts Iíve cerakoted were done in flat black.
Strike two, but you be you.
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Old 10-12-2019, 12:15 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by M1NM View Post
Cerakote and stippling will turn that $400 Glock into a $200 leper in record time.
Yeah, there's that too.

Once you've stippled a frame, it's done. No way to undo it and no one will buy it, unless they love the way you did it (which is highly unlikely).

While you can undo or fix a bad cerakoting, not so stippling. In that case, it's probably yours for life.
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