So, my P85D was delivered exactly a year ago today. I had scheduled my annual New York safety inspection for today at a local shop that had been recommended to me by another member here. I had actually gone there once before, last month, to have a flat repaired, and my snow tires (already on wheels) mounted. When I went last month I brought a print out that included the jack points, etc., which they kept on file. They had me drive the car around to the bay last time, and I watched as the mechanic carefully positioned the lift mechanism, and some rubber things on it to protect the car. I put the car in jack mode myself. Today I believe it was actually the owner of the shop who asked for my fob, and though I hesitated, did not offer to let me just drive the car back myself. After pausing a few moments I decided to walk back, and saw that he had driven the car onto ramps, and it was apparent those ramps were themselves some sort of lift. I thought this was good, as there would be no issue with lift points potentially making contact with the traction pack. I also was not sure what needed to be done for NYS safety inspection. I became concerned when I saw the owner of the shop placing large wooden blocks near the front of the car, on something underneath it, between the front wheels. I was outside the garage, so couldn't tell exactly what they would be making contact with, but I feared it would be the traction pack, or more accurately, the traction pack shield. As it turns out, I was correct. He went on to use some small hydraulic unit on the inside of the tracks the car had been elevated on to raise just the very front of the car just a few inches. The wooden blocks were probably 4 X 4s, and were perhaps a foot long. By this point I had walked into the garage, and when the car was lowered I tried to closely inspect the points where the wooden blocks had made contact with the traction pack's titanium shield. I was pleased that I could not see any obvious signs of damage, but I also did not get all that close. My question is am I correct that this was a bad thing for the owner / mechanic to do, and if so, how bad was it? My Tesla is the third local Tesla that they work on. I know of no other local shop that has worked on Teslas. I don't know whether I should continue to use this shop, but make sure to stress that the car can't be raised at all except by the jack points, or whether I should look for another shop. As an aside, I had also brought instructions with respect to proper torquing of the lug nuts when I had my wheels changed over, and while I did watch the mechanic use a torque wrench to tighten all the nuts, he also used an impact wrench to get them off, and possibly to do the initial tightening as well. (My recollection of that is fuzzy. I know I was surprised and concerned because I wasn't expecting to see an impact wrench used at all.) I'm interested in your thoughts and advice. Thanks.