About 49,000 General Motors workers are still on strike on Tuesday, and negotiations are reportedly at a standstill.

The pause in production is causing headaches for local auto body shops.

"You know of course procurement is getting a little more difficult as we go along, having to lean a bit more on out of town dealers which are just larger dealers,” he said.

One problem is that some GM cars come in needing more parts than originally thought.

"You can't see most damage when you're writing these estimates so you've got to get the panels off to know what's going on,” Gayler said.

That leads to delays when repairmen take a closer look.

"If you have a bumper that's messed up and you need a bracket that's back there, some of those things can be hard to get a hold of because we don't have the time,” he said.

But the main issue has been scheduling. Shops like Padgett’s are avoiding taking in cars with small damages. Insurance companies are even recommending their customers only bring their cars in for major repairs.

"If it is drive-able they're urging most people from their end, I believe, to stay in their cars if they can for now.”

Gayler says as this strike continues, parts that are already scarce will become even harder to find.

In a letter Sunday, UAW Vice President Terry Dittes said the union plans to negotiate, but offers from GM aren’t good enough.