Word for word from my Facebook post. Thought it was worth sharing here. This weekend was spent replacing a transmission on my buddies 2014 turbo Honda Civic Si. Yes, the owner can drive stick fine. No, the car doesn't come with a turbo so right there is an unsanctioned modification. That modification required a clutch when the turbo was installed approximately 5000 miles ago. My rant. So, why was the transmission blown. Initially, we thought it was due to the fact that the car had double the torque that the car shipped with initially. That turned out not to be the case, but with that said, that definitely did not help the situation. First thing I did was drain the old transmission once the car was on jack stands. Expecting the normal ~1.7 qts, I got no more than a tenth of quart. Come to realize that the bolts that hold the passenger side half shaft (axle) into place were missing along with many other bolts throughout the entire job. Because the half shaft bolts were missing, it was able to work itself about the transmission enough where the transmission leaked out all of its oil. Cotterpins missing on steering components. Impact tools used to tighten everything down. EVERYTHING. No torque specs. Nothing was absolutely correct. A starter bolt was missing. Just dumb stuff that should never have been overlooked. If you have spare parts at the end of a job, there's a reason for it. That's absolutely ridiculous that the transmission was without any oil. That could have cause a massive accident with himself or other people. If you don't take pride in your work, don't do it. It's absolutely insane that the transmission in a car with 17,000 miles even with its modifications needed to be replaced. It's hard to comprehend that the previous clutch installer was an ASE certified tech. The moral of the story is that, 1, if you don't take pride in your work, quit your job and go elsewhere. 2, get receipts for all work done to your cars and if you ever have problems with work done by other people to your car, if they are unwilling to make good on it and you can absolutely confirm it is their fault, make sure you make your problem known to the community to help others avoid shotty work. It cost the owner of the vehicle a lot of money that shouldn't have been lost. Cost him a transmission, clutch and flywheel and lots of time. All which totaled out to be about $2000 because of hookups that he had.