A praise from people that actually appreciate and do this kind of stuff (and much more!), means a lot.
I will write up about the restoration when I have some more time.
I've seen that video on how to steam dents and it works (most of the time). That's how I learned but it takes much more time and effort to do it on hard maple (neck) than on pine wood. Patience is the key, and constant checking and wetting the cotton cloth. I mean, literally after every touch with the soldering iron, you have to check. It is not brain surgery but definitely no shortcuts here. I started on a scrap piece of maple and burned it a few times. I hated doing it but now I like it and I've done it on every guitar neck that hasn't got a finish (mine or for friends). A dent on a guitar body doesn't bother that much but on the neck, it just irritates the hell out of me.
Anyway, here is 2 pictures. I didn't take a picture when it was done, but you'll get the idea and you can see how the dent is getting smaller. The maple on the body is softer than on the neck so it went a bit quicker.