Dunlavy's and spikes

I have a pair of SC-III's which I will be moving to a room with carpeting. I was interested in finding out if anyone has ever put spikes on their Dunlavy's? Did it make a difference? How did you do it? Do Dunlavy's on carpets benefit from spikes?
Thanks for any advice.
Most all speakers benefit from spikes, I prefer Apex and audiopoints "spikes". I have spent some time with SC-IV's and they sounded much more precise(larger soundstage) with more defined bass on cones. Its really simple to install cones, all you do is find out what size you need- this would depend on the weight of the component and the carpet(a VERY plush carpet may need a larger cone). To put them on all you do is get a set of 6 cones for the pair of speakers(3 per speaker). I believe the dunlavy's may by slightly front heavy, though they are fairly well balanced front to back(some components are not); in which case I would recommend putting 2 cones on the front side- a few inches from each corner- and 1 in the rear center a few inches in. If they seem to be heavier in the rear, put two in the back and one in the front, pretty simple eh? Audiopoints offers an in home audition and they aren't that expensive so you have nothing to loose and on carpet a lot to gain. It can be tricky "spiking" a component but when you get the hang of it, its a piece of cake! You may want a friend to help you the first few times. Good luck and let us know what you think if/when you do it.
I second the audiopoint recommendation for them
I used Audiopoints under the attached Dunlavy bases. Later with some fright I removed the bases and used threaded Audiopoints directly into the SC4's. This was better I felt, more direct coupling. Now I use the Sistrum SP101 and apcd coupling discs. This arrangement allows me to vertically align the the tweeters so they are the same height left to right, relative to my ears at the chair. These platforms I feel are state of the art. They greatly enhance staging both between the speakers as well as laterally. Much more texture more extension and detail. The greatest improvement was a lower noise floor while at the same time an increase of natural air. Vertical sound stage is now floor to ceiling and 9 feet high. Stage width varies with each recording. Very revealing of each production. Several recordings are all of 21 feet wide and walk out into the room as if they have no boundaries. When this happens the music is still all as one and not a system or room phase anomaly. I am proud of my 2 channel surround sound system. Tom
Thanks for the advice. I will try the audiopoints.