They’re Customizable and One of a Kind—Here’s a Round-Up of the Latest Vehicle Wraps

By Katherine Coig

There’s no doubt that vehicle wraps have taken a stake in the PPF and window film industries, with more dealers saying their wraps and graphics division are on the uptick. And with an overlapping consumer base, the add-on is a powerful one for those PPF dealers wanting to enter the market with the means to do so. After all, who doesn’t like a little eye candy? Whether you already offer wraps or not, here are some installations to help get those creative ideas flowing.

Jacksonville, Fla.
Porsche GT3RS

The hand-vectored camo print features reflective embossment throughout the wrap. According to the company, this 2008 Porsche GT3RS is one of 19 manufactured for the U.S. with this color combination.

Ontario, Canada
Lamborghini Huracan 610-4

According to Sekanskin, the complex graffiti design took well over 100 hours to install seamlessly. The design is laid out from the A-pillar to the fender, trunk to the quarter panels and all panels touching the bumper.

New Orleans
Chevy Callaway Z06 Corvette

PG NOLA designed and installed these patriotic wraps for the Cannonball Run 2017 cross-country race. The customer had one request to make the design scream “Merica! ” Mission accomplished.

Absolute Perfection Corp.
Sykesville, Md.
Tesla Model S

The AP Corp. team designed a blue and green flame/smoke wrap. The company used a combination of matte and gloss vinyl—matte for the
wrap, and gloss for the Nutanix lettering and logo.

WBC Graphics
Apopka, Fla.
1967 Chevy Impala Wagon

Known as the “Falcon Wagon,” the Star Wars-themed concept was the product of Shawn Crosby. Scott Kepple, with Skepple Inc., designed the art and WBC Graphics completed the installation. The car will be on display at MegaCon Orlando for the opening weekend of Solo: A Star Wars Story movie
in May.

LE Wraps
Oklahoma City
Volvo 850

More than 30 artists from across the U.S. and around the world took part in creating this design, aptly named “The Streetcar Project.” These artists took high-resolution images of their street-art-themed pieces and sent them to the company who then unified the designs.

Katherine Coig is the editor of PPFMag. She may be reached at

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