Vehicle Wraps Near Me - Compare Prices Online And Save - Signtag

Vehicle Wrap Professionals

Vehicle Wraps

Compare Prices Online!

Save money by posting your vehicle wrap project on Signtag and have it viewed by quality wrap specialists:

  • Simply post your project
  • Receive multiple best offers
  • Pick your offer price
  • Free with no obligation
Vinyl wrap on a vehicle

Skilled precision

Wrapping vinyl on a vehicle

Quality installers

Fully wrapped vehicle in vinyl

Transform your vehicle

Financing available

Unable to afford to pay today? No problem we offer 6 month no interest financing!

*Subject to credit approval

How it Works

Post your request

Post your request

Simply give a brief summary of your vehicle wrap and receive offers from sign shops!

Pick your seller

Pick your seller

Choose which offer is best suited for your budget and begin the wrapping process!

Get your wrap

Get your wrap

Bring in your vehicle to get wrapped and show it off to the world! Woohoo!

How much do vehicle wraps cost?

Prices vary and are based on the size of your vehicle which determines the amount of vinyl needed to complete your project.

Different sign companies have higher labor costs, depending on the size of their staff and rent.

Another major factor is the type of vinyl they will use. Quality 3M vinyl will cost more than cheaper vinyls which won't last as long on your vehicle.

Here are some of the general prices we gathered from multiple sign shops in Washington.

Estimated cost based on 55 surveys

Partial wrap Full wrap
Motorcycle $450-$800 $900-$1500
Car $1200-$2500 $2500-$5500
Van $1800-$2900 $3500-$6500
Truck $1600-$2400 $3200-$6200
Box truck $2100-$4200 $4200-$8300
Shuttle van $2600-$4100 $4600-$8600
* We surveyed 55 sign shops in Washington state

What are you waiting for?

It’s free and only takes a few minutes

What Buyers Have Said

“Had always been siked about wrapping my vehicle but just didn't have the money. But I was able to get about 5 offers from different shops using this site and saved around $300. Really happy with the outcome, my vehicle is hot!”

- Greg T. camo wrap on 2019 Camaro
Greg T.

Frequent questions

How much does a vehicle wrap cost?

You can usually bet a vehicle wrap to run from $2,500-$6,500 depending on the type of vinyl and labor costs of the sign shop.

Does Signtag make vehicle wraps?

We do not make vehicle wraps, our business is to get you the best offers on your project in one place. Sign companies in your area will make you the wrap.

What does Signtag mean?

Think about a price tag for signs, we help buyers find prices on their signage needs.

What info do I need to get offers?

It's best to know the year/make/model of your vehicle, plus have some photos of all sides so the sign shops can get a good look at it.

What payment options do you offer?

You can pay with credit or debit card, on certain purchases you can even finance it and pay it off over a monthly period.

How do I save money by using Signtag?

Because you are posting your project in one place, allowing for competitive offers from sign shops who want your project. Competition always brings better deals.

Do you help in the process?

We do offer our assistance in making sure you have all the correct info for your project, we like to make sure our sign shops have quality leads.

How long do vehicle wraps usually take to complete?

You could bet on around 2 days from start to finish, as long as the design is complete and the vinyl is printed and ready to apply.

Other options

Vehicle Graphics

Vehicle Graphics

Truck Wraps

Truck Wraps

Boat Wraps

Boat Wraps

Vehicle Vinyl Wrap Guide

When you're looking to upgrade or restore your car's appearance you have two options: a brand new paint job or a vehicle wrap in the city. Like anything in life, nothing is completely black or white and both approaches have their pros and cons but (truth be told) a vinyl vehicle wrap is usually much more affordable, quicker and longer lasting than an aftermarket paint job when you're looking for a complete color change.

To get you started, we'll cover the ins and outs of vehicle graphics so that you can get a better idea of what to expect when wrapping your car and some of the possible pitfalls you might encounter before you decide to lay it or spray it.

The application of vinyl graphics to your vehicle is known as wrapping and gives you two main benefits: protection of your car's paint job and the possibility of getting a look that paints just can't deliver. Whether you choose 3M™ or Rwraps you can get Carbon Fiber, Brushed Metallic, Camouflage, Sticker Bomb and dozens of other patterns that would be impossible to spray on in addition to styles like Chameleon shade-shifter, Matte and Matte Metallic films too!

Not only are vehicle wraps durable but vinyl graphics is easy to care for as well. Just use soap and water to clean it when dirty. Additionally, because the vinyl itself is the protective coating, there is no need to apply clear coat or wax. It's pretty resilient but if a section of your wrap gets damaged, you can replace it quickly and easily for much less than you could repair a scratch paint job.

Ways to Wrap Your Car

So what are your options for wrapping your car? Do you have to commit to wrapping the whole vehicle from bumper to bumper? Of course not. You can focus on individual panels to protect against specific dangers or to achieve a particular look. The vinyl film is applied one panel at a time, so you have complete control over how much of your car is covered.

Here's a look at some different options you have when it comes to applying a vehicle wrap to your car:

1. Complete Vehicle Wrap

If you want absolute protection for your car's painted surfaces, you can cover every body panel with a full wrap. This would prevent damage all the way around. You can also decide on a unique color scheme or finish to give your car a more distinctive look.

A matte finish is a popular option for sportier cars, but carbon fiber and metallic finishes can be eye-catching as well. You can also expand your options and explore complex designs with digitally printed vinyl (more on that later).

2. Partial Vehicle Wraps

Partial vehicle wraps give you the option of wrapping only certain areas of your car, truck or SUV either for cosmetic or protective reasons. You may want to wrap your side view mirrors just for the look or add the stylish, camo protection of rocker panel wraps. Partial vehicle wraps offer you both easier installation and less expense so it's no surprise that they're some of our best sellers.

3. Roof Wraps

Contrast is essential in good design, and some automakers apply this principle to great effect. Using a contrasting color for the roof creates a striking visual look that helps to break up the boring sea of gray and black cars. If your car's manufacturer didn't offer this option, however, you'll have to do it yourself.

Luckily, vinyl car wraps make this quite easy to do. White and black are the two most common options for a contrasting roof color, but your options are endless. You could even use vinyl to create a custom design for the roof of your car.

4. Pillar Post Trim Wraps

If you've got scratched or faded pillar trim or your ride came factory with ugly chrome trim, pillar post wraps might just be the answer. Another option which let's you add a little more eye-popping style with contrasting color combination is to wrap the entire canopy in one color, which would include the pillars around your car's windows.

5. Hood Wrap

If you are modifying your car to boost performance and you want to make a visual change to go along with it, you could apply a carbon fiber-patterned vinyl wrap to your car's hood. Real carbon fiber hoods are a common weight-saving measure for race cars, but you can get that sporty look without paying through the nose for an actual carbon fiber hood.

Or maybe you long for the days of the Pontiac Trans Am, and you want to bring hood designs back into style. Whatever your imagination, you can get it printed on a vinyl wrap and apply it to your hood.

Why Should You Wrap Your Car?

Applying vinyl graphics to your car can be a means of protecting your investment, but it can also be an excellent way to improve the visual appearance of your vehicle. Applying a protective vinyl layer to your vehicle's painted surfaces will help maintain its resale value and keep your car's paint job in good condition. Road debris and UV rays in sunlight can harm your cars paint and accelerate the aging process. By wrapping your car with vinyl, you are combating both of these threats, and both your car and its next owner will thank you for that.

If one of your vinyl graphics is damaged, you can simply replace it without worrying about the rest of the car. Vinyl doesn't fade over time, so you won't have to worry about mismatched body panels. A paint job provides no such convenience. If your paint job needs a repair or a refresh, you are committed to repainting the entire car, which will cost you a considerable amount of time and money.

As an added benefit, a vinyl wrap will instantly make your car look like it rolled out of the showroom. Regardless of the condition of your car's current paint job, a vinyl wrap will make your car look brand new. Depending on your style, it could even make it look better than new. Since the demise of the infamous Chrysler PT Cruiser, we can't think of a single car that can be ordered straight from the factory with a flame accent paint job.

If you want to create a whole new look, either with a crazy color, a different finish, or a unique design, a custom vinyl wrap is going to be much easier to apply than a custom paint job would be. Furthermore, it will be much more cost-effective, easier to maintain, easier to repair and much easier to resell.

That custom design you loved so much would undoubtedly limit the resale market. With a vinyl wrap, however, you can remove it, restore the car to its original appearance, and tap into a much larger potential group of customers.

DIY vs. Professional Installation

Applying vinyl lettering and automotive wraps isn't a black art, but it does require a certain set of skills and a tremendous amount of patience. Professional shops have the tools and expertise necessary, and for most people, the quality of their work will be worth the money you paid for the job. Additionally, any reputable shop will warranty their product and guarantee the quality of their work. The extra peace of mind will also help you enjoy your car that much more.

However, if you are the type of person who prefers the DIY approach, installing your own vinyl wrap can be quite the rewarding task. You'll need to procure a heat gun, some taping supplies and a good utility knife. A friend to provide a helping hand will also make things go much more smoothly. Thankfully, vinyl film is inexpensive enough that you don't have to let a few mistakes torpedo the entire project. Learn from your mistake, unroll another sheet, and keep on moving.

When tackling a vinyl wrap project at home, we have a few words of advice. The first is to wash your car, and when you think it is clean enough, wash it again. You want to provide as clean a surface as possible for the adhesive on the vinyl film to make good contact. This means your car's paint surface should be free of any residue or wax.

This also means you should remove any rust spots or imperfections on your car's body panels. Vinyl film is intended to adhere to the contours of your car faithfully, so any imperfections, bumps or dents in the panels are going to show through the vinyl film as well. Vinyl is designed to cover up an ugly car, not a banged-up car.

Digitally Printed vs. Pre-Cured

The choice between digitally printed vinyl graphics and pre-cured vinyl is a pretty easy choice to make because your desired outcome will make the decision for you. Digitally printed vinyl comes in a base white and then runs through a large-format printer to apply your design. If you have your heart set on a pattern or design of any kind, this will be the way to go. Finding a shop with a suitable printer and a talented artist to create the design might require a bit of legwork, but the finished product will be worth the hassle.

Pre-cured vinyl is the typical product everyone pictures in their mind. Pre-cured vinyl comes in all of the various finish types, but your only design option is one solid color. This color is set in the curing process, which involves the mixing of the base material to create uniformity. If you are looking for a solid color, you will save a lot of time and money by using a pre-cured vinyl film. There is no need whatsoever to buy digitally printed vinyl film and then apply a uniform pattern or color to it.

Calendared vs. Cast

Calendared vinyl is created by extruding a malleable form of the vinyl compound through a series of rollers, which flatten out the product to reach the desired thickness. The finished vinyl can be rather thick and inflexible, though advancements in production techniques and equipment have improved the process considerably. It also retains a memory, which means if it is stored in flat sheets, it will always tend to flatten out, no matter what surface it covers.

Cast vinyl is created by producing a liquid form of the vinyl product and spreading it out in very thin sheets before curing it, which creates a more flexible finished product. The casting process is also newer than the calendared process, which means cast vinyl is the more durable of the two products. However, because of the additional materials and production resources necessary to produce it, cast vinyl will be more expensive than calendared vinyl. In this case, though, the extra cost is justified in the superior finished product.

Because calendared vinyl lettering is more rigid than cast, it is not a good choice for most panels on a passenger car. Modern curves and especially side mirrors just aren't suited for a calendared vinyl product. If you are hoping to apply a wrap to a panel fan or something in the way of a commercial vehicle, calendared vinyl could be an option. But for a car, a cast vinyl product will be much easier to work with and provide a much better wrap job.

Durability also leans in favor of cast vinyl, which boasts a lifespan of five to twelve years, depending on the quality of the product. In comparison, calendared vinyl will have a lifespan of between one and seven years. Car vinyl doesn't have the same longevity requirements that permanent signage would, but you should still look for a product that you can expect to last a few years longer than you'll own the car.