When it comes to giving your vehicle a fresh look, you may be faced with the decision of whether to opt for a full vehicle wrap or a partial vehicle wrap. While both wraps offer unique benefits, there are some key differences to consider when determining which wrap is best for your needs. In this blog post, we’ll take a closer look at the differences between full vehicle wraps and partial vehicle wraps to help you make the best decision for your vehicle.
When to Use a Full Vehicle Wrap
Big box trucks and trailers are perfect for full vehicle wraps to create a stronger and more impactful message. Full vehicle wraps give you more creative control, and can use various design techniques to tell your brand story and make emotional connections with your target audience. But if budget is an issue or the customer only wants specific areas covered, then consider doing a partial vehicle wrap instead.
How to Make a Partial Vehicle Wrap Feel Like a Full Vehicle Wrap
Use a truck or a van that has a primary color that compliments your brand and flows with a partial vehicle wrap. Make sure to work with a vehicle wrap design and installation company to design a wrap that flows with the vehicle so that you can’t tell where the vehicle ends and the vinyl wrap begins. This requires skill and knowledge of composition.
Which is Right for You?
If you’re considering a vehicle wrap, you may be wondering whether to choose a full wrap or partial wrap.
A full vehicle wrap covers the entire exterior surface of the car, truck, or van, allowing you to customize the look of your vehicle in any way you like. With a full wrap, you can select any color, pattern, or design to make your ride stand out from the crowd. Full wraps also offer great protection from sun, rain, and other elements.
Partial wraps are a great way to add a bit of personal flair to your ride without breaking the bank. A partial wrap allows you to wrap only certain areas of your car or truck. This can be done by creating an accent strip or covering just the hood and roof, for example. Partial wraps also come with added protection from the elements. When customers want to cover the sides but not their front or back, it’s called a wrap-around, and when they want to cover the roof but not their sides or front/back, it’s called a roof-top.