So who knew you could buy gigantic stickers for your car?! Guys, of course! Today's DIY involves my car, but not just any car, my 1992 Classic British Racing Green Mini Cooper. (My husband suggested I write "classic" so as to distinguish it from the current BMW Mini Cooper.) For the record, I should clarify that I am NOT a car person, but I married someone who restores old Porsches (think 356s), Land Rovers, and more as a hobby, so by default, I drive cool cars. When I first met my husband, I was a thirtysomething, living in NYC, and had NEVER owned a car in the U.S. (I did own a car in Japan, but that's another story.) My husband was living in Rhode Island, and while we were courting, he asked me, nonchalantly, what kind of cars I liked. At this point, I had no idea the extent of his interest in cars. Hmm, growing up I vaguely remember a VW Beetle, a Gremlin, a Dodge Omni... Obviously, I did NOT come from car people, although the 'ole Beetle was and is still hip. However, after living in the UK for a semester freshman year of college (1984), I had fallen in love with the Mini Cooper. I told him I also liked the E Type Jaguar (from my favorite movie, "Harold and Maude"). I guess I must have passed the test, because he later asked me to marry him —probably based on my car choices or maybe it was the inadvertent James Dean 550 Spyder postcard I sent him. (I'm not kidding.) Over the sixteen years that we've been together, I've acquired a few Mini Cooper model cars from my husband, but then two years ago he surprised me with the real deal for Christmas. I was flabbergasted, of course. I mean, who gets a car for a present?! Flash forward to today's DIY. We decided to wrap my roof with the Union Jack, i.e., put a gigantic British flag sticker on top. First, my husband had to tape together the various parts of the flag. Then we had to measure the sticker's placement on the roof. It helps when your husband is a perfectionist, because this took some time. Then slowly we (okay, he) peeled a section of the sticker off at a time, using a small roller and a straight edge to smooth out the bubbles. The whole process took about three hours, but the end result is, even to a non-car person, pretty cool. If you google "vinyl car wraps", you'll find options for your own car.