It’s a Wrap! Get Your Ultra a Whole New Look With Sticksone

As today’s modern runabouts become more and more advanced with electronic throttle controls, engine management systems and draw closer and closer to the watercraft that were once the things that won world championships, owners are finding ways of making their new purchases all that more personalized. In fact, we at The Watercraft Journal are big believers in making something “your own,” and we’re excited to share what we think is the best – and easiest – way to do it.

The performance aftermarket is rife with a variety of go-fast parts that can eke out all the more horsepower from your stellar-running machine. But when it comes to giving your ski a little bit of a personal touch, many are reticent to alter their ski’s appearance. Frankly, that’s ridiculous! Sure, you could cough up some serious cash for  custom paint job and pray it comes out the way you envisioned it, or you could do something easier, faster and completely unique: a custom wrap!

Vinyl wraps are becoming incredibly common these days; from trucks, sportscars and personal watercraft, vinyl wraps can radically change the appearance of your ski without pulling it apart and repainting the various panels. Best of all, each panel can be quickly replaced if scratched or torn! Try that with a trick paint job! We spotted French graphic designer and graphics printer Sticksone on his Facebook page and loved the aggressive and eye-catching designs.

And it’s been said for some time now that the Europeans are the best at looking like professional racers on the water. Color-coordinated helmets, wetsuits, and riding gear all matches their skis. Even the Amateur racers look sharp and more importantly professional. If watercross is ever to step up to to grab the attention of a larger audience, a little bit of presentation will work wonders.

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Kevin Shaw

Editor-in-Chief – Kevin Shaw is a decade-long powersports and automotive journalist whose love for things that go too fast has led him to launching The Watercraft Journal. Almost always found with stained hands and dirt under his fingernails, Kevin has an eye for the technical while keeping a eye out for beautiful photography and a great story.

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