[This describes a sticker making technique now called the nebsi production method]

There are lots of places online where you can design bumper stickers and get them shipped out to you ASAP. In small quantities this will set you back a couple of bucks per sticker. Printing your own bumper stickers is ten times cheaper and more than ten times faster.

Follow these instructions to print glossy, nearly professional-looking, peel-and-stick bumper stickers. Your stickers will be removable and repositionable. Though they're weather-resistant enough to last an election season, it's practical to replace them after a week, or day, with a new message—a sticker du jour, if you will.

You can print a page of three stickers, or do a production run of hundreds to give away. Either way, your materials cost will be about $0.25 each. The labor, when you cut in stacks, amounts to only a minute per sticker.

Step 1: Tools and Supplies

The secret ingredient is Avery #461253-73601 Self-Adhesive Laminating Sheets (look for them at your local office supplies store.) These laminating sheets are 9" x 12", and come 50 sheets to a box. A box (enough to make 150 bumper stickers) costs about $25. You probably already have the other things you need:

• Avery #461253-73601 Self-Adhesive Laminating Sheets
• 8.5" x 11" paper
• a printer
• scissors, or a paper cutter, or a rotary cutter, straight-edge, and cutting mat
<p>I think that bumper stickers are so much fun! They give your car a lot of personality and let's everyone know your opinions. I have had to make some pretty big road trips before and reading all the bumper stickers has always been my favorite part.</p>
<p>Thank you for sharing this instructable. And thank you for your activism. I went to your blogspot and your downloadable bumper stickers are amazing, keep up the good work!</p>
OK - someone figured out how to make something and one looks that subject up, finds this set of instructions, and either simply takes in the information or actually uses the method, one has benefited from the other person'so effort. If the person who finds the instruction and does not like the example, you could simply move on. The creator of the post offers the information in the spirit of sharing. If one doesn't like the example, one can move on. Why would someone use the instructions, which seems to be the case here, and then turn around and criticize the person who shared the fruit of their research. Next time, just don't use the instructions.
<p>Nice instructable, but it would be even nicer if the author stayed politically neutral. Leavepolitics to mainstream media :-(</p>
<p>No kidding...</p>

About This Instructable




Bio: Also http://weaveanything.blogspot.com/ my computer-designed weaving site.
More by jmallos:Make a self-replicating window sticker Make and install a removable window sticker in 10 minutes National Emergency Bumper Sticker Making (nebsi/english) 
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