Triple A Enterprises is a family-run company that was started by Bill Petriko in 1979. Bill’s done extensive research (including getting dirty in old dusty attics) to ensure that all the data used comes from original documentation from dealer invoices, tank stickers, build sheets, fender tags, original window stickers, and more.
Window Stickers ~ A Brief History
Also called a Monroney Label, this is the sticker that is affixed to a brand new car when it is delivered to the consumer. A law was passed by the 85th Congress in 1958 requiring all automobile manufacturers to affix a price label to all new automobiles showing Manufacturers Suggested Retail Prices for vehicle and all options installed at the factory.
This law is Public Law 85-506 and was proposed by Senator John Monroney, hence the name Monroney Label. This was to begin with the introduction of the new 1959 models.
Early Window Stickers
Early window stickers were very basic, listing dealer info and optional equipment only. Beginning in 1962, some manufacturers started using it as a sales tool. In addition to the options, these companies started listing standard items as well.
Chevrolet started listing standard items in 1968 for all cars except the Corvette. The Corvette used the truck window sticker from 1968 through 1975 and did not list any standard items until 1976.
How Much Are Reproduction Window Stickers?
The cost varies depending on the vehicle. Most stickers are around $40-60, with copies available for $10, and lamination for $3 each. Select a make below to view current years, models, and pricing.
At the time of this writing, the operation had these GM division counts:
For Mopar window stickers, the cost has increased due to Licensing Fees from Chrysler.
The cost that is shown is for 1 paper copy. At the end of the ordering process, you’ll be asked if you want extra copies at $10.00 each (if so, how many?) and do you want them laminated at $3.00 each (if so, how many?)
Please Note: We cannot print a window sticker for specially optioned cars such as the 1963 Z06 Corvette or the 67, 69 Pace Cars without some factory documentation. Write or e-mail for further info.
We also cannot show anything that differs from the VIN#. If your VIN# shows your car is originally a L48 car, we cannot show it as a L82 car . If your car is a 1978 Pace Car and the VIN# does not agree, we cannot show it as such. This is not our rule. It is a directive we have received from the original manufacturers of these vehicles.Triple A Enterprises
Extensive research (and getting dirty in old dusty attics) has been done to ensure that all the data we use comes from original documentation.
A window sticker lists the options your car had when it left the factory. We find this info from dealers invoices, tank stickers, build sheets, fender tags, original window stickers, etc.
If you are entering your car for certification at Bloomington Gold, you are required to have a list of options such as the window sticker for judging purposes.