While there are some Canberra Raiders fans who would draw a distinct line at their public displays of support for their team, Sue Washington is definitely not one of them.
Not content with a bumper sticker or two, for three years she has been driving around Canberra with her Hyundai sports car completely wrapped in images of the Green Machine and its many captains.
And like some latter day Jane Bond, she has a special button beside the driver's seat for when rival fans pull alongside her at the lights and wave opposition jerseys at her.
One simple press and the Raiders' theme song belts out from behind the grille at maximum volume.
"They don't have an answer for that," she said with a laugh.
Ms Washington has been a huge fan from the early days at Seiffert Oval. Of all the players she has watched play down through the years, Mal Meninga rates as her favourite and his image takes pride of place on both sides of the car.
Protecting the striking vinyl wrap on her car - even from stray windscreen wiper fluid - is inconvenient but she's happy to grin and bear it.
"It makes people smile and I love it," she said.
The Canberra Raiders want fans to literally jump on the bandwagon bus to avoid parking fines and nightmares for what looms as the club's biggest home game in history.
Tickets will go on sale on Monday morning for the Raiders' grand final qualifier against the South Sydney Rabbitohs at Canberra Stadium.
The Friday-night fixture is expected to be a sell-out, with the Raiders working with the NRL and stadium staff to increase the capacity due to increased demand.
It's the first time Canberra has hosted an NRL preliminary final and a wave of lime green sausages, bread and cars have hit the capital's streets.
But big crowds means pressure on the ageing facilities at Canberra Stadium, including the lack of parking for the 25,000-seat venue.
There are just 3000 official parking spots as part of the stadium precinct and fans were hit with $28,000 in fines as officers patrolled the surrounding streets when 20,256 attended a game last month.
That's why Raiders chief executive Don Furner is urging fans to jump on a free Green Machine bus from various spots around the city. The Raiders are also hoping to use the University of Canberra parking spots as an overflow and run a shuttle to the stadium.
"This is the biggest game in the club's history because we've never been able to do this before," Furner said.
"A lot people want to get there because it's a first and if we win, we're in the grand final. It's a massive game for us, it will be the biggest Viking clap ever and I think people want to be a part of it.
"We're talking to the ACT government and the stadium. No one wants to see anyone get fined, but clearly you can't just park where you'd like.
"But we're trying to minimise that with bus options. Getting to the game early is important ... we don't want anyone to get a fine. Just park responsibly, or double up in the car because it will be the biggest crowd for some years.
"It's also why we talk about how great a new stadium would be in the city. The light rail goes there, there's bars and restaurants ... but for the meantime, we've got a great intimidating stadium here and we want the crowd to make it intimidating."
Full Raiders members will get the first opportunity to buy tickets at 10am on Monday. Non-ticketed members are next at 1pm, then sales will open to the general public on Tuesday at 10am.
Ticket prices range from $85 in the most expensive category to $25 for a standing-room ticket. Members, however, will not be able to sit in the seats they have been in during the regular season because the NRL runs finals ticket sales.
The NRL has previously forced the Raiders to travel to Sydney to play in preliminary finals but relented this time.
Corporate packages were sold out last week and it is hoped the Raiders crowd will push towards the Canberra Stadium record of 28,753, which was set at the ACT Brumbies Super Rugby title win in 2004.
"There's something special about this one. Ordinarily this game would be in Sydney or Melbourne. It shows Canberra is growing up and the NRL sees us as a bigger region," Furner said.
"We've got a unique experience down here. We've got unbelievable support and the toughest spectators in the NRL. They're there in the minus temperature in winter and the heat in summer. We want to reward them and represent the city in the grand final."