of outstanding universal value and meet at least one out of ten selection criteria.
The criteria are further defined on Unesco's website.
The Facebook page argues that because the car has remained there for a matter of weeks, it has become part of the cultural landscape and should be recognised as such, putting it under the same protections as Stonehenge or the Colosseum.
The page has received over 1,800 likes already and is getting into the festive spirit with its latest updates:
I'm a school bus driver who goes past it a few times a day, just had a conversation with someone where neither of us could remember how long it'd been there (I think it's five or six weeks actually) and it somehow led to me setting the page up - just as an in-joke for my friends and locals who go past it. I never expected it to get as popular as it is.
Regarding the World Heritage status, I think it would make an excellent attraction, we've seen over the last few days how popular upside down cars are with the public, it's something we can all relate to - something of a common bond. Also the transport links are already in place, and there's a large lay-by near it with ample parking.
It's a no-brainer.
The United Kingdom boasts 29 Unesco World Heritage sites at present.