During the last three decades, our understanding about Wnt signaling has progressed greatly, especially with regards to the molecular mechanism of intracellular transmission of this signaling, as well as its physiological roles. In parallel, the molecular nature of Wnt proteins has gradually but surely been clarified. Wnt proteins are post-translationaly modified with fatty acid and glycosaminoglycans, resulting in constraint of the 3D structure and behavior of the proteins. Specific binding proteins or extracellular vesicles, which appear to shield the lipid moiety from the aquatic environment, enable Wnt proteins to be transported in the extracellular space. Equally, Wnt-interacting proteins in the extracellular space, including heparan sulfate proteoglycan, are also involved in its spreading. Recent studies also show that intercellular transmission of Wnt proteins occurs by cell migration and extension of cell protrusions. Here, we will show the molecular and cellular bases of the trafficking of Wnt proteins and discuss questions that remain to be answered.