Erin Andrews is so excited to walk down the aisle, but she's apparently not the one fretting over wedding plans.

"This is the problem -- You know my man is the bridezilla!" the 38-year-old Dancing with the Stars co-host and FOX sports reporter told her friend Charissa Thompson from Extra.

Andrews got engaged to her longtime boyfriend, NFL player Jarret Stoll, in early December.

After noting she doesn't want to wear a veil when she's the bride, Andrews playfully admitted, "I have to convince him not to wear the veil!"

"He is Pinteresting!" Andrews gushed to Thompson. "Wait 'till I show you the photos. I'm in Dallas Cowboy meetings, and he's sending me, 'Hey babe, I saw this on Pinterest,' and I'm like, 'Hey babe, will you let me get through Super Bowl?'"

The wedding will be on the casual side, according to Andrews, because "Jarret isn't even wearing a tie!"

Andrews disclosed during a recent interview with Sports Illustrated's The MMQB that she was diagnosed with cervical cancer in September 2016 yet quietly beat the disease after undergoing two surgeries.

"I'm doing well, I'm doing great," Andrews confirmed to Extra, saying doctors "got it all" in reference to the cancer. "This week is crazy for us... [with] the [Super Bowl] game! It is a lot going on, but it's exciting. I went for a workout today. I feel wonderful."

Andrews began fighting cancer shortly after she settled a $55 million civil lawsuit against the Nashville Marriott, where convicted stalker Michael David Barrett filmed the Fox NFL sideline reporter walking around nude in her hotel room in 2008 and later posted two videos of the intrusive footage online.

Until revealing to the world she beat cancer, Andrews initially shared the news with only close family and friends along with her Fox crew and the Dancing with the Stars production team.

"People like that really helped me get through it, but honestly, it was also football... It took my mind off of it and that's what I needed," Andrews said, adding that she hopes women will frequently get checked to avoid future cervical cancer diagnoses.