Yes, I would say "nun viju l'ura di vidiri-ti" or "nun mi parisci l'ura di vidiri-ti".
The first would sound "noom·MEE·yoo·LOO·rah·dee·bbee·DEE·ree·tee", you'll not that when "n" comes in contact with "v" the result is "mm" and also when "v" follows a "gemination-causing word" (such as "di") it is pronounced as a forceful "bb". Also note that in Sicilian the final "-i" of the infinitive ending, be it "-ari" or "-iri" does not elide when adding an enclitic pronoun as it does in Italian (-e). Which means that Sicilian has "vidiri-ti" (vidiri+ti) and Italian has "vederti" (vedere+ti). However, the accent does shift to the penult of the "host" (which is "vidiri), which is actually the antepenult of the entire word (vidiri-ti = vidíriti) so that "vídiri" which originally has the accent on the antepenult becomes "vidíri-ti" in pronunciation. Add another syllable and shift the accent one syllable, so that it evens out.
But anyway, these are the phrases to say, in the Sicilian language, "I can't wait to see you": nun viju l'ura di vidiri-ti; nun mi parisci l'ura di vidiri-ti.
And as I've said in other messages, the pronunciations of these words will be different in other Sicilian dialects. As Sicilian is a language, it should have a unified orthography as do most other languages. So these are my attempts at a unified orthography. It is impossible, in any language, to officially recognize all pronunciations.
As in English, we have "the" and this is the only accepted way write the word, even though some say "duh" as in Chicago (duh Bears), others "thuh" and some "tuh".
It's not possible to represent all the various pronunciations that exist. So Sicilians all over, even myself, will have to sacrifice our pronunciations (in writing) for the overall benefit of our language. Of course, I don't think the accents and even the various forms of words should die out. I love to study Sicilian, so I like to hear the different pronunciations that people have, as long as it's not bashing a standard orthography.