SMALL Trade Show Display case 18 X 22 BLACK

Trade Show Display on eBay:

Trade Show Booth Kiosk Business Store Room Divider Partition fold WALLS display
US $1,999.99 (0 Bid)
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Trade Show Display 20′ Ft Grey Velcro Fabric Curve Pop Up Booth Kit w/ Lights

Most popular trade show display eBay auctions:

Trade Show Booth Kiosk Business Store Room Divider Partition fold WALLS display
US $1,999.99 (0 Bid)
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Exhibit Trade Show 5 x 5 ft Pop Up Display Booth Light Curved

Most popular trade show display eBay auctions:

Trade Show Booth Kiosk Business Store Room Divider Partition fold WALLS display
US $1,999.99 (0 Bid)
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Most popular Trade Show Display auctions

Most popular trade show display eBay auctions:

Trade Show Booth Kiosk Business Store Room Divider Partition fold WALLS display
US $1,999.99 (0 Bid)
End Date: Wednesday Jul-09-2014 19:46:36 PDT
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Your Trade Show Display Program In Ten Years

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Maybe you don’t plan on being your company’s trade show manager ten years down the line. And if that’s the case for you, I can’t say I blame you. This is a business that can age a person—putting out fires at every turn, dealing with last-minute dilemmas at show after show, and coping with your management’s assumption that you’re a magician who can pull off just about anything, based on how well you’ve done your job so far.cartoon of trade show booth with no trade show display in it.

But whether you’re still in the job or not, your trade show display program isn’t going to change ten years from now. The change is going to happen incrementally over time, year after year. And I’m suggesting that you start thinking about where you want it to be ten years down the road—now—so that your company is well positioned when the time comes.

Let’s look at some of the ways trade shows will change over the next ten years.

Technology will continue to be an important aspect of trade shows, and we’ll see technological advances we can’t even dream of now. But it will probably be more in service of making connections with people than simply being fascinating in its own right.

There will probably be an increased focus on taking the energy that is created at the show and “bottling” that—audio, video and still photography—for later use, reconstituting that energy in social media, for example.

What will happen to trade show attendance? Will people still want to meet face to face? Probably more than ever. Why? Because we work in an increasingly virtual world, where teams are distributed across geographic distances and time spans. Companies and customers enter into agreements without ever seeing each other.

This may seem counter-intuitive, given how much weight is placed on social media these days, but ten years from now, I think we’ll still enjoy real, human interaction, as opposed to having hundreds of online “friends” we’ve never met. This will make trade shows an ideal place for this person-to-person interaction to take place.Custom Visionary Designs Hybrid Exhibit with Re configurable 10 x 10 Option

Another aspect of technology that will change trade shows in the next ten years is the Internet itself, which, as we know, is influencing virtually every area of our lives, including life itself. In fact, Google recently announced a division with the mission of extending human life indefinitely! So clearly, the Internet will be completely integrated into our lives. Think of the product demos you’ll be able to offer trade show attendees with a pair of Google glasses!

There were LOTS of Google Glasses wandering CES2014 this year, and within a few years, those glasses will become ubiquitous. In fact, in ten years we’ll be offering apps that give everyone’s Internet-enabled eyewear (or is it eyeware?) the capacity to interact with our products in amazing ways.

Another way the Internet will influence companies and their trade show marketing efforts is that those companies will be forced to think about what news or new content will be unveiled at a show. If you’ve been showing corporate videos on YouTube and other similar services (and you will be doing that), attendees won’t want to see that same content at the show. This will mean that companies are going to have to save exclusive announcements and releases for specific shows.

You’ll also see the disappearance of paper. No one is going to be handing out literature at trade shows ten years down the road (or even much sooner than that!). With everyone having access to the Net, information will be delivered online, or in some completely new way.

Another major influence on the changing role of trade shows is how management views them. More executive level people will be attending shows in the years to come, which will give exhibitors better chances to reach business decision makers.

We all know C-level management types with varying views of trade shows, from those who see them as critical to the success of business to those who consider them an annoyance—maybe a necessary annoyance—but an annoyance, nonetheless.

Two things that will have an impact on how corporate views of trade shows will change include:

(1) Greater scrutiny of all marketing and sales platforms, forcing companies to rethink their budgets to focus on what really works. Invariably, people are finding that traditional channels aren’t performing well, so they have to think about non-traditional ones.

(2) Trade show teams are being asked to be a lot more strategic—and when they apply strategic attention to demonstrating the value of investing in a trade show booth and a specific trade show, it tends to change the points of view among senior level corporate types.

Over the next ten years, the trend will probably be towards smaller, more intimate, regional shows. As business becomes even more global, people really want to connect in smaller environments, and network with people in their communities. As a result, international shows will likely decrease in importance.

Attendees are becoming much more selective about what shows they attend—and relevance of content is the key driver of their decisions. So in addition to shows getting smaller and more regional, they will also become more niche oriented, with shows very focused on distinct areas of concern and interest for attendees.Twist Banner System

Having said all that, I see a need for companies to respond to these changes with trade show booths designed to work in these smaller, regional, niche-driven shows. That’s where the breadth of product we offer can be so helpful to you in planning your exhibit purchases. With our modular systems, you can invest in exhibit properties that can be configured in any number of ways for larger shows now, then the components can be split up for use in smaller shows down the road. 

As an example, the Twist Banner Display system can be used as a single, stand-alone banner stand, but it can also be connected to multiple Twist stands to turn it into a back wall – or even a trade show conference room with double-sided graphics – simply by using (more of) the same hardware!

Xpressions Connex back wall

Ditto with the Xpressions Connex popup displays – one 1×3 with a single graphic makes a great, very lightweight, banner stand. Grouped together with Connex shelves, multiple Xpressions frames can create back walls – with backlighting if you want – and even towers!

To discuss your needs, call us or email me at charles@american-image.com.


Trade Show Booths Displays Exhibits

2014 Biodynamic Conference

2014 Biodynamic Conference
Event on 2014-07-05 09:00:00

Biodynamic Agriculture Australia Ltd (BAA) is celebrating it's twenty-fifth anniversary by hosting a major conference in Coffs Harbour on 6 and 7 July 2014.

"Unifying biodynamics in Australia"

Keynote speaker ex governor-general Major-General Michael Jeffries of Soils for Life will precede a wide variety of presenters who will address aspects of biodynamic practice, traditional and cutting edge techniques, ideas and practices currently being trialled and adopted to build knowledge and resilience in growers large and small.

Saturday – 9am – 5pm = 4 x 1.5 hour sessions. 

Saturday – 7.30pm – 10pm =  Social Gala Dinner.

Sunday – 9am – 1pm = 2 x 1.5 hour sessions

*Our official speaker list will be updated as we confirm, and is subject to change.

Each session will have a dedicated question and answer time.

A Trade show displaying products and services related to biodynamic practices and a  networking area will be open for the duration of the conference.

Included:

Saturday – Morning Tea, Lunch, Afternoon Tea & Gala Dinner

Sunday – Morning Tea

NB: Accommodation is NOT included.

PRE-REGISTRATIONS ONLY. Sorry, Walk-ins will not be able to be accomodated.

*REGISTRATIONS FOR PRE-CONFERENCE WORKSHOPS ARE AVAILABLE. CHECK OUR WEBSITE FOR DETAILS www.biodynamics.net.au

at Coffs Ex-Service Club
Surf Club Road
Coffs Harbour, Australia

Palomar Modular Buildings to Exhibit at BuildExpo Dallas

DeSoto, TX (PRWEB) February 10, 2014

Palomar Modular Buildings will be exhibiting at BuildExpo Dallas, the nations premier building and construction trade show. The BuildExpo trade show will be held at the Dallas Convention Center in Dallas, Texas on February 12-13. Palomar will have a trade show display exhibiting their recent work at booth 518. The building and construction Expo offers free admission so architects, engineers, general contractors and developers can keep up to date on the latest developments in the industry.

About Palomar Modular Buildings

Palomar Modular Buildings manufactures advanced modular buildings for a range of industries including office, retail, healthcare, education and workforce housing. The companys state-of-the-art manufacturing facility in DeSoto, Texas, is staffed with a dedicated full-time workforce of skilled tradesmen and production managers has produced hundreds of modular projects from simple additions to complex new facilities.

# # #

If you would like further information about this press release or to schedule an interview with John Martin, please contact John Martin at jmartin(at)palomarmodular(dot)com or call 1-866-312-4032.







Nice Trade Show Display photos

Some cool trade show display images:

ANC Trade Show Display


Image by Woodlands Ad Agency
Custom designed trade show display for promoting ANC’s "Synergy" line of carbide cutting tools The Woodlands trade show design by Woodlands Ad Agency.

Anything but Flat: Pop-up & Paper Engineering Basics

Anything but Flat: Pop-up & Paper Engineering Basics
Event on 2014-03-19 18:30:00

Dive into cutting and folding pop-ups and become a black belt in the use of a bone folder and X-acto. You will start by creating a range of sample pop up shapes as a double concertina, then structures for invitations and leave behinds.    We will cover the technical basics for successful structures, accurate measuring, cutting and folding, tools and adhesives, and ideas for content. You will surprise yourself at what you can create!

Turn a flat sheet of paper into an interactive three dimensional sculpture. Pop-ups are ideal for direct mail, invitations, charity give aways, self promotions, new business pitches, trade show displays, product launches, POS and leave behinds.

We will create four sample structures and will explore more advanced structures as time permits. Digital artists are very welcome. The movement of the shapes may well inspire motion graphics that can pair with a print promotion as part of a multichannel campaign.

Workshop is held at Lindsay Yate's Premises at 4 George Place, (off Broughton Rd) Artarmon, NSW. A short walk from Artarmon station. Workshops can also be brought on site exclusively for your team! Call Jean Kropper with any enquiries: 0414 980 081 0414 980 081 FREE.  ideas@paperandpixel.com.au

. Standard price

Early bird until  4 March, 2014

for group booking 2 or more.    6 for four worshops.

at Lindsay Yates (Printers)
5 George Pl
Artarmon, Australia

7 Tips for Losing The War in your Trade Show Booth

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Several years ago, a well-known computer company announced they were no longer going to attend the major trade shows in their industry. These shows had grown larger and the company’s press release stated they were getting “too many leads” and visitors to their trade show booths. They further claimed that their staff was unable to follow up on so many prospects, so they stopped exhibiting.TF 5201 Visionary Designs Hybrid Exhibit with Pillowcase Graphics and MOD 1331 Workstation

To make a long—and not very interesting—story shorter, that well-known computer company has almost disappeared from the marketplace.

Perhaps their problem was that they didn’t have an effective system for determining which leads were worth following up on, and thus got overwhelmed by a tidal wave of contacts that weren’t separated into hot prospects and tire kickers.

It’s hard to believe that a major company could achieve such an epic fail—and I’d hazard a guess that their ineptitude inside their trade show display wasn’t their only (or even their biggest) organizational problem. But if the mighty can fall like this, what does that say about smaller exhibitors everywhere?

The most likely challenge that company faced (which may be facing your company, too) was developing a system that would help their sales team ferret out the most promising prospects and get them followed up with in a timely manner. While no one can be sure just how such a large company’s trade show marketing program went so dramatically off the rails, you can imagine that without such a system, after the show, the sales staff would have been hit by a barrage of confusing lead forms or just a pile of business cards.

Worse, those lead forms probably had no notations as to where that prospect was in the sales cycle, what product or service they were interested in, what commitments the booth staffer had made (if any) during the visit to their trade show booth, or how the prospect wanted to be followed up with—receiving a brochure or other literature, an invitation to a seminar or webinar, a sales call, a facility tour, or other specific actions. As a result, whoever was responsible for doing follow up (if anyone was) would have no idea what to do.

It’s also likely that salespeople at a company like this simply used the show to connect with current customers—and there’s nothing wrong with that. But it’s an expensive way to keep up with existing clients. Some exhibit booth staffers may have simply cherry-picked leads they dealt with personally and only followed up with those where they knew they had a good chance of writing an order. Good for that salesperson, but bad for the organization.

“Picking the low hanging fruit” is a common trade show activity; it’s just counter productive for the company as a whole. When booth staffers approach a trade show as if it’s “every man for himself,” the whole team suffers. In fact, there ceases to be a team. And succeeding in a trade show is truly a team sport.

Here’s how you lose the trade show war:VK 0001 Visionary Designs Hybrid Table Top with Plex Shelves

1) Go into it without a plan for effective, timely follow-up.

2) Let every member of your sales staff do things his or her own way.

3) Forget about creating a system for determining which leads have the greatest potential for immediate action, which need nurturing over time, and which aren’t really prospects at all.

4) Go back to your office after the show and carry on with business as usual.

5) Save money by not investing in training your staff on how to make the most of the unique and unusual selling environment of the show floor.

6) Staff your trade show booth with any warm body who’s willing to show up.

7) Don’t bother with scheduling time for staffers to manage their workflow back at the office; they’ll make time for those calls somehow.

When you think about it, trade shows really are a battle: a battle for the attention of show visitors, battling it out with competitors for market share, a battle for prominence in your industry, and more. As any military person will tell you, you don’t want to face a battle unprepared. You want to win hearts and minds first if you want to win the war.

You’ll get the greatest results—and the greatest ROI—by putting in the work ahead of time to function as a well-trained unit at the show, then having your plans in place to accomplish your follow-up immediately after the show.

Clearly, the point here isn’t to lose the trade show war. I’ve tried to present the opposite side of how to do things right, just to have a little fun with it. But I’m not being funny when I talk about trade shows being a war. And you’ve got to be well prepared to go into battle.

In addition to having a plan in place to succeed on the show floor, you’ll need trade show supplies that promote your organization well and help tell your story. For help with that, call or email me at charles@american-image.com. I’d be delighted to help you get your armor (I mean your exhibit) together for the battle ahead!


Trade Show Booths Displays Exhibits