Thoughtful planning and booth design can go a long way, making your booth more shareable and immersive at your next trade show. Incorporate storytelling to help your visitors understand what you do and why, and you’ll see the results at your exhibition booth and your...
Good news for busy people. Bigger doesn’t necessarily mean better. With the right attitude for your next expo, you can attract the right people to your booth and have a fun, productive, and successful trade show. No matter the size of your space, no matter how much time you have to prepare, we have the tips that will help you get the most out of your booth and your event.
“Zen pretty much comes down to three things — everything changes; everything is connected; pay attention.” – Jane Hirshfield With this in mind, here’s how to apply Zen practice to excellent conference booth design, forgetting the mistakes of past events, letting go of the outcome, and removing false boundaries that would otherwise hold us and our businesses back.
Without great booth design and excellent displays, you are unlikely to do well attracting people. But, despite what you may think, your booth display is not what matters most. Your behavior is the critical element that will help you attract visitors, make real connections, build relationships, and make sales. We see it time and time again. A well-designed booth sits at an expo like a cage, and inside is a business owner with a bad attitude and poor etiquette. The world of trade shows might be smaller than you think. Trade show attendees who gain a reputation for being difficult to work with, rude, or otherwise unpleasant, soon find that attending future trade shows becomes difficult.
Ever wondered what industry insiders know about trade shows that you don’t? Expert knowledge comes with working in the trade show industry for many years. Those in the know have done their time, made mistakes, and worked out what leads to success.
You don’t have to spend a lifetime working out what’s best for your convention display. We’ve gathered together a valuable collection of insider tips, advice, and knowledge.
Tried and tested, you can use this valuable advice as a blueprint for your trade show convention display. While you might not get everything right the first time around, you will find that your trade show experience can be more successful by using this information effectively.
Successful seminars are engaging, emotive, and motivate an audience. What you say is, of course, down to you, but you can create the right atmosphere and give your speech the “wow factor” by taking advantage of the latest technology. With more and more innovative technology solutions coming to the market every year, it can be a tough choice deciding what to use. The right decisions, however, can elevate your seminar from mediocre to amazing. Here’s how technology is changing seminars for the better every year.
The whole point of trade shows and expos is to increase your customer base and show off your brand in its best light. If you’ve got a bad banner design, then you may as well stay at home. If a banner’s job is to send a message loud and clear, a bad banner sends a message loud and unclear.
From technology-based exhibits using futuristic designs to more down to earth, traditional styles used for food companies, the use of bright, bubblegum colors to more subdued color themes, the possibilities are limited only by the imagination. Fusing local culture with modern ideas and intelligent design techniques, we showcase ten awesome convention displays to inspire you.
Like any business investment, your organization wants to see a return on the money and time it puts into a trade show. Many make the mistake of thinking that merely showing up and talking to a few people is enough. Another common mistake is that an organization puts a lot of effort into the trade show without determining how to measure success. Knowing that you’ve succeeded during a trade show requires a careful approach and hard data. Without that, you’re going on nothing but a gut feeling. You won’t know what you did or how much it benefited or hindered your business.