Large Custom-size PVC Banner

A huge PVC Banner that was done in custom size and shape and installed for our client along Upper Thomson Road.

This was done 2 years ago and the colors are still vivid and vibrant, even under constant exposure to sun and rain.

For more information, check out the PVC Banner page.

3 Reasons you should have a dress code

Many exhibitors go into an exhibition or tradeshow without dictating the dress code for their team members or staffers. Here are 3 reasons why you should have a dress code specified:

1. It makes your team look more professional when they are in uniform colours and standardised attire. This sends a clear signal to visitors and show participants that your team is well-prepared for the show.

2. They act as better representatives for your company. Having a dress code should be something you can be proud of, and as you walk around the exhibition hall, you should act as ambassadors for your company. This isn’t just a good tip for exhibitors, but even for visitors who come in a team, and want to leave an impression on others at the exhibition.

3. It is a clear show of unity and team spirit, and will keep your team energized and motivated throughout the exhibition duration. The days can be long and tiring, but there is just something very rejuvenating about seeing others in the same attire, slugging it out with you.


A4 Mini Pull Up Stand

The light and portable desktop version of our popular Pull Up Stand.

Easy to keep and easy to set up in mere seconds.

For more enquiries on this product, please email us at

Practise the 80/20 Rule at the exhibition

You will notice that a lot of exhibitors come armed to pass out information to their visitors. They come ready with their brochures, catalogues, banners full of information, posters on all their walls and many other forms of literature and marketing materials. They are ready to share, share, share.

It might benefit you to take the route less travelled. Come ready to listen.

Instead of doing all the talking in one direction, broadcasting out to visitors who you are and what you do, how about extending a warm hand and a listening ear?

I personally find it very refreshing when an exhibitor singles you out from the crowd to ask you about your day (good ice-breaker, simple, nothing complicated) and then pass the conversation over to you. They are there to listen to you, not to you flood with information.

It happened to me at an exhibition in Guangzhou, and again in another exhibition in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam. Both instances, these out-of-the-ordinary exhibitors reached out to treat me as a person, an individual, instead of just a walking sale.

They connected with me on a human level, and were actually keen to find out more about what I did and what I’m keen to find at the exhibition. Naturally, the conversation flowed easily and I became more interested to find out what the exhibitor does. They actually made me much more receptive to what they have to offer! And they left an indelible impression.

At the end of the day, when I leave that exhibition, I would sure remember the exhibitor who was different from all the others. The one that left me with a feel-good feeling.

Why don’t you try this at your next exhibition? Let your customer do 80% of the talking, while you listen. It would mean your 20% will have more impact on them.