Thanks to Saint Francis Preparatory School
for sending us this great photo of their parade banner. The banner was dye-sublimated to fabric, and finished with a polehem on the top for carrying.
YAI is a great organization devoted to the needs of people with disabilities. They provide job placement and other services to help the disabled live productive, happy and healthy lives. Their graphic was printed and then mounted to a foamboard substrate so that it could be displayed in a lobby. This particular foamcore sign uses a 'Mighty Mount' at the base to allow it to be free-standing.
Sapphire Bliss is a premier, luxury fashion line based in NYC. Their CEO contacted us because they needed a banner to fill out the space in their Javits Center trade show booth.
These two banners made for Brgr are examples of top and bottom banner pole installations. In these sorts of installs the banners are secured so that they don't move in the wind. The reduction in motion reduces the amount of weathering the banners receive and they often last longer.
This is a step-and-repeat banner we made for Mount Sinai Medical Center. The banner was digitally printed to a matte polyester fabric. Vinyl can also be used, but fabric lasts longer because it can be washed, iron and more easily repaired.
Also, fabric banners can be folded up, whereas vinyl banners must be rolled up to prevent creasing. This particular banner was displayed using a telescoping stand that can be broken down when not in use.
This is an example of an angled outdoor advertising banner we made for The Hewitt School. The design was appliqued to the base nylon fabric.
Here's a new stand that we've brought in-house. It's one of several vertical hop-up stands we made for Micato Safaris -- they always supply us with breathtaking imagery for the projects! This is a soft, matt polyester fabric banner that wraps around the front and sides of the stand.