Phone: 01780 720435
Exhibition Trailer
Exterior design
...for all important impact

The exteriors of our trailers feature many different styles, reflecting the different needs of our clients. No one standard format suits all and, what may be perfect for one client, can be totally wrong for another.

So where possible we like to avoid the "identikit" approach to design, as there is nothing so off putting as being just one of the crowd. As our client you're special to we need to project you as equally special to your clients.

Being the first thing your customers see, it's really important for your exterior to make an impact, creating the image you want. And of course the other key thing is to make sure entry is easy, simple and safe!

If you want to encourage visitors onto your exhibition trailer at a show, we design wide entrances, broad steps and provide wheelchair access where appropriate. A sampling trailer on the other hand may require no public access, whilst the entrance of a training trailer will generally have a more conventional door.

We use these few examples simply to illustrate how important individual design is to the success of your roadshow.

What's more we don't treat graphics as a sudden after-thought. By thinking ahead we avoid constructional design features, locks and clips that can hinder or spoil the visual image of the graphics. There are no last minute nuts and bolts on a Freeway trailer

But however creative our design, we are always conscious of the need for practicality. Setting a trailer up on a cold wet and windy January day is a far cry from doing so in the relative warmth of a factory. So we consider at the design stage, the operational needs of your operator, to ensure maximum efficiency in the field.

Our 3D Solid Works computer modelling systems will enable you to see in detail the shape and style of the trailer we have planned for you. Before a work begins you can feel comfortable that you will understand exactly what the finished trailer will look like.


Photo: Solid works drawing to illustrate the appearance and layout of a chassis cab body
which was subsequently built for the East of England Co-operative Society.