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Avoiding Mistakes while doing Booth setup

Avoiding Mistakes while doing Booth setup



It is important to analyze the floor plan of a building and include tips on how to avoid the most common mistakes made when doing a Booth setup in Las Vegas.

At TrueBlue Exhibits, we have seen many exhibitors pick a booth space only to get to the show and be totally surprised that a large hall column is in their space or blocking their visibility. However, when they go back and look at the floor plan, they soon realize the little black square, which they thought was a floor electrical box, was actually a support column.

We often hear exhibitors say, “The show people didn’t tell me about this or that.”

Well, think about it: If you wanted to sell booth spaces, you would show a potential exhibitor the floor plan, have them pick the space, and then sign the contract. Moreover, you have no incentive or reason to point out any deficiencies or obstacles in the hall.

Now, we would like to point out that no one is trying to be deceptive because all the information is on the floor plan and in the show kit details. I’m just saying, it is up to you to find it. 



Rules for no-mistake Booth Setup in Las Vegas 


Listed below are some of the mistakes to avoid which you can make your own booth setup in Las Vegas. 


Selecting A Booth Space





Rule #1:



Look at the legend on the floor plan to know what the symbols represent; what you think they mean may not be correct. Find locations for your booth setup in Las Vegas that offer the best visibility and flow, and avoid obstacles.



Rule #2:



Read the show kit information to make sure that you do not miss details that can affect your booth space choice.



Booth Setup Common mistakes include:


Common mistakes while selecting space for Booth setup in Las Vegas  include the following; 

a. Columns in or near the booth space

b. Ceiling height changes

c. Show rules that do not allow hanging signs

d. Hanging sign height limits that are too short for the exhibit structure underneath

e. Catering restrictions

f. Booth depth changes

g. Overhead electrical

h. Locations that require late setup and early dismantle

I. Environmental issues (temperature, wind, and lighting)



Bottom line: 



It’s up to you to analyze the floor plan for your booth setup in Las Vegas and make sure of what the symbols on the plan represent. Every show facility is different.


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