Blackpool displays firm in expansion

Love Display's mobius system
Love Display's mobius system
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A Blackpool based exhibitions stand specialist is set for expansion after launching a new eco-friendly display system.

Love Displays, based at Chiswick Grove off Preston New Road, is now in its 17th year and is planning to move into the next door unit to accommodate the new venture.

It would mean doubling the existing premises to an 8,000sq/m production, showroom and storage facility.

The business that was started by managing director David Charnley of Lytham in 1997 has acquired the additional space to enable them to launch möbius.

He said 2014 ended on a high for the North West company seeing it design and build stands for brands such as Vets4Pets, International Rugby brand BLK, BAE Marine Systems and LG Energy.

And now with the launch of möbius, 2015 was looking to go from strength to strength with further expansion and recruitment planned.

For the past 17 years it has provided portable self-build graphic display systems to clients, but also offered extra help and advice to ensure that clients have a clear ‘live marketing’ strategy to make the most of their investment and get maximum leads from the exhibitions they attend.

David said the eco-friendly möbius system enables companies to have an exhibition stand that has the looks of a professional, custom-built stand, but with significant cost savings and the versatility of the system allows möbius to be easily reconfigured and fit into different spaces.

David said: “We have worked in the exhibition industry for 17 years and have seen trends change dramatically. Custom made timber stands are slowly losing their appeal, especially now businesses are becoming more environmentally aware and reducing their carbon footprint.

“Typically a custom made exhibition stand was described as a ‘build and burn’ solution, meaning once the show was over, it was ripped down and generally ended up in landfill.

“The möbius system products not only have a long life span but also are 100 per cent recyclable at the end of their life cycle.”