There's a certain shade of pink that, when you see it, you instantly know its meaning. The American Cancer Society wants to be sure that every fundraising and awareness event is clearly recognized by making generous use of this and other branding elements. That's just what they accomplished with an eye-catching pink and white starting line arch.
What's it take to not only pull off a successful running event, but do it over and over again? For Tucson promoter Everyone Runs, it requires a dedicated team and top-quality equipment, and that begins with their inflatable start/finish line archway. It's the first thing runners see when they arrive for a race, and forms the focal point for all the day's activities. With that kind of visibility, the folks at Everyone Runs knew they wanted something special to represent their brand with a professional look.
With a backdrop of breathtaking scenery stretching 525 miles from San Francisco to Los Angeles, the California Coast Classic (CCC) is an eight-day charity ride with one goal: raising funds to battle arthritis.
Like many other events of this nature, the CCC uses a start and finish line to kick off and end the festivities. Because the start line and finish line are in two different cities, the logistics can be a tad complicated.
Thousands of people, hundreds of booths, and everywhere you look, there's a cool new gadget to grab your attention. The Consumer Electronics Show is the place to be for tech firms, but without a standout display, it can be tough to attract buyers to your booth.
How do you best garner attention for your live performance of "James and the Giant Peach"? With a real-life giant peach, naturally. And that's just what one theater company did. By all accounts, the results were predictably peachy.
In the classic children's tale, one scene stands out. In it, the giant peach lands atop the Empire State Building, creating quite a spectacle. Young People's Theatre in Toronto wanted to recreate the scene during the show's run, and they had just the setting to pull it off. Housed in a three-story building on a busy Toronto street corner, the theater was the ideal substitute for the famous location, and the effect was certainly attention grabbing.
When is an inflatable armadillo character really a dog? When it pulls double duty as a publicity hound! Sporting his fashionable gray high-tops and an easy-to-read "Dig Safe" banner, Mr. Diggs recently came onboard with the CoServ Electric Cooperative as their mascot.