Visitor-centric programming and exhibit design.
We're masterful at synthesizing content, custom and modular components to deliver more than you expect – for less than you'd imagine.
Layered content, brilliant imagery, engaging devices, and affordable solutions are developed to involve your audience in the stories and themes presented.
"All Aboard" for Bowie Station! After the Civil War, Governor Oden Bowie masterminded development of two major railroads from Baltimore to D.C. and Southern Maryland. Huntington City grew at Bowie Junction where the two lines met.
These beautiful miniature buildings are lovingly constructed, and fully furnished by Sharon Frazier and Lynwood Smith. They capture many of the forgotten businesses and people responsible for Alexandria’s vitality and development throughout the last century.
Bowie Welcome Center graphics interpret the history of this railroad town. Governor Oden Bowie was responsible for bringing the railroad to this area just after the Civil War.
"In 1939, five young men walked into a public library in Alexandria, VA. A few hours later, all of them were arrested. They were guilty of one crime only; they were black"
We regularly accomplish interior and exterior banners, interpretive panels, exhibit design and case layouts and other graphic solutions for the Alexandria Black History Museum.
Overlooking the twin cooling towers standing in the Pennsylvania Countryside, the visitor center is used for employee training and community outreach.
"Backyard to the Bay," informs visitors to the River Center about the natural diversity, and scenic beauty of the Potomac River. The River Center is at lockhouse #8 on the C&O Canal.
The DuPuis Reserve Visitor Center is near Lake Okeechobee in Central Florida. Formerly the White Belt Ranch, owned by John G. DuPuis it has largely been returned to pristine Everglades environment throught the efforts of the South Florida Water Management District.
Wall mounted exhibit panels tell the story of the Star Spangled Banner's journey from it's fabrication a few yards from this building, to its current home at the National Museum of American History.