Do you need appealing and functional visitor information signs? Let us help. We are experienced researchers, content writers and graphic designers who can develop beautiful and informative signs for your site. Great signage helps attract tourists to your destination. Visitor information signs hold maps and wayfinding information, things to see and do in the area, safety information and site specific information (attractions, features, place). Tourists need to have a high level of confidence in the quality of the factual information given. Besides unique and engaging graphic design we can research and write content, develop maps and provide advice on installation, positioning and materials.
NSW NPWS visitor information signs
Foresty Corporation NSW visitor information signs
The award winning Sealy Lookout tourist Information signs were redesigned in 2019 with an emphasis on Aboriginal Cultural Heritage. The Forest Sky Pier offers magnificent coastal views over the city of Coffs Harbour and up and down the coastline. There are walking tracks through rainforest, ranging from one to three hours, picnic tables and toilets. A covered picnic shelter is available for those with mobility issues, and the Forest Sky Pier is easily accessible (no steps) from the car park. Whilst at the lookout, grab a coffee from Nyanggan Gapi cafe, check out Coffs Treetop or walk 500m down the road to the beautiful Gumgali Track (which ends at Korora Lookout). Gumgali Track shares the Gumbaynggirr story of Gumgali the black goanna in sculpture, art and sound.
Bulahdelah Mountain Aboriginal Place
Bulahdelah Mountain has welcomed visitors for many years to experience the two lookouts and walking tracks through this beautiful forest. At the start of 2017 Forestry Corporation, Karuah Local Aboriginal Land Council and The Interpretive Design Company started working together to revitalise and modernise the facilities on the mountain while highlighting the importance of the Aboriginal Place and the Worimi Culture. Together we held sculpture workshops with community which ultimately led to carving trees at Boolah-Dillah. Interpretive and wayfinding signage has also been installed as part of the visitor facilities upgrade.
Strickland State Forest