Get social distancing signs right with new guide from Drytac

Drytac has compiled a new, free guide on how signs and graphics can be used effectively and safely to inform and provide guidance to people in accordance with government guidelines.

As lockdown restrictions are eased, businesses are finding that floor graphics, wall displays and window signs are essential for non-verbal communication. Graphics can convey safety information such as social distancing, hand washing guidance and queuing systems, and to alert customers about updated services or opening hours.

Best practices remain essential for businesses to ensure their legal obligations are met and people are kept safe. Drytac’s new guide, ‘Open, Innovating, Moving Forward’, is intended to help retailers and installers to choose the correct graphics solutions that meet these requirements. It outlines what to look for – from fire ratings to slip ratings to FDA approvals – and lists Drytac’s products that may be suitable for relevant applications. These are categorised into window graphic solutions, one-part and two-part floor graphic solutions, writable media, wall graphic products and antimicrobial films.

The free-to-download guide is both easy to use and interactive: clicking on a product listed in the guide will open the associated Drytac webpage, providing more details, datasheets and application videos.

Shaun Holdom, global product manager for Drytac, said: “We’re seeing more short-term graphics than ever before and it’s absolutely essential that they are safe and legal for their specific environments. Our new guide will help businesses make the right decision when choosing and installing informative graphics.”

Check Also

Face coverings to become compulsory in England’s shops

Wearing face coverings in shops and supermarkets in England will become compulsory from Friday, July …

Chancellor of the Exchequer unveils stamp duty cut, furlough bonus and discount for eating out

Yesterday, Chancellor of the Exchequer Rishi Sunak unveiled a stimulus package of up to £30bn …