Custom Interior & Environmental Signage
Wayfinding Signs & Systems
Signage for assisting employees and clients on directions is a great opportunity for branding as well as overall decoration.
Not only are wayfinding signs helpful, but they also can bring an overall positive aesthetic of your brand. Whether you are rebranding or a new business, We stay abreast of the newest technologies for interior signage to provide our clients with the highest quality materials and overall architectural look to match a building.
ADA signs are often required for businesses large and small. If you need assistance designing your ADA signs, we have skilled designers who can help ensure compliance, apply braille as needed, and match your colors and branding. ADA signs are necessary to ensure customers and employees are safe, but at Ortwein Sign, we ensure they also match the general branding and feel of a building.
If you want to spruce up your business a wall graphic is a perfect way to adorn your walls with eye-catching designs. Make sure employees and customers more comfortable with custom-made graphics that match your brand.
What types of Interior Signs are there?
- Branding signs are often dimensional and are used to promote a certain company. They can be made from virtually any kind of material and usually help to emphasize the space or feel of the company.
- Informational sign are signs that gives you a sense of general location such as maps, dictionaries, and menus.
- Directional signs are usually used in order to direct people in a certain way. For example, they typically contain directions of some sort like where the bathrooms are. Directional signs follow ADA guidelines.
- Identification signs are used in areas that do not usually change their use and must follow ADA guidelines and have Braille or tactile lettering as well as other regulation lettering, characters and proportions.
- Regulatory signs mainly have to do with safety concerns. They follow local codes and regulations. ADA Guidelines follow the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, which is described as “an Act to establish a clear and comprehensive prohibition of discrimination on the basis of disability.” ADA guidelines have specific requirements for certain types of signage.
ADA Guidelines follow the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, which is described as “an Act to establish a clear and comprehensive prohibition of discrimination on the basis of disability.” ADA guidelines have specific requirements for certain types of signage.