Temporary Structures at Mary Howard Christmas Fairs
The year is swiftly coming to an end. The garden furniture has been packed away, but the festive decorations are being dusted off, and are ready to be put on display. Mary Howard Christmas Fairs mean festive spirit, and Danco have plenty of it!
The 15th until the 17th November marks the dates for the annual Mary Howard Christmas Fair, With Danco being structure suppliers for the event, which is all in aid of Great Ormond Street Hospital, we are proud to be apart of such an occasion.
An exclusive event for a fantastic cause
The Mary Howard Christmas fair started over 30 years ago by Mary and Patrick Howard. They had a small selection of stalls selling presents in their home, in aid of the NSPCC. over 30 years later, the fair has raised over £1.25 million for more than 50 charities.
The Mary Howard Christmas fair has established itself as one of the leading upmarket shopping experiences. It has 140 stalls selling unique gifts which can’t be found on the high street. This year, the fair is located in the Cotswolds, an ideal shopping destination for your early festivities to begin. With a large space to cover, Danco were up to the challenge of ensuring customers can shop ’till they drop!
How Danco helped
Our client required complete coverage of the fair; the trade halls, restaurant, and front entrance. Danco provided over 40,000 sqft of temporary structure coverage for the event.
The preferred structure for our clients’ needs is our Clearspan marquees. The aluminium framed temporary structures are spatially advantageous over traditional marquees as no internal ropes & poles are needed to keep the structure upright. Clearspan marquees provide more space for our clients to fit their furnishings. For more information on our products, refer to our brochure page.
View the gallery to see what we provided.
If you are looking for a temporary structure solution to your event, we can help. Contact our friendly sales team on 01454 250 222, or send an e-mail enquiry using the button below:
This post was written by James McMillan