Using Curtain Tracks In Kiosks And Ticket Booths



We are proud that our products are used in a variety of environments and for a variety of purposes, both decorative and functional. You can find our curtains and tracks used for bunk curtains in tour busses, around beds in hospitals, as decoration and virtual walls in retail stores, as light blocking and sound absorbing barriers in arenas, and, occasionally, for the dressing of a window. Given that our products have many applications, it’s no surprise that they will work well in your multipurpose venue. Curtain tracks provide more versatility than curtain rods and are the best choice if you need to hide a section of your venue that is not currently in use. We are highlighting curtain tracks for kiosks and tickets booths, which have been used in arenas and stadiums, amusement and theme parks, malls,and other locales where portable vending facilities are used.





Flexible or rigid, I-beam or standard: we have choices when it comes to curtain tracks for kiosks and ticket booths, and we can help you figure out which type will work best for your needs. Each of them has its own advantages, but they all create an effective way to conceal kiosks, ticket booths, and even concession stands when not in use. Using retractable curtains suspended by a track system in the ceiling, or in the structure itself, creates a virtual wall that lets you hide your kiosks or ticket booths, or lets visitors know that the booth is clearly closed. Most people have watched too many horror movies to willingly peek behind a closed curtain!



You have lots of choices when it comes to curtains, but this application practically cries out for our Eclipse light blocking and sound absorbing curtains. These curtain panels are available in enough colors that you’re sure to find one that coordinates with your venue’s décor, and are thick and durable enough to stand up to repeatedly rough treatment. They effectively block almost all light and sound and are more wall than they are curtain – great for “closing” the booth at the end of the day and counting the money.



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