Design is a key point of branding, make your dispensary memorable
With so many new dispensaries opening across North America, it’s clear that cannabis retailers understand out of the gate how crucial the dispensary customer experience is to the growing industry.
When exploring the portfolios of accomplished designers and builders working to redefine cannabis retail, it’s easy to see how incorporating such best practices as strategic merchandising, digital solutions, and a creative atmosphere can go a long way to both strengthen a retail brand and effectively combat stigma. It’s not always feasible however to hire a professional to get the job done, and some retail owners looking at these impressive examples may be thinking, “With my budget, I’m not sure how to decorate my dispensary.”
When hiring a professional designer isn’t an option, retailer owners can look to their work for cannabis dispensary design ideas and inspiration then tap into their resourcefulness to seek out furnishings and decor that don’t cost a fortune.
In this post, we detail 4 DIY dispensary design ideas that will enable retailers to create a beautiful dispensary environment without having to break the bank.
1. Look for Low Cost Or Repurposed Furniture
Retail owners might consider following the lead of apartment renters and homeowners globally by looking to lower-priced furniture retailers like IKEA. The Swedish retailer offers a large variety of reasonably priced shelves, chairs, tables and decorations that are functional and look beautiful. Since IKEA’s merchandise requires assembly, putting the furniture together and even hiring a contractor to do it for you may be more cost saving than buying similar looking pieces from more expensive stores.
Another idea is to consider second-hand furniture and antique stores, swap meets, yard and estate sales, office liquidations and auctions are all excellent ways to find deals on everything you need to furnish and decorate your store. By re-purposing used furnishings, not only can retailers save money while potentially discovering pieces that are unique and less typical to what’s sold at mass retailers; they also help reduce their environmental footprint.
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