SENFA is exhibiting at the forthcoming Fespa Asia show, taking place in Bangkok, Thailand from February 15th to 17th 2017.
Alsace, France-based SENFA, part of the Chargeurs Group, will be exhibiting on Stand 15–200C at the Southeast Asian city's Bitec venue. The region's indoor textile market has been growing for several years and SENFA is experiencing increasing numbers of sales of its Decoprint media, as well as interest from prospective customers keen to see its wide range of specially coated fabrics for inkjet and transfer printing.
"As soon as Fespa announced that they were returning to Bangkok we immediately booked the stand," comments Colm Garvey, SENFA's Export Sales Manager for the Asia/Pacific region.
"Since we announced our participation, we have been contacted by many companies in the region who want to come and see our product range. The catchment area for Fespa Asia covers the entire region – with plenty of visitors coming from as far away as Australia and New Zealand.
"In the last six months, I have travelled to both Thailand and Indonesia and noticed that the region is just about to move to the next level when it comes to large-format digital printing. Southeast Asia is set to be one of the high growth areas and it is our aim to be a major player in this region."
At Fespa Asia, SENFA will be showcasing its flagship product Decoprint Pearl – the perfect solution for shopping malls, international branded stores and airports, which are growing in number in parts of Southeast Asia.
Across the globe there is a clear trend towards printing onto textiles. With the Decoprint range many printers can profit from the benefits of textiles without needing to invest heavily in new equipment, as Decoprint fabrics are perfect for UV-curing and latex printing technologies.
SENFA’s Decoprint textiles are free of PVC and are therefore much less damaging to the environment than vinyls or banners, and are much more lightweight, so are cheaper to transport and easier to install.
"Most importantly, perhaps, they simply look better than prints on plastic!" adds Colm Garvey.