QMS Serves Up New City of Sydney kiosks

Tristan Cotterill

Leading digital outdoor media company QMS has unveiled the next stage of the City of Sydney street furniture network roll out, with the installation of an innovative ensemble of new kiosks around the CBD.

Eighteen new kiosks will be installed in key locations around the CBD, as selected by the City of Sydney: 10 large round kiosks and eight smaller oblong kiosks that meet the service and amenity requirements of the City’s modern and evolving urban spaces.

Like the rest of the new City of Sydney digital street furniture network, including bus shelters and communication pylons, the new kiosks were designed in partnership with world-leading, award-winning architects Grimshaw to suit the aesthetic of Sydney and its surrounds while improving accessibility and enhancing amenity.

The kiosks design features long-life cycle materials and run on GreenPower energy, ensuring the sustainability and accessibility credentials of the kiosks aligns with the City of Sydney’s 2030 Future Vision and Inclusion Action Plan.

QMS General Manager – City of Sydney, Olivia Gotch told us “The introduction of the new kiosks is a milestone in the establishment of our City of Sydney network and the creation of public amenities that affirm Sydney’s standing as a progressive and global city. The kiosks and our other street furniture and digital assets are a great example of business and local government working together to provide world-class, sustainable and accessible amenities for the benefit of the community and brands.”

The new kiosks are included in QMS’ extensive range of data-led City of Sydney advertising packages, as well as in standalone CBD-centric kiosk packs that will give advertisers the ability to deliver added impact for their campaign in key locations. Advertisers and agencies have welcomed the new digital network and it continues to experience strong demand.

The City of Sydney network covers 26 square kilometres and 33 highly desirable suburbs. It reaches 2.6 million people a week, two thirds of whom live outside the central and inner east suburbs.

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