Street Furniture is characterized by its primary and secondary usage. Its primary usage is public utility usage, i.e., as an awning or a bench (e.g., at a bus stop). The secondary usage of Street Furniture is the utilization of the advertising space it offers.
Advertising displays, many that provide a public amenity, positioned at close proximity to pedestrians for eye-level viewing or at a curbside to impact vehicular traffic. Street furniture displays include, but are not limited to: transit shelters, newsstands/news racks, kiosks, shopping mall panels, convenience store panels and in-store signage.
Advertising displays, many that provide a public amenity, positioned at close proximity to pedestrians and shoppers for eye-level viewing, or at a curbside to influence vehicular traffic. Street furniture includes, but is not limited to: bus shelters, information kiosks and shopping mall panels.
Street furniture is a collective term for objects and pieces of equipment installed on streets and roads for various purposes, including benches, bollards, post boxes, phone boxes, streetlamps, street lighting, traffic lights, traffic signs, bus stops, grit bins, tram stops, taxi stands, public lavatories, fountains and memorials, and waste receptacles. An important consideration in the design of street furniture is how it affects road safety.