2023 booth pricing
Front third of exhibit hall
Standard 10′ x 10′ $1,100
Corner 10′ x 10′ $1,125
Middle third of exhibit hall
Standard 10′ x 10′ $1,050
Corner 10′ x 10′ $1,075
Island 20′ x 20′ to inquire, call (614) 540-4000
- Standard 10′ x 10′ booth, including 8′ back drape and 3′ side drape partition
- Complimentary 7′ x 44″ booth signage with company name and booth number
- Complimentary exhibit hall badges for eight staff members per booth
- Company listing in the event app
- Company listing in the program guide (if reservation received by July 14)
- Access to pre-and post-attendee lists
Sunday, Nov. 12
Exhibitor move in 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 13
Exhibitor move in 7 a.m. to 9 a.m.
Exhibit hall open 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. (The President’s Reception will begin in the hall at 5 p.m.)
Tuesday, Nov. 14
Exhibit hall open* 9 a.m. to noon
Exhibitor move out** noon to 6 p.m.
*Exhibitors will have access to their booths beginning at 8 a.m.
**Any exhibitor packing up or moving out before Noon on Tuesday, Nov. 14, will be subject to penalties including, but not limited to, loss of booth preference or exhibiting privileges in subsequent years. Any flooring that has been installed by an exhibitor must be removed during move-out hours. You will be charged a service fee if GCCC staff have to remove the flooring.
***Please note times are subject to change.
Want to join us in November?
Download the email signature to promote your participation in the Capital Conference.
Exhibitors: Beware of housing “pirates”
OSBA is aware of a fraudulent practice with people posing as OSBA representatives for the OSBA Capital Conference and Trade Show. These people do NOT represent OSBA and they may be trying to steal your credit card number and money. OSBA staff do not call exhibitors or district staff to book your hotel reservations. OSBA uses Passkey as its exclusive housing service provider.
Social Engineering Attack Targeting Conference Attendees
Social engineering is a psychological manipulation strategy with a goal of extracting sensitive information for unauthorized access to systems, data, or finances. Attackers capitalize on human psychology, often building trust to deceive victims into sharing credentials or funds. A recent instance recounted by Bonefish Systems involves a fraudulent phone call from someone posing as a conference service, showcasing the typical tactics of social engineers. This underscores/shows the need for caution in response to unexpected emails, attachments, or calls, emphasizing regular password updates, verifying identities with specific questions, and being wary of rushed demands.
For more information on these social engineering, click here.