The Neon Museum’s Store has been Renovated

LAS VEGAS, NV – DC Building Group is proud to announce that The Neon Museum’s Store by MRG has been successfully renovated. The existing office space was demolished to create a new retail space. The Neon Museum and Boneyard is a non-profit renowned for preserving and exhibiting neon light displays and historical signage. During the renovation, DC Building Group took great care in maintaining original portions of this historic landmark. Situated at 770 N. Las Vegas Boulevard, the 1,673-square foot space was designed by David Almany, the architect retained by MRG, owner of the new retail store. The collaboration between MRG and the Neon Museum began in 2012 with plans of their current vision coming to fruition in mid-2016. The space features a mid-century modern design with splashes of color and mobile floor fixtures for the ever-changing merchandise. “I’m certainly proud to have been part of the team to create this one-of-a-kind space for this exclusive Las Vegas experience that is the Neon Museum,” said the Director of Store Design for MRG. The museum store project called for concrete removal and light fixture salvaging while the new construction involved sponsored paver relocation, patio doors, framing, rough carpentry, track lighting, plumbing, heating, electrical, painting, landscaping and more.

neon-front-glass-doors_6079-8x5-150
neon-gift-counter_6056-8x5-150"Filmed/Photographed with permission at The Neon Museum, Las Vegas, Nevada"

“Filmed/Photographed with permission at The Neon Museum, Las Vegas, Nevada”

ABOUT THE NEON MUSEUM

Founded in 1996, the Neon Museum is a non-profit 501(c)3 organization dedicated to collecting, preserving, studying and exhibiting iconic Las Vegas signs for educational, historic, arts and cultural enrichment. In addition to an approximately two-acre Neon Museum campus, which includes the outdoor exhibition space known as the Neon Boneyard, the museum also encompasses a visitors’ center housed inside the former La Concha Motel lobby as well as nine restored signs installed as public art throughout downtown Las Vegas. Public education, outreach, research, archival preservation and a grant-funded neon sign survey represent a selection of the museum’s ongoing projects.

 

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