Custom Design Services: Miami, Florida

Custom Design Miami


In today’s competitive retail marketplace in Miami, nothing is more important than a good-looking custom commercial display. Whether your Miami business is in retail such as a health food store, supermarket, or even a kiosk at the local mall, or whether you are looking for some other type of custom commercial display, it is imperative to have a high quality and good-looking display for your business and your products.

Cepero Remodeling is the market leader in the greater Miami area for many local businesses. Using CNC machine services, or otherwise known as custom numerical control technology, we can work with you to move from design concept to finished custom display.


Among the issues to be considered are the following.

  • Your budget. We can work with you on any budget constraint.
  • Your Brand Image. Whether your brand image is traditional or modern, our custom display design will make you unique and will be in accord with your brand image.
  • Materials. Within the constraints of your budget we will work with you to identify and use the highest quality materials, whether made from wood, or other types of materials such as plastic or metal.

Cepero Remodeling

6972 SW 4th Street, Miami, FL 33144
(305) 970-1158

Contact Us to Discuss Your Custom Commercial Display Design

We know that it is important to move from design concept to finished design, so give us a call today to discuss your custom commercial display design needs. We’re convenient to all of Miami, so please call!

Historical Facts about Miami

During the following year, in the wake of two devastating freezes that wreaked havoc on Florida’s farm crops but failed to reach Miami, Flagler met with Julia Tuttle. He agreed to extend his railway to Miami in exchange for hundreds of acres of prime real estate from Tuttle and the Brickells.

Additionally, the great industrialist agreed to lay the foundations for a city on both sides of the Miami River and build a magnificent hotel near the confluence of the river and Biscayne Bay. Flagler had been quietly planning this extension long before his fateful meeting with Tuttle, since he wanted to bring his railroad all the way to Key West and link it with other parts of his vast system, which included a steamboat line and a resort in the Bahamas.

The first train entered Miami on April 13, 1896. By then a city was arising on both sides of the Miami River. The heart of the community was a retail district along Avenue D (today’s Miami Avenue) emerging north of the river, in an area of piney woods.

On July 28, 1896, 344 registered voters, a sizable percentage of whom were black laborers, packed into the Lobby, a wood frame building on Avenue D standing near the Miami River. They voted for the incorporation of the City of Miami, along with the Flagler slate of candidates.

By then, the trappings and institutions that accompany developing com


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