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Madix Acquires Jacksonville Factory Read More »

Madix has jobs available and positions in Terrell, Jacksonville, Goodwater, and Eclectic
  • Our Purpose

    VALUING PEOPLE SO THEY FEEL SAFE, INSPIRED, AND FULFILLED.

  • "My name is Chelsea and I've been at Madix for three years now." Check out our latest Employee Spotlight video.

  • Who We Are

    We are a company about people.

    Madix is a company about people—our employees, our clients, and our community. Our reputation as an innovative leader in the store-fixture industry is a product of the hard work and dedication of our team members.

    Learn more about Madix »

  • What We Do

    We create fixtures for the innovative store designer

    We create store fixtures for the innovative store designer.

  • How We Innovate

    We innovate the fixture market through employee empowerment, automation, efficient manufacturing practices

    Madix claims a rich history of technological innovation honed from extensive field research, cutting edge product development, and world-class delivery and installation solutions. Computer-automated order processing and manufacturing tracking systems control product costs and ensure quality control and speed of delivery.

    Learn How Madix Innovates »

Did You Know?

  • Curved shapes tend to be more beautiful and more pleasant.

    Studies have shown that the human brain is inclined to favor curves over angles due to a number of factors, both innate and learned, including our tendency to associate sharp angles with danger, as well as the predominance of curved, flowing lines in nature. For example, the amygdala (the area of the brain responsible for processing emotions such as fear, anxiety, and aggression) shows “significantly more activation for sharp-angled objects compared with their curved counterparts” (Bar and Neta, “Visual Elements”). On the other hand, the anterior cingulate cortex, which is involved in higher-level functions such as attention allocation and emotional experiences, has shown more reaction towards curved forms. There also seems to be a higher approach response to curves, with the implication that shoppers might unconsciously be more willing to approach a curved shelf over an angular one.

  • Shopper Perception
  • Learn more about how curved shopper tools can influence customer purchasing decisions.

    Check Out Our White Paper »