OC Sign Company Costa Mesa

sign company costa mesa

Etched and frosted glass graphics offer an easy, budget-conscious way to make your brand noticeable. Additionally, these versatile products make an elegant statement about your lobby area.

Tyler Mateen of Randy’s Donuts hopes his signs will attract shoppers and potential tenants to Triangle Square mall. Unfortunately, however, approval by city planning commissioners has yet to be given.


When your project requires something specialized, our design team stands ready to meet it. From glass graphics to 3D lobby logos, we provide unique solutions that are sure to wowed your customers.

By merging history and art, we used antique hardware store signage to decorate and enhance New York Hardware on Harbor Boulevard in Costa Mesa – creating one part sign, one part sculpture.

RIOS designed this office park as a gallery platform, creating pedestrian wayfinding as sculpture within carefully curated landscapes and providing wayfinding that was both functional and beautiful.


Kim Harding, patriarch of a multigenerational family operation on Ohms Way, blends craftsmanship and creative problem-solving in his fabrication shop on Ohms Way. Commonly referred to as the CAD man, he and Joel have created many iconic signs across Orange County such as Bear Flag Fish Co. signs along Harbor Boulevard, MUZEO living signs in Anaheim and signage at 19 West Coffee Bar Costa Mesa; additionally they specialize in custom signs as well as offer installation and maintenance services for signs.


OC Sign Company can install all sorts of signs, from custom signage to retail signs. Their team is highly experienced and can take on even the most complex projects with ease. Furthermore, they also provide maintenance and repair services for their products.

Costa Mesa, Newport Beach, Irvine, Santa Ana and Huntington Beach are among the cities they service in Orange County. Custom signage options offered by them include dimensional letters and illuminated signs; as well as creating logos and branding graphics for cars and buildings.

Kelegian, owner of Randy’s Donuts locations in Inglewood, Downey and even South Korea and Saudi Arabia proposed mounting 16-foot doughnuts on poles in an attempt to keep his sign under 30 feet overall; but soon realized it wouldn’t fly with city commissioners who want signs that help drivers navigate busy streets without blocking pedestrian views – settling instead on more modest freestanding arrow sculptures that reference each mural piece as possible.