Background Image

Miami Pen Show 2022
Doubletree by Hilton and Miami Airport Convention
711 NW 72nd Avenue, Miami, FL 33126
Tel: 305-261-3800  Toll Free: 1-888-353- 1995

Schedule Of Events

Welcome to the 2022 Miami Pen Show! We’re excited to have you attending this year’s show.  The Miami Pen Show has historically hosted dealers from across the country ensuring a wide variety of vintage and modern pens, as well as a strong showing of individual pen makers, wood turners, and related pen-making dealers.  Internationally known brands and distributors have always had a large presence at this show.

The Miami Pen Show is known for extensive promotion and marketing.  Massive social media campaigns, including Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, email marketing, and more have all been part of our marketing efforts to maximize attendance.  Should you have any questions in regards to the show, please do not hesitate to ask. I look forward to a smooth, successful, and safe show with you!

Friday, July 15, 2022

8am. Dealer setup.
11am – 6pm. Show open to the public.
6:30pm Doors Locked. No re-entry.

Saturday, July 16, 2022

8am. Dealer setup.
10am – 5pm. Show open to the public.
8pm. Pen Shows After Dark  (with prizes).

Sunday, July 17, 2022

8am. Dealer setup.
10am – 4pm. Show open to the public.

A Few Interesting Facts Why We Continue To Choose Miami For Our 32nd Annual Pen Show!

Miami is a subtropical city located in sunshine state Florida in between the Everglades and North Atlantic Ocean. Flying over Biscayne Bay, you can observe the wonderful beaches that attract around 14 million visitors each year. Florida’s Cultural Center and the diverse blend of the city represent the Miami. Miami is the cultural Melting pot that entices the people from colder spots. Miami is the influx of South American or Spanish Culture that mixes Latin Rythm and Cuban Cuisine. Miami gives an eclectic shopping experience, from designer boutiques at Bal Harbour or mainstream chains at Bayside Marketplace. If you want to know something more, go through these interesting and amazing facts about this “Capital of Latin America”, Miami:

The largest collection of Art Deco architecture in the US is in Miami.
Pops of color plus the style’s notable architectural lines, curves and fountains can be found throughout Miami Beach, but especially in the historic district. The styles of the 1920s and 1930s remain vibrant in the Art Deco Historic District in Miami Beach, home to the nation’s largest concentration of the sleek and bright architectural style. The district, which has been listed on the National Register of Historic Places since 1979, contains some 800 designated historic buildings, though some of them represent other modern architectural styles from different eras of Miami’s history. The Art Deco Historic District is located in Miami Beach between 5th Street and 23rd Street, along Ocean Drive, Collins Avenue and Washington Avenue.

Magic City is a nickname often used Miami.
Anyone who has visited and seen Miami’s colorful buildings and beautiful beaches would understand why it’s called “Magic.” Miami’s most enduring element is its nickname, “The Magic City,” which has also been a part of its story since the early days following the incorporation of the City of Miami in July 1896. Incorporation came on the heels of the entry of Henry M. Flagler’s Florida East Coast Railway in April 1896. A tiny community, with just nine persons living along the mouth of the Miami River in 1895, Miami was positioned, with the entry of the railroad and its consequent connection to points north, to grow quickly into one of Florida’s most important cities.

Miami the only US city founded by a woman.
Julia DeForest Tuttle, the “Mother of Miami,” is widely recognized as the only female founder of a major American city. Julia Tuttle first laid eyes on what would become Miami as early as 1874 while visiting her father — who had moved to the Lemon City area as a homesteader and become a county judge and state senator — The visionary widow from Ohio bought hundreds of acres at what is now Downtown Miami, moved down on a barge, and eventually convinced railroad man Henry Flagler to extend his new railway to the Miami River by sending him an unusual package consisting of orange blossoms during the great freeze of 1894-95 after the orchards further north had frozen. “It may seem strange to you,” she told a friend, “but it is the dream of my life to see this wilderness turned into a prosperous country.”  This fact makes Miami the only US city founded by a woman.