(Clearwisdom.net) In our area, truth-clarification poster displays have been printed by professionals -- they are quite expensive, so we have a limited number of them, which we use for our large group activities.

It is therefore not easy for each practitioner to have a poster display that he can use to go from city to city or from district to district to clarify the facts. We thought of a system that would allow practitioners to prepare panels by themselves.

To prepare a panel with the method described here, one only needs:

1. A computer with Microsoft Word software

2. A printer

3. Hard-bound paper sheets

4. Plastic pockets (A4 format, used in daily work for paper classification, see Figure 1)

5. A large transparent adhesive tape (Figure 2)

Fig. 1 Fig. 2

These posters are fast to assemble, and they can be folded so as to take up only a little space. They can be held in a small backpack, for instance. We do not know yet if they are resistant in the long term, in particular if it rains.

To prepare a 80x120 cm poster:

1. Open Word, change the "zoom" to be 25% and open 12 blank pages --- so as to have a full vision of the poster display (see below the final result).

2. By using "Insert textbox," insert a title and the text. You might try Arial 150 for the title, 80 for the subtitles, and 25 for the texts of explanation, and images at least the size of half a page.

3. Print out the poster and insert it into the plastic pockets (with the opening at the bottom to prevent water from going in if it rains), and then add a hardbound sheet to increase rigidity. One can also make double-sided panels the same way.

4. Put all the pockets on the floor side by side, leaving a 1cm space between each one (which will be the folding zone)

5. Add small pieces of adhesive tape to link the plastic pockets together (a 5 cm piece would connect 4 sheets altogether)

6. Over the entire length of the panel, add large bands of transparent adhesive tape to link the pockets on the 2 sides of the panel. The adhesive tape should close all the pockets openings to prevent water from getting in.

7. Punch holes to accommodate a string so that you can hang up the panel

Below (Figure 3 and 4) is the first panel we prepared, in French: the first side mentions the practice, and the second one is about persecution.

Fig. 3 Fig. 4