This format naturally lends itself to the cliched mixed bag of art, some would argue that they aren't represented by galleries for a reason. And last year's fair was disappointing. But this year's jury, including the critically acclaimed artist Yinka Shonibare, has resulted in some great artists being featured.
Here's a run down of my favourites:
Before I even got to the fair, there were Toni Gallagher's rats made of ice lining the walk from the stairs to the entrance. Here they are earlier in the year on the Hungerford walkway that connects Embankment to the South Bank
If it weren't for the fact they were still being laid out as I arrived, I may not have noticed them.
Once inside the fair, the first stand to really grab my attention was the metal landscapes and cityscapes by Frederic Daty:
I was told that the artist starts with a single sheet of metal and then laser cuts way pieces and uses various substances to rust the sculpture and create the impressive range of colours. I found the more rusted works to be my favourites as they felt more rooted in realism - this forest was one of two that I really liked.
Hidden underneath the stairs were the clever lenticular prints by Shaun Caton and Derrick Santini. Their works change as you walk past them and play out scenes such as two identical women fighting each other or a woman speaking to you.
Clearly a still photograph doesn't do it justice but it was great to see a collection of their work after seeing one work of a swan fighting a woman at Cynthia Corbett's Young Masters exhibition.
Next up was Laurence Poole who take utilitarian objects to make art, such as a colourful canvas of matchbox cars or a soundwave made from vinyl records.