The Puke in My Mouth hotties are back with a spoof of LMFAO's Sorry for Party Rocking. This time they're promoting jewelry site boticca.com. The video stars the pair posing as two fashionistas sporting Boticca's international accessories, poking fun at "fashion clones" and shopping through a number of fashion and style blogs.
Not quite akin to seeing Kate Upton in what seems to be every single commercial aired in the last three months, Redskins quarterback Robert Griffin, within a week, has made appearances in an adidas an and, today, in a Gatorade ad.
The TBWA\Chiat\Day LA ad is routine famous athlete stuff. In this case, it's Griffin vigorously training in various scenarios with help, of course, from Gatorade.
Close-Up toothpaste is sort of a dead brand in America. But not overseas. Oh no. At least not according to this new work from Lowe and production company Hungry Man. Touting the brand's new Deep Action line, which is said to eliminate 99 percent of germs and provide breath three times cooler, the commercial reveals why the brand may have gone too far formulating the new product.
Like a bunch of 13-year-old girls meeting One Direction, Beatles-style mania breaks out as no one can keep themselves from sucking face with the nearest available random stranger on the street.
Ladies, correct me if I'm wrong but some of the reasons you wear lingerie are to feel confident about yourself, to show off your assets and to please the insatiable desire of your partner, right?
But what if one of the reasons you wore lingerie was to help starving children in Africa? How sexy would that be? Well, one woman, University of Texas graduate Tara Smith thinks it would be very sexy so she set out to launch a line of lingerie that will donate 100 percent of its profits to the antipoverty cause.
But no more. The trend ended and, for the most part, beer brands cleaned up their act and went in different directions. Of course, this being advertising, most humans having an addiction to sex and many creative types far too stunted to get their minds out of the gutter, hot babes with big tits in bikinis and miniskirts will, forever, have their place in the world of advertising.
Mobile marketing tech provider Velti has released the results of a study conducted by Harris Interactive in June showing 40 percent of those who plan to follow the Olympics this summer will do so on two or more devices. The results also revealed that 35 percent of U.S. adults will turn to their tablet for news and coverage, while 27 percent will use their smartphone.
Among those turning to smartphones or tablets to track the games, online browsers will trump application usage on both devices. Of those using a smartphone who will follow the Olympics, 77 percent will tune in using a browser while 63 percent will use an app for updates. Among tablet users, 80 percent will use a browser and only 58 percent will utilize apps.
Sure to incite a bit of neighborhood outrage, CougarLife has placed a billboard on Sunset Boulevard in the 90069 zip code, an area the marketer says has more cougars per capita than any other zip code. The copy reads, "CougarLife. For Motherf*%ckers"
Having done a bit of competitive running back in the day, we know the importance of light footwear. But at a certain point, how much does it really matter? After all, shoes just aren't all that heavy when compared to the foot and the muscle to which they are attached. Especially the foot and muscles of football players like Redskins quarterback Robert Griffin.
In any event, new work from 180LA illustrates how important it is to get inside the head of one's opponent before the game. What this has to do with the lightness of a shoe we know not. But we're sure it's a sports thing.
A new campaign from Kimberly Clark aims to open up the menopause kimono with personal stories from women going through menopause. Created by Organic, campaign also introduces five new products designed to address symptoms associated with peri-menopause and menopause.
Frank, personal stories from women going through menopause address issues and symptoms such as changes in intimacy, hot flashes and general change in lifestyle and mindset.
The campaign includes a new website which houses these stories along with in-depth, informational Q&A and product demos. The effort carries over to social media where a new Facebook page encourages engagement, a YouTube channel shares the stories and a Twitter account enables conversation.
Vancouver agency FCV, in partnership with Vanvouver Coastal Health and Providence Health Care, is out with Change Hivstory (that's spelled correctly), an AIDS awareness campaign that aims to alleviate myths, encourage testing and influence people to pass the message along.
Of the campaign, FCV President and CEO John Starke said, "Fear-based tactics found in most HIV communications just perpetuate the stigma that prevents people from getting tested,. So to resonate with those who still feel HIV is someone else's disease, we set out to inspire and empower them to become a part of the solution, by participating in a movement that will change history."
A three minute video focuses on similar past successful efforts to change people's thinking and demonstrate how a collective effort can eradicate the world of tragedy and desease.