As I said above, this is a very well done commercial. I switched to long ago because of commercials like this. I watched two games this weekend (with one to go tonight).
However, let's go over a few of the memorable ads from last year's Super Bowl game that are pure plays on publicly traded companies.
In 2010, Nielsen reported that 51% of viewers prefer the commercials to the game itself.
A young man pulled up in his GTO to a drive-in restaurant with dramatic music and exhaust noise in the background, pulling the "exhaust" knob to activate the vacuum operated exhaust, drowning the noise out, and then drive off.
Super Bowl Sunday is coming and you know what that means: Coca-Cola (KO) polar bears will be hamming it up, the E*TRADE (ETFC) Baby will charm viewers, and Audi's new LED headlights are going to do in some vampires. Yes, the New England Patriots and New York Giants will interrupt the entertainment to run some football plays, but everyone knows that the Super Bowl is really all about the commercials.
With advertisers spending a record average of .5 million this year for 30 seconds of pitch time, sponsors certainly seem to think that they'll be getting their money's worth. Calling an Audible for Attention Gauging a market campaign's Super Bowl spot relative to its share price isn't as easy as it sounds.
I’m guessing that Weego’s previous owner was a craft beer drinker, and just couldn’t stand Weego’s incessant fetching of Bud Light piss water.