Our 5 Favorite Promotional Products of the Week: Borat 'Masks,' Label Mistakes and More
Everybody feeling OK? Did you at least get a few hours of sleep? We’ve been refreshing the news just like everyone else, but it’s good to step away for a second and decompress.
What better way to momentarily check out than looking at some fun and creative promotional products? We can’t think of anything more fun and relaxing (except maybe mini golf).
1. Borat 2 ‘Mask’
This promotional item just arrived in the mail. How much will you offer me to not try it on? pic.twitter.com/Og98CSDvyB
— Sean Burns (@SeanMBurns) November 2, 2020
We were surprised by a new “Borat” film, which came at a weird time in America’s history. Masks are all the rage for promotional products, but this one is … different.
2. Imprint Beer’s ‘Label Issues’ label
No, this isn’t really a mistake. It’s actually just some clever graphic design and printing. How else would you decorate a beer called “Label Issues?”
3. Cultivaire Tote Bags and Tees
Philly plant store Cultivaire is doing a clever merchandise tie-in. If you buy a tote bag, you get 5 percent off of your plants each time you come back in with it. Not only does it encourage repeat business, it promotes environmentally-friendly shopping!
4. Philadelphia’s ‘I Voted’ Stickers
For one day in November, an original creation by @TylerSchool student Katie Fish could be the most visible piece of art in Philadelphia.
Read more about the Temple student who designed Philadelphia's new "I Voted" sticker. https://t.co/5b5esLOVBl
— Temple University (@TempleUniv) September 29, 2020
OK, sorry, one thing related to the election. Philly’s “I Voted” stickers were designed by an art school student at Temple University. They're a fun, minimalist and artistic take on the stock design.
5. ‘Irresistible’ Promotional Gift Bag
— Movie Promotional Merch Unlimited (@NightPromoting) October 29, 2020
Is there anything more 2020 than a face mask and stress ball? We haven’t seen this movie, so we’re not sure where the cow actually comes into play, but we’ll give the crew the benefit of assuming it’s a clever tie-in.