[ MacMa – Man Boobs ]


Here is another good example where a company taking advantage of
social network policy.

Apparently, you cannot reveal women’s nipple on social networks.
And that troubles an organization called MacMa ( a breast cancer organization in Argentina )

So, instead showing women’s nipple and show how to detect breast cancer,
they decided to use Man boob’s.

Simple and very clever.



The extra mile for Always


I like this ad because this ad approaches social problem with different way. It delivers the message simple but powerful. Miami Ad School did this great ad.

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[ IFAW – P.U.P.S. ]


I really enjoy ads that do total 180s, that start off with an optimistic-sounding ad and then turn into a different, if darker, message. This PUPS one is also kind of funny while pointing out actual problems with adopting from puppy mills and what-have-you. Also, I think they could probably sell actual Suzy Puppies for the cause if they so choose.

Here is a link to the vimeo version, if the embedded one doesn’t work.


[ Color for the Colorblind – Valspar ]


Some colorblind people are given glasses that allow them to see color properly for the first time. First, I hope they got to keep those glasses. Second, I love that this problem, the inability to see color, can be solved so easily. It’s kind of inspirational and also like we’re experiencing colors for the first time, too.


[ Sortie en Mer – Drowning Simulator ]


“Sortie en Mer” is a French video game that acts as a PSA demonstrating the importance of life jackets when out at sea. There is only one mechanic, and that is to rapidly use the scrolling wheel on a mouse to stay afloat for as long as possible.

The game kind of forces the feelings of terror and panic, even with just the scrolling feature, so it’s kind of like the actual prospect of drowning becomes real, even right in front of a computer. Also, the art direction and everything about the game was executed beautifully. It’s a beautiful kind of terrifying.


[Self taught digital artist is rough, gritty, and provocative] Jenna Meyers


English artist John Karborn takes remnants of the past and upgrading them for the digital age. His industrial style is a beautiful balance of edgy and historical, and explores self identity—the effect of our self-created environments through distortion and deconstruction of the human form. His art ranges from typographic self made digital creations inspired by artists such as Jenny Holzer to portraits inspired by Russian Constructivism. His work is great because it takes fine art and modernizes it whilst combining analog and digital design.


Love and Factory1472595678alongtimeagoyoudidntneedabodykarborn

A Long Time Ago You Didn’t Need A Body