Running across multiple TV channels in the UK and Ireland, the campaign celebrates the company’s commitment to offering a no-nonsense, permanent commission of just 2% on all sports and all markets. This is part of the ongoing ‘Changing for the Bettor’ promise of improving the BETDAQ product and betting exchange experience for punters.
Shot on location at The Valley stadium, London, home of BETDAQ-sponsored Charlton Athletic Football Club, the complex night shoot was executed entirely in a single take with Ineson delivering his monologue straight to camera. “It is a pleasure to join BETDAQ in spreading its #ChangingfortheBettor message,” says Ineson.
“As a passionate football fan, it was an exciting night time stadium shoot and I was attracted by the clear, straightforward nature of the campaign, which shows BETDAQ is committed to improving its product and customer experience.” BETDAQ Managing Director Shane McLaughlin says: “We wanted the campaign to signal a new dawn for the brand and showcase our pledge to exchange bettors.
Our introduction of a permanently low 2% commission on all exchange bets is the first of many ways we’re creating a positive impact across the market. In Ralph we have an instantly recognisable presence, full of gravitas and approachability, who is a perfect fit for our brand and helps to spread the news about our long term commitment to change.”
The Ditch Labels, Ditch Bullying campaign challenges guys to ditch the words they’ve personally been labelled with. In three 30’ films, we see Locke, Not3s and Michael Dapaah (Big Shaq) destroy the words that represent the labels they’ve been given and that have held them back: overrated (Not3s), fag (Locker), trash (Michael Dapaah). Each of these influencers talk about how these words have impacted them and chose powerful ways of disposing of these labels, instilling a powerful message and encouraging them to not let words defined them. The campaign launches today on social media and includes three 30-second films and 10-second cutdowns.
Recent research from LYNX‘s partners, Ditch the Label and Promundo, discovered that harmful masculine labels have a direct connection with bullying and a negative impact on how young people express themselves. In the UK, nearly a quarter (22%) of young adults have been the subject of bullying, with over half (57%) believing they were bullied due to their appearance and 40%, due to their interests or hobbies*. In the US, 50% of guys often think about changing their appearance to avoid bullying, 1 in 3 guys admit to bullying their peers, and 3 in 4 have been the victims of those bullies themselves.
The new campaign created by 72andSunny Amsterdam for LYNX, ‘Ditch Labels, Ditch Bullying’, stars influencers such as TV personality Ollie Locke, Not3s and rapper Michael Dapaah – all of whom have found themselves the target of harmful labels. As part of the campaign, LYNX has launched a limited-edition Unlabelled kit, where the brand has removed its own label to promote the Ditch The Label charity and message.
Adidas Football’s latest drop is taking us all the way to Russia.
With only three weeks to go until the start of the FIFA World Cup, adidas has dropped a boot to unleash the speed of the game’s most dangerous players in the beautiful game’s showpiece tournament.
The all-new X18+ is designed with new innovations to provide stability and support at high speed. A laceless upper locks-down the mid-foot during high speed moments, while a new outsole is engineered for lightweight movement.
The boot – which drops as part of adidas’ Energy Mode pack – will debut in this weekend’s Champions League final before being worn at the World Cup by players including Mo Salah, Gabriel Jesus and Luis Suarez.
NOTD? It’s pronounced ‘noted’, FYI.
Ah. And they are? Samuel Brandt and Tobias Danielsson from Stockholm in Sweden. They rose through the ranks as remixers for other artists, and are now producing bangers for themselves. Here’s their latest one – ‘I Wanna Know’, featuring Bea Miller.
What’s it like? A dance track which sounds like a pop song. Which is our favourite kind of dance track. And actually, our favourite kind of pop song too. We like this tune a lot, needless to say.