“Can you connect the dots?”
That’s the question
The question referred to a spherical image comprised of various-sized green and brown bubbles. A cursive pattern of dots embedded in the image links to spell “Life”, but only people who are color blind can read it.
“As far as we know, this is the first campaign directly targeting color blind people. Our idea is based on the premise of engaging many by targeting the few. Surprising people and getting them curious about the hidden message in the campaign has had a great impact on the engagement rate,” said Brian Orland, managing partner, Essencius.
The image, which appeared in digital and social media, outdoor installations and sampling events at the country’s largest department stores, caught the collective eye and attention of consumers across Denmark. According to Essencius, the ads reached more than 17 percent of the Danish population between 10 and 60 years old.
Coca-Cola Denmark worked with an international expert from San Francisco to develop the reversed Ishihara images – which are used to test color blindness – featured in the creative campaign. Watch this short video to learn more.
Coca-Cola Life hit stories in Denmark on New Year’s Day. It’s the country’s biggest
“It was important for us to celebrate the launch in a noteworthy way, and I think we have succeeded,” said Charlotte van Burleigh, country manager,
Coca-Cola Life is a reduced-calorie cola made with a blend of cane sugar and stevia leaf extract. The newest member of the