5 Dumb Brand Facebook Posts That Got Tons of Likes

Brands aren’t always the funniest or most entertaining when it comes to their social media output.

But it seems there is a reason that brands keep posting nonsensical, meaningless stuff on Facebook and Twitter rather than take extra time and effort to post only relevant and interesting content: It works! People still like and engage with the random, crappy stuff that brands post.

I know. It doesn’t make sense. But here is the depressing evidence to prove it. Check out these five examples of brands posting incredibly mindless, cheesy things to their Facebook pages that resulted in thousands of likes and interactions.

1. Domino’s: This post about the sound of bacon and feta in the morning (what sound does feta make?) got 15,731 likes, 336 shares and 256 comments.

2. Snapple: This simple little post that doesn’t even involve an image got 1,372 likes and 25 comments.

3. Hershey’s: This cheesy true-or-false question post got 7,195 likes, 366 shares and 182 comments.

4. Pringles: This corny post letting you know not to worry, that Pringles’ Facebook page will still be here after you go run out to grab more Pringles got 2,798 likes, 68 shares and 71 comments. 

5. Swiffer: This unrealistic Swiffer post (who would ever use a duster as a karaoke mic?) got 3,053 likes, 170 shares and 698 comments. 

 

 

Main story image via Shutterstock

https://digiday.com/?p=26456

More in Marketing

As X’s turbulence continues, can alternative social platforms catch marketers’ attention?

Marketers weren’t sold on X/Twitter’s competitors. But as turbulence continues, can they be convinced?

Influencer arena

10 years with esports org Team Liquid: A conversation with Juan “Hungrybox” Debiedma

Debiedma is one of the longest-tenured creators on the roster of any major esports organization. To learn why he’s stuck with Team Liquid for so long, Digiday spoke to the Twitch streamer for an annotated Q&A.

Digiday+ Research: The 2024 brand guide to events

Brands have used events as a way to generate consumer interest in their products for years. As new event strategies continue to emerge, Digiday+ Research looked at the current events landscape.