Cold Cokes and warm mitts celebrate Canadian Olympic athletes

Coca-Cola Canada is handing out its own gold hardware to media and select fans of the brand to celebrate the accomplishments of Canadian athletes during the Sochi 2014 Winter Olympic Games. The beverage maker has produced 500 limited-edition gold coke bottles featuring the signatures from 2014 Coca-Cola Canada athletes Patrick Chan (figure skater), Steve Stamkos […]


Coca-Cola Canada is handing out its own gold hardware to media and select fans of the brand to celebrate the accomplishments of Canadian athletes during the Sochi 2014 Winter Olympic Games.

The beverage maker has produced 500 limited-edition gold coke bottles featuring the signatures from 2014 Coca-Cola Canada athletes Patrick Chan (figure skater), Steve Stamkos (professional hockey player) and Marianne St-Gelais (short track speed skater).

Part of Coke’s Olympic–focused marketing also includes the #inspiredto hashtag that encourages Canadians to share in what way Olympic athletes inspire them to keep active.

Brands Articles

Your Marketing newsletters are changing

The Marketing Morning Filter is ending, but other newsletters are set to return

The List: North Strategic’s very big year

Prior to being picked up by MSLGroup, the PR shop brought in 15 new client wins

The biggest stories in Canadian marketing: 2016

A look back at the most read and shared news items from MarketingMag.ca

Media Profile teams with global PR group

PRGN welcomes Toronto agency as first Canadian partner

Stereo+ unveils brand overhaul from Lg2boutique

How to to introduce a 35-year-old chain to younger shoppers

The List: Wattpad’s evolving influence

The first of our selections for the biggest newsmakers of 2016

Sears Canada takes a gamble on groceries

Losses more than double in Q3 report, but food markets set to arrive

Big opportunities await in the new age of CSR (column)

Overwhelmed consumers want to outsource their consciences, but it requires deep trust

Mintel predicts packaging trends for 2017

Research firm says intelligent, experiential packaging will lead consumer experiences