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This cartoon bee mascot comes in a clip art set with 30 different versions of him. The cartoon bee mascot also comes in a variety of logo templates.
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Bumble Bee Logo Design Clip Art 1 Bumble Bee Logo Design Clip Art 2 Bumble Bee, Animal & Insect Clip Art
Bumble Bee Logo Design Graphic 1 Bumble Bee Logo Design Graphic 2 Bumble Bee Logo Design Graphic 3
Logo Design Graphic looking out window Logo Design Graphic on Balcony Logo Design Graphic behind swoosh
Bumble Bee Logo Design Clip Art 4 Bumble Bee Logo Design Clip Art 6 Bumble Bee Logo Design Clip Art 7
Bumble Bee Logo Design Graphic 4 Bumble Bee Logo Design Graphic 6 Bumble Bee Logo Design Graphic 7
Logo Design Graphic on diamond & Banner Logo Design Graphic circle with wings Logo Design Graphic on blob
Bumble Bee Logo Design Clip Art 10 Bumble Bee Running Bumble Bee Pointing At You
Bumble Bee Logo Design Graphic 10 Bumble Bee Running Bumble Bee Pointing At You
Logo Design Graphic with stars Illustration Running Pointing At You
Bumble Bee Flexing Muscles Bumble Bee Telling Secret Bumble Bee, Animal & Insect Clip Art
Bumble Bee Flexing Muscles Bumble Bee Telling Secret Bumble Bee Pointing Up Clip Art
Flexing Muscles Telling Secret Pointing Up
Bumble Bee With Money Bumble Bee In Computer Bumble Bee With Price Tag
Bumble Bee With Money Bumble Bee In Computer Bumble Bee With Price Tag
Holding Money In Computer Holding Price Tag
Bumble Bee Holding A Stop Sign Bumble Bee With Phone Bumble Bee With Megaphone
Bumble Bee Holding A Stop Sign Bumble Bee With Phone Bumble Bee With Megaphone
Holding A Stop Sign Holding A Phone Using Megaphone
   
 
Don't laugh! Those silly little characters can mean big business. Consider the Pillsbury Doughboy, the Jolly Green Giant, the M&Ms characters, the Aflac duck and the Geico Gecko.

In fact, a cartoon brand mascot is the single most powerful marketing tool many companies can deploy. Most people, when starting a business, or introducing a new product brand, center their efforts around the logo, trying to build a brand around a simple graphic symbol. Maybe they prop it up with a snazzy slogan, but it's still a static symbol. It doesn't make eye contact (very important) and it can't talk and explain and educate anyone about anything. It doesn't wink and smile, giggle or dance, or do anything to be endearing. It doesn't create any "warm-and-fuzzies" and therefore, doesn't build relationships that translate into brand loyalty. Despite being viewed as the cornerstone for most brands, the effectiveness of logos still pales in comparison to a well-crafted cartoon brand mascot.

So why don't more companies use brand mascots? Quite simply it's been overlooked in traditional marketing circles. Name one college that teaches a class in developing brand mascots, let alone one that grants a degree in it. How many ad agencies do you know that specializes in it? It's just fallen through the cracks, and no one has focused on it as a specialty... until now.




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