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Are these new logos super or sucky?

Are these new logos super or sucky?

Becky Sarniak

Aug 06, 2014

A brand may choose to change their logo for many reasons. In 2011, Starbucks changed their logo so that their name and “coffee” was no longer contained within their logo, a reflection of Starbucks’ efforts to move beyond coffee. Olive Garden recently changed their logo as part of a “brand renaissance.” With the controversy surrounding the name of the Washington Redskins, is a logo change imminent?

A logo can instantly identify a brand and evoke a whole range of consumer thoughts, memories and emotions. When my nephew was 3 years old (before he could read), he could point out the names of restaurants we passed based on the logos… even restaurants he had never visited before, indicating the power of a recognizable logo. So how does a logo change impact consumer loyalty, perception and consumer preferences?  Those are great questions, but we’ll save them for another blog post. Today, we are just interested in figuring out which of the following new logos work, who did it best, and who should have just left well enough alone. Cast your votes now! [socialpoll id=”2152587″ type=”set”][socialpoll id=”2214437″][socialpoll id=”2214438″]

Becky Sarniak

Becky Sarniak

Research Manager

What I love about research is learning about people and what they think. Discovering the reasoning behind behavior and what motivates people to move from a plan of action to action itself.

iModerate allowed us to not only connect with this hard-to-reach audience but to get a deeper understanding of their feelings on the subject of public service. iModerate promised at the outset to expand and clarify the quantitative findings in a way traditional online survey research has previously been unable to, and they delivered on this claim. As a result, we were able to expose the emotions shaping the perceptions of the class of 9/11.

Marc Porter Magee, Partnership for Public Service