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Back in the early '70's, my brother Mike thought that the Pillsbury Dough Boy was REAL!! One day at a supermarket, he got away from my Mom and he went to the refrigerator section of the store and he began busting open cans of Pillsbury biscuits looking for the Dough Boy to pop out. Biscuits were everywhere! The supermarket manager got a kick out of my brother's little stunt and didn't make my Mom pay for the cans that he busted open!!!
anyone rmb the bananas in pajamas song? that freaked me out, i thought that one day theyd come and get me
When i saw signs for stores advertising "adult toys", i assumed they were just like regular toys, but they were only for adults because they were more breakable.
You know how on car commercials in tiny print it says "professional driver, closed course" and the logo for the Volks Wagen company is "Driver's Wanted" well i always thought until i was about 15 or 16 (now I am 17) that the Volks Wagen company needed professional drivers for the closed courses on their commercials!
When I was little they used to have this commercial for bathtub cleaner with "scrubbing bubbles" that the commercial showed as little cartoon bubbles with scrub brushes beneath them. The live person in the commercial would spray the stuff into the tub and the scrubbing bubbles would go to work cleaning the tub to sparkling. I pleaded and begged for months to my mom to get the tub cleaner with the scrubbing bubbles. Finally she relented and bought it. I was so upset when she sprayed the tub cleaner into the tub and all that came out was foam.
One day I couldn't remember the ending for the Oscar Meyer song. Humming it to myself, singing it outloud, nothing worked to complete the happy jingle. That's when I came up with my own. . . "cause Oscar Meyer has a way of recombining DNA!" Still makes me smile.
when i was about 8 or 9 years old, i thought some one would take a poll of every thing you buy, and send the right commercials to your T.V. it never struck me as odd that some commercials were for things we didn't want. i also thought if we bought something from a commercial, we would stop getting that commercial. i remember once getting really annoyed because one commercial was being played over and over, and i said to my mom, "can we just go buy that, so they'll leave us alone?" and she was really confused.
When I was about 5, I saw adverts for Rice Krispies on the TV, showing a child eating the cereal and the characters on the box coming to life and causing havoc. After that I was too scared to eat Rice Krispies because I thought that would happen to me!
i used to believe the commercials for secret deodorant was a actual secret. i didnt understand that they are selling a product. i was to embarrasted to ask or say anything because it was a secert
When I was little and I watched TV, on a commercial when these evil dragons things said "Dont go away, we will return" that I had to stay there and I couldnt leave.
When I was little, i saw the commercials for Walmart. The smiley face would go around knocking down prices. So whenever my mom would take me to Walmart, I would constantly look for the smiley face floating around, knocking down prices. It wasn't until I was about nine or ten years old that I realized the smiley face wasn't real!
From watching commercials on tv when I was a kid, I thought that charcoal briquettes only were hot if they were white.
When I was about 8 years old, dad thought that I was old enough to get the grill going. After a couple minutes I noticed that one of the briquettes got loose - thought it would be cool - picked it up to move it - got one hell of a burn blister on my thumb.
I learned at a young age not to believe everything you see on tv commercials.
Tv programs, (e.g. Dukes of Hazzard) were another story. :-)
When I was about six or seven, I used to watch a TON of T.V.. There were always those sponsor children commercials on, and I never understood them. I used to think that if you called, you would have to switch places with a family from like, Africa or something. And they would get to come and live in your house, and your family would go out and live in poverty. I believed this for years, and when I finally asked my Mom about it, she told me what REALLY happened. I never told her what I actually thought until last week. She laughed at me.
There used to be a type of medicine that was advertised on the TV, I think it was an antacid but I can't remember what it was called, for which the add slogan was "Suck them and see."
The way the voice over guy said it made it sound like "Sucamin C" which I presumed was something like Vitamin C, but perhaps a man made version, or something equally as dense.
Since i first saw teh coca cola christmas advert i thought the song they were singing was ' i'm a piece a coming, i'm a piece a coming' althgouh i had no idea why. My brother helpfully corrected me and told me it was hundred things are coming and after dinging that for a while my mum finaly told me and my brother the real words 'holidays are coming' which makes so much more sense although doesn't sound as good in my opinion
When I lived in California, there was a car dealer, Cal Worthington Ford. Well, the song goes, "If you want a truck or Ford, go see Cal." For the longest time, actuall until I was 24, I believed that the words were, "If you want a pussycow, pussycow." What the heck is a pussycow?
I used to beleve that there was one person at a network station that sat behind a desk all day randomly picking commercials 24 hours a day. I thought that the rare times you see a commercal twice in a row was when the button for that commercial got stuck.
I used to swear the the Rice-A-Roni commerical lyrics we not
"Rice-A-Roni the San Franscio treat"
But "Rice-A-Roni lip ta lip ta lee"
I got into a HUGE fight with my mother over this
I thought that the people that were in adverts for food only ate that food. I felt sorry for the people that advertised non-food stuff as they were hungry.
Wheni was young, i thought all the tv ads were done live. Not only was I perplexed at how they did everything the same way each time, but could believe they allowed young kids who starred in the commercial up so late at night