to split campaign revenues with agency and broadcaster introduces brand characters Turtle and Monkey introduces brand characters Turtle and Monkey, the credit card comparison site, is claiming a business and advertising first with the creation of a new campaign, the profits of which are set to be split equally between the creators.

London-based ad agency Creature has developed the new marketing work, based on what is claiming to be a "groundbreaking" commercial agreement, in which the revenue generated from the campaign will be split equally between the brand, Creature, and the broadcaster.

The new campaign introduces brand characters Turtle and Monkey who are on a quest to find the perfect credit card. It launches today (29 August) and signifies’s business and brand overhaul in a bid to become the top credit card intermediary in the UK.

The campaign forms part of’s communications strategy that aims to change consumer behaviour and "catalyse" growth in the credit comparison market.

Will Becker, CEO and co-Founder of, comments: "We don’t want to be all things to all men, we want to focus on one area of personal finance and do it really well.

"In order to achieve this, getting our communications strategy right and raising brand awareness is crucial to our success. Clinching the number one spot in the credit comparison sector whilst stamping out consumer apathy is no mean feat but it feels perfectly achievable.

"We feel the three-way investment strategy with both our broadcaster and our advertising agency is testament to the strength of our mission. It speaks volumes about the level of motivation and commitment from all parties involved."


Before commenting please read our rules for commenting on articles.

If you see a comment you find offensive, you can flag it as inappropriate. In the top right-hand corner of an individual comment, you will see 'flag as inappropriate'. Clicking this prompts us to review the comment. For further information see our rules for commenting on articles.

comments powered by Disqus
Brand Republic Jobs

subscribe now


John Lewis walks consumers through its history to celebrate 150 years of business
Waitrose boosts content strategy with 'Weekend Kitchen with Waitrose' C4 tie-up
Hottest virals: Cute puppies star in Pedigree ad, plus Idris Elba and Fruyo
Amnesty International burns candles to illuminate new hope
Toyota achieves the impossible by calming angry Roman drivers
Tom of Finland's 'homoerotic' drawings made into stamps
YouTube reveals user habits to appeal to 'older' marketers
Ex-M&S marketing chief Steven Sharp consulting at WPP
Wolff Olins reveals new CEO after Apple poaches Karl Heiselman
Glasgow offers £30,000 prize to best digital idea for 2014 Commonwealth Games
Google's revenues surge but shares drop as it grapples with transition to mobile
Facebook beats Twitter to most 'marketing friendly' social media site crown, says DMA
Fableists believe children like Finn should be outdoors enjoying life
Homebase, Baileys and Camelot join the line-up at Media360
MasterCard renews Rugby World Cup sponsorship to push cashless message
Lynx unleashes £9m 'Peace invasion' campaign
Social Brands 100 Youth: Pizza Hut most social youth brand in UK
Cheryl Cole is wild and arresting in new L'Oreal work
Morrisons told not to show alcohol ads during YouTube nursery rhymes
O2 head of brand Shadi Halliwell departs after 23 years at company in restructure
Tesco hit by further sales decline as it turns to digital Clubcard and social network
Branding guru Wally Olins dies aged 83
Duracell short film captures epic Transatlantic voyage
Ash runs Tinder experiment to show smokers are less desirable to opposite sex
British Airways teams up with Gerry Cottle Jnr for summer of rooftop film screenings
Arklu says 'girls can be superheroes too' with doll design competition
Coke enters squash market with Oasis Mighty Drops
Virgin Galactic signs up Land Rover as space flight sponsor
Motorola marketer Andrew Morley departs as Google gears up for sale to Lenovo
US Airways apologises after tweeting obscene image at a customer