In 2003, along with a new logo, the website was updated to include "Postokens". Postokens were codes that were printed on marked boxes of Post Kids’ cereals (like the mentioned, Fruity/Cocoa Pebbles, Honeycomb, Golden Crisp, etc.) that users could enter on the website if you had an account.
This change, although tested by Post beforehand to positive reviews, received mainly negative reviews from consumers. Following this public response, in March , Kraft Foods then-owner of Post Cereals  introduced a new “Improved Taste” version of the cereal that, the company claimed, would improve “the cereal’s taste, texture and appearance while incorporating key nutritional benefits to the product. The letter accompanied, in many instances, a complimentary box of the reworked Honeycomb.
A new variety called Cinna-Graham Honeycomb, adds cinnamon flavor to the cereal. Ingredients The product’s ingredients are listed as: corn flour and bran blend corn flour, whole grain corn flour, corn bran , sugar, whole grain oat flour, honey , salt, yellow 5 , BHT added to packaging material to preserve product freshness.
This tripled the fiber content from originally 1g to 3g per serving and put the cereal in Kraft’s Sensible Solution program. Aficionados of Honeycomb cereal[ who? Post registered calls of complaints from Honeycomb fans after the change. Advertising and marketing Originally, the animated Honeycomb Kid a cowboy was the cereal’s mascot. The cereal’s jingle was borrowed from the song ” Honeycomb “, a hit for Jimmie Rodgers.
Honeycomb Hideout During the s and s, television commercials featured visitors to a children’s clubhouse called the Honeycomb Hideout. The visitor would arrive, initially hostile, and exclaim a need for a “big” taste. The kids would introduce the visitor to the cereal, winning over the visitor, examining the size of the cereal bits with a tape measure and singing the jingle : Honeycomb’s big It’s not small Honeycomb’s got During the s, the cereal offered the Honeycomb Hideout Club for children, distributing badges, membership cards and clubhouse toy incentives on specially marked box tops.
The jingle was spoofed on the Futurama episode entitled ” The Sting ” in Presumably clues from his past adventures had led him to this location.
Suddenly he was attacked by Opera Bear, who swung in on a rope. Opera Bear tells the Kid that he will never discover the Honeycomb Secret. Crazy Craving In , a mascot , Crazy Craving, was introduced as a wild-haired, rodent-like cartoon character who rabidly craves Honeycomb cereal and whom children in the commercials transform into. Its catch-phrase was “Me Want Honeycomb”. The name Crazy Craving means that the character is the personification of hunger.
He is found and attempted to be socialized. Although he had clearly been a feral child , he apparently cannot argue the fact that he is a ‘bee’ not a ‘boy,’ and he enjoys honeycombs. In a later commercial, a man gives a safari -like tour for the bee boy, luring him with honeycombs. In a commercial released in , a second bee boy was introduced played by Canadian actor Joel Cox.
Honeycomb cereal has long been a champion of the small yet big moments for kids. So in honor of National Foster Care Month and National Bike Month this May, we’re teaming up with Together We Rise to give bicycles to tweens and teens in foster care. Bikes are a gateway to growing up, and this donation will give kids in foster care a chance to …
May 21, 2014 · If mascots can be used to sell healthy food, imagine what they can do for sugared cereals—General Mills caught on quickly. The Trix Rabbit has been hanging around since 1957, begging small children…
Mar 07, 2017 · In the cereal mascot universe, few can beat out the lasting impact that Snap, Crackle, and Pop have had with Rice Krispies. Steve Merino, Chief Creative Officer at Aloysius Butler & Clark, elaborates that it all had to do with the cereal itself. “Rice Krispies embraced the sound Rice Krispies make when you pour milk over them and turned what …
Mar 25, 2008 · The Honeycomb Kid was the mascot of Post’s Honeycomb cereal for several decades until 1995, when he was replaced by Crazy Craving. Over the years, the Kid appeared in various incarnations. Initially, as his name would indicate, The Kid was a Cowboy figure, complete with pistols and a ten-gallon hat.
May 26, 2019 · The wacky (and upon reflection, creepy) Honeycomb cereal mascot. C-Lord96 / Via old.reddit.com. 9. Printer paper that looked like this. meep_meep_creep / Via old.reddit.com. 10.
The Honeycomb cereal mascot from the ’90s. Oh, what a time it was to be alive. What’s Trending Jim Carrey’s Savage Painting of Melania Trump Has Divided the Internet President Biden’s Dogs Arrive at the White House JoJo Siwa Opens up About Her Sexuality After Coming Out …
Mar 24, 2008 · The Honeycomb Kid was the mascot of Post’s Honeycomb cereal for several decades until 1995, when he was replaced by Crazy Craving. Over the years, the Kid appeared in various incarnations….
In 1995, a mascot, Crazy Craving, was introduced as a wild-haired, marsupial-like cartoon character who rabidly craves Honeycomb cereal and whom children in the commercials transform into. Its catch-phrase was "Me Want Honeycomb". The name Crazy Craving means that the character is the anthropomorphism of hunger. Bernard, the Bee Boy