For Your Consideration: Brazil

Most of you have never thought about investing overseas. You almost certainly haven’t thought about Brazil as an investable country. It’s not exactly a country that comes up in everyday conversation in the US. But while you and the people at work were whining about the US taking a massive dump, Brazil started a new stealth bull market. The US reached its recent peak on Sep 21 and as of today is down around -12%. In the same amount of time, Brazil is up 27%. If you think a move that fast means that the opportunity is gone, consider that on its last run from Jan 2016 to Jan 2018 the market gained around 258%. We may see that kind of growth in the US, but we sure as hell don’t see it in 2 years.

A few points to consider: The larger companies in Brazil have a very heavy tilt towards oil and mining. If you take issue with this because of conservation reasons, you may want to research some of the small cap ETFs* which are a bit more diverse and don’t weigh so heavily in that field. EWZ, the most commonly traded Brazil ETF has about 20% in 2 oil and mining stocks alone (Vale and PetroBras) the other 2 largest holdings are banks (Itau Unibanco and Bank Bradesco) All together, just those 4 stocks constitute about 41% of the fund. While in the small-cap etfs the largest holding is around 4-5%.

Another issue you may want to read up on is their new leader, Jair Bolsonaro. We are trying our best to stay away from politics here, but before you buy into Brazil you may want to do some digging. He’s a piece of work. Consider that scandals and human rights issues can greatly affect the markets. However, even if you decide you completely despise what he stands for; you need to consider what it means to invest in a country for its people and potential vs. it’s current leader. People may complain about Trump or Obama, but we’ve never met anybody who has stated the US is un-investable because of the president.

Brazil ETFs

brazil etfs1

*ETF means exchange traded fund. It holds a basket of stocks much like a mutual fund, but trades like a stock. Small-cap means that the companies held by the fund are much smaller by market capitalization and usually grow at a faster rate. They also typically exhibit a leveraged effect during bull markets.

WALL STREET 101: How to Steal from Market Geniuses and Start Trading Without Money

If you’ve ever tried to learn to play an instrument and were’t completely self-taught, you probably had a teacher who wanted you to start by learning basic, boring shit like scales first. But you didn’t want to learn to play C major or “Hot Cross Buns” (why did they act like people knew wtf hot cross buns are?) you wanted to play the songs you knew and liked. The best way to get to learning and stay interested is to get a jump start with the things that don’t make you feel like downing a bottle of painkillers.

That being said, you don’t get excited to learn about investing and making money by looking at boring ass charts and math problems. Enter screeners and paper trading. A screener is a tool where you put in some criteria of what you’re looking for and boom, there’s a list. In this case, the first ones we like to start people with are ones where stock market wizards set all the detailed criteria and spit out their suggestions. It’s not important in the beginning to know what all the criteria means, just that somebody who knows (or knew) their stuff thinks the stock (company) is worth a look.

The second part of the equation is paper trading. If you don’t have a brokerage account or any money to invest with, it doesn’t mean you can’t start learning this stuff. In our opinion, it may actually be better to learn when you still don’t have much. That way when you’re in a better position financially, you’ll come in with some financial know-how and won’t be so intimidated. Paper trading is a market simulation where you can buy and sell stocks with virtual money. You get the experience of putting in orders, learning terminology, and watching your account go up and down without the risk of blowing your hard earned cash in “school”.


Part 1: Find Some Stocks to Trade

For the screener, we recommend a free new site called MeetInvest. It’s a new kid on the block, but has by far the best guru screening criteria out there. They have a ton of famous Wall Street stock pickers and adhere very closely to the things the guys really look for. It’s genuinely shocking that this isn’t a paid service site.* So sign up for a free account there first (they really just need your email)

To get you rolling as fast as possible, we can tell you that your best bets for Gurus/Strategies to start with are going to be Peter Lynch and Patrick O’Shaughnessy. Both of these guys have some fantastic screening criteria (we’ll learn more about how they choose what they choose later) and they’re the most likely to give you the most companies that you are already familiar with.

So sign up on the website first. Then here’s how to get the list…


Click on My Stocklists on the home page.





Click Create new stocklist on right hand side of the next page



Enter a name for your list. Click how often you want to be notified of new stock picks (Notification frequency). Click the boxes next to the 2 names mentioned before: Patrick O’Shaughnessy and Peter Lynch. Then click the box next to United States under North America in Countries of Interest.


meetinvest step 3



Click Create stocklist at the bottom of the page and you’re in business. That results list of confusing crap is the Wall Street gurus picking the real sh*t for you!


F*ck a bunch of C majors and Hot Cross Buns

Eastbound and Down/HBO


Now run down the list that it gives you and see if you recognize any of the names of the companies in the Short Name column. If you do, write down the 1-5 letters it gives you to the right of their name under the column labelled Ticker. Don’t bother writing down the letters US, as that is just telling you that it trades in the United States. For example, if you know what the CME group is, you would just write down the letters CME. Those letters (called the ticker or symbol) are how Wall Street identifies companies trading on the market.



So now that you have a few companies and their symbols written down, look over in the column labelled MI Trend. See all the red and green arrows? You want to see which of the companies you wrote down have a green arrow next to them. You may only find one or two and that’s completely OK. The green arrows are a technical indicator that mean the stock is in an uptrend (going up in price) at the moment based on some technical criteria. Technical analysis has to do with the stuff you see on those fancy Wall Street-y charts they show you in movies and on TV. For now, all you need to know is that the damn arrow thing is green.



Part 2: Buy the Stocks with Virtual Money

Now we’re going to “buy” those companies you picked out. Remember: they should be companies that you know, that also have a green arrow.  In another tab or window open up the paper trading Investopedia Simulator.

Now when you start signing up for a free account here, uncheck all the boxes that it has pre-filled for you for offers and newsletter garbage. Next, Skip the partner offers. Eventually you will reach a screen that says Thank You for Subscribing!


Because they want you to go check your email like a bunch of a*sholes, it’s not immediately obvious that you can just click SIMULATOR in the middle of the top of the page.

On the new page, click any one of the boxes in the Join A Game section and click Join Selected Games.



If you did everything right you’ll reach a screen that looks like this.



There are plenty of tutorials on the site explaining how to use the simulator so this is where you get to figure the rest out. The next steps:

1. Put in Buy orders for the stocks you picked using the symbols (the stock/companies 1-5 letter code).

***Bonus points if you change the order to limit, put the price in at a few cents below where the current price is, and change the Duration to Day Order. These changes aren’t just for fun, they are how you will usually submit nearly all orders (real or fake) in the future. Only rookies use Market orders (which buys or sells at the next available price vs. you dictating what you will pay) and you want to learn to buy and sell like the pros. If the order doesn’t go through, it may be because the market is closed, so you’ll have to re-enter the trade tomorrow or change the Duration to Good Till Cancelled.***

2. Create a Watchlist of other companies you like or from the screener to buy in the future. It’s also a good idea to take companies listed in the screener and Google them to see what they do. They may make some products you already buy or do some really interesting stuff and you may want to buy them with actual money down the line.


So that about does it…

You learned how to find some promising companies you know that the pros would probably buy (screeners), what a ticker symbol is (the 1-5 letters used to identify stocks or funds), a simple way to see if its in an uptrend already (MeetInvest green arrows), and how to place an order. Believe it or not, these steps alone and the stocks that you picked already put you ahead of the pack when it comes to the average “investors” in the world.

ice cube good day



*The reason it’s free is because the guys behind it are essentially selling robo-advisor technology (that’s algorithms that make recommendations instead of people) to financial institutions. This screener is an example of this technology.
**If by the off chance you have a TD Ameritrade account, look up how to get started paper trading on their ThinkorSwim Platform. You only need a deposit of $10 in your TD account to get access to the ToS paper trading. This platform is WAY more advanced than Investopedia and really only recommended if you’re not a beginner.

STOCK IDEAS: Hidden Brand Names (Beauty Products)

For fast browsing, hit Ctrl + F and search by brand. If you don’t see what you’re looking for,  just google the brand you’re interested in along with “owner”. Below you will see the Company name, Ticker/Symbol in parenthesis, and Brands they own. If it’s not already linked up, check out the company’s “Investor Relations” page for more info. This is by no means a complete list. The point is to get you to start looking for ideas anywhere you can and learning to dig up useful information.


Estée Lauder (EL)
MAC, Clinique, Aveda, Smashbox, Estée Lauder, Becca, Bobbi Brown, Bumble and Bumble, Darphin, Jo Malone, Glam Glow, La Mer, Lab Series, Le Labo, Origins, Tom Ford Beauty, Too Faced…

L’Oreal (LRLCY) – Foreign ADR. Trades in France.
Lancôme, Clarisonic, Yves Saint Laurent Beauté, Biotherm, Kiehl’s, Shu Uemura, Cacharel, Helena Rubinstein, Viktor&Rolf, Yue Sai, L’Oréal Paris, Magic, Garnier, Maybelline New York, African Beauty Brands, Essie, NYX Professional MakeUp, Niely, Redken, Matrix, Pureology, L’Oréal Professional…

Coty (CTY)
Cover Girl, Clairol, philosphy, O.P.I, good hair day, Rimmel, Bourjois, Sally Hansen, Max Factor, Wella, Monange, Lancaster, Biocolor, Monange, Sassoon, Nioxin, Sebastian, Kadus, Londa…
Fragrances for Gucci, Burberry, Calvin Klein, Hugo Boss, Alexander McQueen, Marc Jacobs, Addidas, Davidoff, Chloé, Balenciaga, Beyoncé, Bottega Veneta, Guess?, Joop!, Katy Perry, Lacoste, Miu Miu, Nautica, Roberto Cavalli…

Revlon (REV)
Revlon, Elizabeth Arden, American Crew, Almay, CND, Cutex, Sinful Colors, Mitchum…
Fragrances from John Varvatos, Britney Spears, Curve, Juicy Couture…

Sephora (LVMUY) – Foreign ADR. Trades in France

InterParfums (IPAR)
Fragrances by Abercrombie, Hollister, Agent Provacateur, Anna Sui, bebe, Karl Lagerfeld, MontBlanc, Boucheron, Oscar de la Renta, Coach, Paul Smith, Jimmy Choo…

e.l.f. Beauty Inc. (ELF)


Note: A lot of the mass-produced skin and hair care products found in grocery and department stores are made by the mega-conglomerates Johnson and Johnson (JNJ), Unilever (UL) and Procter and Gamble (PG). Google is your friend.


STOCK IDEAS: Hidden Brand Names (Booze and Cigarettes)

For fast browsing, hit Ctrl + F and search by brand. If you don’t see what you’re looking for,  just google the brand you’re interested in along with “owner”. Below you will see the Company name, Ticker/Symbol in parenthesis, and Brands they own. If it’s not already linked up, check out the company’s “Investor Relations” page for more info. This is by no means a complete list. The point is to get you to start looking for ideas anywhere you can and learning to dig up useful information.


AB InBev (BUD)
Budweiser, Corona*, Modelo*,Stella Artois, Beck’s, Hoegaarden, Bass, Franziskaner, Michelob, Natty Light, O’Douls, Rolling Rock, Shock Top…

Boston Beer Company (SAM)
Samuel Adams, Angry Orchard, Twisted Tea, Truly Spiked & Sparkling…

Brown-Forman (BF-A, BF-B)
Jack Daniels, Woodford Reserve, Herradurra, El Jimador, Finlandia, Chambord, Corbel, Early Times…

Constellation Brands (STZ)
Robert Mondavi, Wild Horse, Clos du Bois, Franciscan Estates, Modelo*, Corona*, Black Velvet, Pacifico, Casa Noble, Svedka, High West, Ballast Point, Funky Buddha,  Kim Crawford, Meiomi…

Craft Brew Alliance (BREW)
Kona Brewing, Omission Brewing, Widmer Brothers, Red Hook, Cisco Brewers, Appalachian Mountain Brewery, Wynwood Brewing, Square Mile Cider Co…

Diageo (DEO)
Crown Royal, Captain Morgan, Smirnoff, Johnny Walker, Baileys, Ciroc, Tanqueray, Guinness, Ketel One, Don Julio, J&B, Lagavulin…

LVMH (LVMUY) –  Foreign ADR. Trades in France
Dom Pérignon, Moët & Chandon, Hennessy, Ardbeg, Belvedere, Glenmorangie, Cape Mentelle, Château Cheval Blanc, Château d’Yquem, Krug, Mercier, Cloudy Bay, Bodega Numanthia, Newton Vineyard, Ruinart, Terrazas de los Andes, Veuve Clicquot, Wenjun…
Note: LVMH stands for Louis Vuitton Moet Hennessy and they own about a billion other luxury brands. Here we just listed alcohol, so you definitely want to check out their complete line up.

Molson Coors Brewing (TAP)
Coors, Miller, Blue Moon, Keystone, Mickey’s, Crispin, Jelen, Cobra, Leinenkugel’s, Madjack, Magnum, Milwaukee’s Best, Molson, Nikšićko, Old Style Pilsner, Olde English 800, Ostravar, Ožujsko, Red Dog, Rickards, Saint Archer, Smith and Forge, Sparks, Standard Lager, Steel Reserve…

Campari Group (DVDCF)
Skyy, Wild Turkey, Frangelico, Campari, Aperol, Grand Marnier, Appleton Estate, Russell’s Reserve, Glen Grant, Forty Creek, Red Label Wine, Espolon, Cabo Wabo (previously owned by Sammy Hagar**)

Altria (MO)
Phillip Morris (seen below), Nat Sherman, Nu Mark,  Copenhagen, Skoal, Ste. Michelle Wine Estates, Middleton’s, Prince Albert, Carter Hall, Gold & Mild, Black & Mild…

Phillip Morris (PM)
Marlboro, Parliament, L&M, Longbeach, ST Dupont Paris, U Mild, Philip Morris, Red and White, Basic, Bond Street, Chesterfield, Lark, Merit, Morven Gold, Skjold, Virginia Slims, IQOS, Delicados, Benson & Hedges, Solaris,…

British American Tobacco (BTI)
Camel, American Spirit, Lucky Strike, Newport, Dunhill, Kent, Pall Mall, Vype, Vuse, Glo, Ten Motives, Grizzly, Kodiak, Epok, Granite…


*In 2013, AmBev (BUD) bought Grupo Modelo in Mexico which makes Modelo, Corona, and Pacifico. Problem is, the US realized this was going to make the company too damn big and cause a monopoly.  In order to get the transaction to close without breaching US anti-trust/monopoly laws BUD paid $20.3 billion for Grupo Modelo, and sold the RIGHTS to US distribution to Constellation (STZ) for $4.75 billion. So BUD can’t export those beers to the US to sell on their own, but STZ can import them from Mexico for distribution. Either way, BUD has STZ pimping their beer out for them, which is pretty badass.


**Hagar first sold off 80% of Cabo Wabo back in 2008 for $80 million, he sold his remaining 20% for $11 million in 2010. Sammy f*cking Hagar… 

STOCK IDEAS: Hidden Brand Names (Fashion)

For fast browsing, hit Ctrl + F and search by brand. If you don’t see what you’re looking for,  just google the brand you’re interested in along with “owner”. Below you will see the Company name, Ticker/Symbol in parenthesis, and Brands they own. If it’s not already linked up, check out the company’s “Investor Relations” page for more info. This is by no means a complete list. The point is to get you to start looking for ideas anywhere you can and learning to dig up useful information.


Abercrombie & Fitch (ANF)
Abercrombie, Hollister Co…

Addidas AG (ADDDF)

Caleres (CAL)
Footwear for Allen Edmonds, Sam Edelman, Famous Footwear, Naturalizer, Dr. Scholl’s, Vionic, Via Spiga, Life Stride, Vince, Brown Bilt, Ryka, Diane Von Furstenberg, Blowfish Malibu…

Capri Holdings (KORS) – Formerly Michael Kors Holdings
Michael Kors, Versace, Jimmy Choo…

Crocs (CROX)
Note: They only make one thing, but CROX is damn good lesson. It may seem tempting to immediately short (bet on it going down) something that looks like surefire garbage since everybody shits on it, but believe it or not from May 2017 to December 2018 the stock was up over 400%. 

Deckers (DECK)
Ugg, Hoka One, Teva, Sanuk…

Destination Maternity (DES)
Destination Maternity, Motherhood Maternity, Pea in the Pod…

Fossil Group (FOSL)
Fossil, Michele, Misfit, Skagen, Armani Exchange, BMW, Chaps, Diesel, DKNY, Emporio Armani, Kate Spade, Marc Jacobs, Michael Kors, Puma, Relic, Tory Burch, WSI, Zodiac…
Note: Designers listed are for their branded watches

Gap Inc (GPS)
Gap, Old Navy, Banana Republic, Hill City, Athleta, Intermix…

Guess (GES)

H&M (HMRZF) – Foreign ADR. Trades in Sweden

Hugo Boss (BOSSY)  – Foreign ADR. Trades in Germany

Iconix (ICON)
Artful Dodger, Bongo, Buffalo David Bitton, Candie’s, Cannon, Danskin, Ecko Unltd, Ed Hardy, Joe Boxer, London Fog, Marc Ecko, Mossimo, Mudd, Op, Pony, Rocawear, Starter, Umbro, Waverly, Zoo York…
Note: Iconix is a perfect example of a shitty business and stock even though they license extremely famous brands. This is the Sears of fashion, now trading at $.08 and primed for bankruptcy any day.

Kering (PPRUY) – Foreign ADR. Trades in France
Gucci, Saint Laurent, Boucheron, Bottega Veneta, Balenciaga, Alexander McQueen, Brioni, Girard-Perregaux, JeanRichard, Qeelin, Pomellato, Dodo, Thomas Maier, Christopher Kane, Ulysse Nardin, and Volcom…
NOTE: fun fact, the CEO is Salma Hayek’s husband. Who cares, but still…

L Brands (LB)
Victoria’s Secret, Pink, La Senza, Henri Bendel, Bath and Body Works…

Lululemon (LULU)

Luxottica Group (LUXTY) – Foreign ADR. Trades in Italy
Eyewear for Armani Exchange, Brooks Brothers, Burberry, Bvlgari, Chanel, Coach, DKNY, Dolce & Gabbana, Emporio Armani, Giorgio Armani, Michael Kors, Miu Miu, Oakley, Oliver Peoples, Paul Smith, Persol, Polo Ralph Lauren, Prada, Ray Ban, Ferrari, Ralph Lauren, Tiffany & Co, Tory Burch, Valentino, Versace, Vogue…

Movado Group (MOV)
Movado, Concord, Coach, Tommy Hilfiger, Ebel, Hugo Boss, Lacoste, Juicy Couture, Ferrari, Olivia Burton, Rebecca Minkoff,
Note: Designers listed are for their branded watches

Nike (NKE)
Nike, Air Jordan, Converse, Chuck Taylor, Hurley…

Nordstrom (JWN)

PVH Corp (PVH)
Calvin Klein, Tommy Hilfiger, IZOD, Van Heusen, Arrow, Speedo, Warner’s, Olga, True & Co…

Prada (PRDSY) – Foreign ADR. Trades in Hong Kong

Puma SE (PMMAF) – Foreign ADR. Trades in Germany

Ralph Lauren (RL)

Skechers (SKX)
NOTE: Another brand a lot of people probably grossly underestimate has a sales growth rate 3X as high as Nike in the last 5 years.

Steve Madden (SHOO)
Steve Madden, Dolce Vita, Brian Atwood, Kate Spade, Blondo, Betsey Johnson, Avec Les Filles, Superga, Report, Mad Love, Big Buddha, Cejon…

Tapestry (TPR)
Coach, Kate Spade, Stuart Weitzman…

Ted Baker (TBAKF) – Foreign ADR. Traded in London.

Under Armour (UA)

Urban Outfitters (URBN)
Urban Outfitters, Anthropologie…

VF Corp (VFC)
North Face, Vans, Dickies, Timberlands, Reef, Jansport, Smartwool, Eastpak, Eagle Creek, Wrangler, Lee, Kodiak, Napapijri, 7 for All Mankind, Rock & Republic, Terra, Walls, Workrite…

Wolverine Worldwide (WWW)
Merrell, Sperry Top-Siders, Hush Puppies, Saucony, Wolverine, Keds, Stride Rite, Sebago, Chaco, Bates, HYTEST, Soft Style, and licensee of Cat® and Harley-Davidson®

Zumiez (ZUMZ)
Zumiez, Blue Tomato, Fast Times…




If the brand is foreign, you will likely have to buy the stock’s OTC ADR (Over-the-Counter American Depositary Receipt). In that case, put the company name in to Google along with “otc stock” and you should get a 3-5 digit symbol you can use to buy the shares in the US. Some broker’s (Vanguard, for example) won’t let you put the order in online and you will have to call them up to place the order. The upside is they can’t charge you the phone broker commission if they require it vs. ordering online.



STOCK IDEAS: Hidden Brand Names (Foods)

For fast browsing, hit Ctrl + F and search by brand. If you don’t see what you’re looking for,  just google the brand you’re interested in along with “owner”. Below you will see the Company name, Ticker/Symbol in parenthesis, and Brands they own. If it’s not already linked up, check out the company’s “Investor Relations” page for more info. This is by no means a complete list. The point is to get you to start looking for ideas anywhere you can and learning to dig up useful information.


Kraft Heinz (KHC)
Kraft, Heinz, A1 Steak Sauce, Classico, Bagel Bites, Capri Sun, Cool Whip, Crystal Light, Corn Nuts, Grey Poupon, HP sauce, Jell-0, Lea & Perrins, Lunchables, Ore-Ida, Oscar Mayer, Philadelphia (the cream cheese, dumbass), Planters, Shake and Bake, Stove Top, TGI Friday’s (frozen), Weight Watchers Smart Ones, Velveeta…

General Mills (GIS)
Betty Crocker, Bisquick, Häagen-Dazs, Cascadian Farms, Fiber One, Lärabar, Old El-Paso, Pilsbury (fridge and frozen foods), Annie’s, Hamburger Helper, Bugles, Totino’s, Progresso, Fruit by the Foot, Green Giant, Yoplait, Gold Medal Flour, Blue Buffalo (pet food)…

PepsiCo (PEP)
Pepsi, Mountain Dew, Lays, Gatorade, Tropicana, 7-Up, Doritos, Quaker Oats, Cheetos, Lipton (co-owned with Unilever), Ruffles, Tostitos, Aquafina, Brisk, Sierra Mist, Starbucks (Ready to Drink), Kevita, Naked, Sabra, Life Wtr (maybe they left out letters in the name because they’re dehydrated?…stupid), Propel, Stacy’s, SmartFood Delight, Pure Leaf…

Mondelez International (MDLZ)
Cadbury, Chips-Ahoy!, Cheese Nips, Chiclets, Dentyne, Fig Newton, Halls, Nabisco, Nilla Wafers, Nutter Butters, Oreos, Premium Saltines, Ritz Crackers, Sour Patch Kids, Tang, Toblerone, Teddy Grahams, Trident, Triscuit, Wheat Thins…

JM Smuckers (SJM)
Smuckers, Jif, Folgers, Pilsbury (baking and frosting), Crisco, Five Roses, truRoots, Dunkin’ Donuts (home), Eagle Brand, Knott’s Berry Farm, Cafe Bustelo, Kava, Meow Mix, Milk-Bone, Kibbles n’ Bits, Pup-peroni, Snausages…

Conagra Brands (CAG)
Gardein, Slim Jim, Duncan Hines, Healthy Choice, Earth Balance, Marie Callender’s, Orville Redenbacher’s, Reddi Whip, Birds Eye, Vlasic, Boom Chicka Pop, Hunt’s, Frontera, Udi’s, Pam, EVOL, Aunt Jemima, Banquet, Peter Pan, Act II, Bertolli, RO*TEL, Hungry-Man, Blue Bonnet, Kid Cuisine, Chef Boyardee. Swiss Miss, La Choy, Log Cabin, Manwich, Mrs. Butterworth’s…

Hormel (HRL)
Hormel, Wholly Guacamole, Columbus, Applegate, Spam, Jennie-O, Lloyd’s Barbecue, Chi-Chi’s, Herdez, Don Miguel, Embasa, Justin’s, Evolve, La Victoria, Muscle Milk, Old Smokehouse, Skippy, Stagg Chili, Valley Fresh…

Nestle (NSRGY)
Carnation, Ovaltine, Nesquick, Nescafe, Nespresso, Taster’s Choice, Sweet Leaf Tea, San Pellegrino, Ozarka, Cheerios, Cookie Crisp, Golden Grahams, Shredded Wheat, La Lechera, California Pizza Kitchen (Frozen), DiGiorno, Hot Pockets, Lean Cuisine, Stoufer’s, Tombstone, Dreyer’s, Drumstick, Skinny Cow, Gerber…

Hershey (HSY)
Hershey, Reese’s, Kit Kat, York, Twizzlers, Jolly Ranchers, Pay Day, Rolo, Ice Breakers, Breath Savers, Milk Duds, Zero, Bubble Yum, Good & Plenty, Whoppers, Take 5, Heath, Mounds, 5th Avenue, Almond Joy…

Unilever (UL)
Lipton, Knorr, Hellman’s Best, Ben and Jerry’s, Marmite, PG Tips, Klondike, Breyers,  Popsicle. From the makers of Dove, Noxema, Axe, Q-Tips, Pot Noodle, Magnum, Brut,Vaseline…