Cardano Girls’ Viral Video Sparks Conversation and Drives Cryptocurrency Adoption


Despite having weathered a fair share of criticism over the years, ranging from discussions about the price performance of its eponymous cryptocurrency, Cardano (ADA), through to the temperament of its founder and the ideological disputes it has suffered with fellow cryptocurrency project Solana, Cardano is once again turning heads within the cryptosphere. This time, it’s not the vagaries of value or strategic competitions making the news, but an innovative marketing initiative pursued by the project’s promotional team.

A video has recently surfaced on social media, quickly hustling into the viral spotlight, featuring a group of female Cardano users proudly touting their engagement with the cryptocurrency. Known as the ‘Cardano Girls’, the face of this media turns out to be Lily Brodi, a popular content creator and avid user of Cardano, who uploaded the video that went viral in a blink.

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This feisty piece of content playfully echoed a major trend which populates social media platforms; fashioned around the recurrent phrase that begins with “We are (group) and of course, we…”. This particular social media fashion has frequently been adopted and adapted by prominent personalities such as Kim Kardashian, before recently making its way into the cryptocurrency community. Inspired by a “Crypto Girls” version of this trend, Brodi decided to present her own rendition.

Brodi’s iteration crafted a representation of the female Ada investor’s perception with spunk and vigor. She imbued the video with a light-hearted and jesting perspective, stating: “We’re Cardano girls. Of course, we are real.” Her video features a list of whimsical insights, including how female ADA users “treat themselves with money saved on gas,” have monitor screens bedecked with photos of Cardano’s founder, Charles Hoskinson and “purchase ADA while men create all the drama”.

As of this writing, the viral video has gathered an astonishing 1.5 million views, a phenomenal response that didn’t elude Charles Hoskinson’s notice. The founder of Cardano was humorously referred to as “Cattle Daddy” within the video.

Predictably, though, the video has collected critics as well as fans. Some found it “cringy” while others harbored more overtly misogynistic views. Crypto blogger Peter McCormack was noted to have quipped that the video might be put to use “as torture at Guantanamo Bay.”

Regardless of the gamut of responses, one fact remains clear; Brodi’s video certainly rekindled the conversation about Cardano and its appeal to a broader user spectrum. Despite the criticism, the video seemed to expose the existing biases of the predominantly male crypto industry, while simultaneously shedding light upon Cardano’s unattractiveness challenge.

Speaking on the ripples her video created, Brodi hailed its significant impact at stirring interests in Cardano, citing incidences of people reaching out to her with inquiries about the Cardano wallet. Despite being powered by robust technology and boasting a knowledgeable community backing it, Cardano has been struggling to draw the mass user. Enhancing the appeal of projects by rendering them easily understandable and approachable is undoubtedly key to spurring wider adoption. It is patently evident that a marketing strategy shift is necessary within Cardano to promote broader engagement.

Investors flock toward projects they not merely understand but can connect with, often in response to lighthearted, fun, and educational content. As demonstrated by the memecoin craze, a project can gain immense popularity despite being in the nascent stages of technological development and planning.

With its multifaceted community, the crypto landscape is primed to appreciate a broad range of content. However, a dose of “light and fun” enjoyment is essential to fuel adoption as that’s the very spirit that defines the community.

Currently, ADA is trading at $0.64 on a 3-day chart- indicative of the dynamic crypto landscape the ‘Cardano Girls’ find themselves in the midst of navigating.

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Melinda Cochrane is a poet, teacher and fiction author. She is also the editor and publisher of The Inspired Heart, a collection of international writers. Melinda also runs a publishing company, Melinda Cochrane International books for aspiring writers, based out Montreal, Quebec. Her publication credits include: The art of poetic inquiry, (Backalong Books), a novella, Desperate Freedom, (Brian Wrixon Books Canada), and 2 collections of poetry; The Man Who Stole Father’s Boat, (Backalong Books), and She’s an Island Poet, Desperate Freedom was on the bestseller's list for one week, and The Man Who Stole Father’s Boat is one of hope and encouragement for all those living in the social welfare system. She’s been published in online magazines such as, (regular writer for) ‘Life as a Human’, and Shannon Grissom’s magazine.