This year brands really honed their resources on Instagram. With new ad features that rolled out on Instagram this year, it’s a platform not to be missed. Here, we’ve compiled a curated list of the most creative business instagram accounts for inspiration!
Bio: Grab a Sharpie & Start Something.
Followers: 121k followers
Engagement: 5-6k likes per post
Why it’s awesome: Sharpie fills its Instagram with user generated creative artwork done with sharpie. What a great way to engage your audience all while showing off your product in use!
Getting dressed in #SharpieNEON #summer A photo posted by @sharpie on
Bio: Grab a Sharpie & Start Something.
Followers: 7.2M followers
Engagement: 150k likes per post
Why it’s awesome: GoPro curates best moments taken with their product. GoPro gives followers an active, dynamic, and exhilarating visual experience – just like it’s product GoPro would.
Bio: Go to shop.oreo.com and design your own custom Oreo pack for a Colorfilled holiday. shop.oreo.com
Followers: 1.2M followers
Engagement: Approx. 20k likes per post
Why it’s awesome: Orea is fun, light-hearted, and colorful. Their instagram account is exactly that! They showcase their new products and also show how you can use it in different recipes. Their humorous posts also make sure to add value to their IG followers.
The view from an Oreo cookie is unbeatable. A photo posted by OREO (@oreo) on
Bio: Makers of Cinemagraph Pro for Mac and iOS. 2014 Apple Design Award. #1 selling cinemagraph apps. Now on Apple TV.
Followers: 14k followers
Engagement: Approx. 200 likes per post
Why it’s awesome: Their photos are half-still and half-dynamic, giving off an almost eerie effect. The curated photographs are culturally diverse and authentic, which caters to their artistic, mobile younger target audience.
One from @sherifmokbel series, Marooned. Featured in the @huffingtonpost #flixel #cinemagraph #fashion A video posted by Flixel Photos (@flixelphotos) on
Columbus circle, by @michelmolder #flixel #cinemagraph #timelapse #nyc #columbuscircle #newyork A video posted by Flixel Photos (@flixelphotos) on
Bio: Our view of the world. Followers: 6.5k followers Engagement: Approx. 100 likes per post Why it’s awesome: They write about economics and global politics, and their instagram account does just that – visual showcase of global societal issues and news.
North Korean veterans turn toward supreme leader leader Kim Jong Un as he delivers a speech during a military parade in Pyongyang. As 2015 draws to a close, we’re shining a light on the photos and issues that resonated most across social media. This year was the 70th anniversary of the war that split North and South Korea, a bitter reminder for the families who can now only reunite during special diplomatic field trips. (Photo: AP/Wong Maye-E) A photo posted by Quartz (@qz) on
A Yemeni shopkeeper sits at his stall, selling candy and nuts, popular treats during Ramadan and Eid. More than three quarters of Yemen’s population was in dire need of aid by the end of Ramadan this year, according to the UN. Photographer Alex Potter shoots for Quartz in Sana’a, Yemen. Find her @alexkpotter A photo posted by Quartz (@qz) on
Bio: Serving and inspiring your journey every step of the way. Followers: 105k followers Engagement: Approx. 600 likes per post Why it’s awesome: Going above and beyond their product offering. Their Instagram feed is relatable but aspirational at the same time. It showcases vibrancy, excitement, and wholesome experiences.
Design firm @fmk7 takes our Platinum Card to new dimensions with this laser-cut wood interpretation. A photo posted by American Express (@americanexpress) on
Where are you headed next? #AmexPlatinum A photo posted by American Express (@americanexpress) on
London. A photo posted by American Express (@americanexpress) on
Bio: Explore the universe and discover our home planet with the official NASA Instagram account Followers: 7.3M followers Engagement: Approx. 190k likes per post Why it’s awesome: They photograph outer space. Enough said.
Three International Space Station (@ISS) crew members are returning to Earth today after 141 days in space. Flight Engineers Kjell Lindgren of NASA; Oleg Kononenko of Roscosmos, the Russian Federal Space Agency; and Kimiya Yui of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) will land in their Soyuz spacecraft at 8:12 a.m. EST in Kazakhstan. Prior to undocking from the station at 4:49 a.m. EST, Astronaut Kjell Lindgren shared this image of a trio of crewmates inside their Soyuz saying “All loaded up! Farewell to our Exp 45 crewmates and the magnificent International Space Station! Hello Earth!!” Image credit: NASA #nasa #space #spacestation #soyuz #astronaut #astronauts A photo posted by NASA (@nasa) on
Psychedelic Pluto: New Horizons scientists made this false color image of Pluto using a technique called principal component analysis to highlight the many subtle color differences between Pluto’s distinct regions. The image data were collected by the spacecraft’s Ralph/MVIC color camera on July 14 at 11:11 AM UTC, from a range of 22,000 miles (35,000 kilometers). Image Credit: NASA/JHUAPL/SwRI #nasa #space #pluto #solarsystem #newhorizons #nasanewhorizons A photo posted by NASA (@nasa) on
NASA astronaut Scott Kelly (@StationCDRKelly) captures photographs and video of the Earth from the International Space Station (@ISS) routinely. On Nov. 17, 2015, Kelly shared this stunning image, writing “Unmistakably #Africa.” Image Credit: NASA #nasa #space #iss #spacestation #yearinspace #earth A photo posted by NASA (@nasa) on
On the night of Oct. 8, a photographer in Harstad, Norway captured this image of the dancing northern lights. Auroras are created when fast-moving, magnetic solar material strikes Earth’s magnetic bubble, the magnetosphere. This collision rattles the magnetosphere in an event called a geomagnetic storm, sending trapped charged particles zooming down magnetic field lines towards the atmosphere, where they collide brilliantly with molecules in the air, creating auroras. Though many geomagnetic storms are associated with clouds of solar material that explode from the sun in an event called a coronal mass ejection, or CME, this storm was caused by an especially fast stream of solar wind. “Geomagnetic storms caused by high-speed solar wind streams aren’t uncommon,” said Leila Mays, a space physicist at our Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Maryland. “Near solar minimum-when solar activity like CMEs are less frequent-these fast streams are actually the most common cause of geomagnetic storms that create auroras.” Image courtesy of Johnny Henriksen/Spaceweather.com #nasa #space #photography #aurora #spaceweather #nasabeyond #sun #earth #science A photo posted by NASA (@nasa) on
Which one is your favourite?
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