Some people ask themselves what they can do to show the Christmas spirit. The people who make TV commercials ask themselves how Christmas can showcase their product. The veneer on this facade is as thin as the snow on the Hollywood sound stages these commercials were filmed on. See also Christmas Rushed and Christmas Creep.
Not to be confused with a lack of snow at Christmas, or an eco-friendly Christmas, or Mr. Green Christmas/Mr. Sun/Mr. 101/Heat Miser, or a classic Onion article. Nor the song by Barenaked Ladies, which is about a different kind of green.
- The Flintstones Cereal Christmas commercials.
- "Happy Honda Days."
- Car commercials with price tags framed like Christmas ornaments, or with huge bows on top of the cars.
- Jingle Bells corrupted to "O-o-o-o-big-Overstock.com."
- Fruit of the Loom commercial over-emphasizing the "comfort" in "tidings of comfort and joy."
- Norelco shows Santa riding through the snow on one of their razors.
- The commercial with the gingerbread man where tossing his kids cell phones constitutes the extent of his holiday festivities.
- McCormick - "Tis the seasoning!"
- Coca-Cola. They didn't invent the image of fat, red-and-white-suited, white-bearded Santa Claus, but their advertising starting in pre-broadcast times helped to make the version that matched their company colors the memetic Santa (also the polar bears).
- The commercial with the Hershey's Kisses playing "We Wish You a Merry Christmas" as little bells.
- Honey Nut Cheerios has a holiday commercial in which Ebenezer Scrooge is tempted by the honey and nuts.
- The Radio Shack Holiday Heroes ads blatantly implies that Christmas is all about the presents. 
- December 2010 Best Buy campaign. Similiar to Radio Shack above, with most blatant openly stating that Christmas Magic is about more viable payment options.
- Budweiser's Clydesdale horses. Everyone wants to get drunk on Christmas!
- "Fa-la-la-la, fa-la-la-la, T.J. Maxx!" (Its parent company reworked the lyrics to "Up on the Housetop" to plug T.J. Maxx, Marshalls, and HomeGoods stores.)
- Spoofed on Dinosaurs during the Refrigerator Day episode: "We wish you a happy Fridge Day / We wish you a happy Fridge Day / We wish you a happy Fridge Day / So come in and buy paint!"
- Stephen Colbert has pointed out that when "culture warriors" like Bill O'Reilly insist that stores should refer specifically to Christmas and not "the holidays," what they're actually demanding is that the Christian festival they're trying to defend should be used as a vulgar marketing tool. You'd think that if they're really concerned with preserving the True Meaning of Christmas, they'd be glad to have it distanced from the kind of advertising described above.
- Plumbing the Death Star did a Christmas special on which fictional character could sub for Santa the best, which went downhill when one of them suggested Ronald McDonald. The main objection to letting Ronald McDonald become Santa Claus is that he'd ruin Christmas by turning it into McDonald's Day and only giving children Happy Meals instead of actual presents, removing all magic and joy from the holiday and turning it into a hollow day of greed.
- Stan Freberg's 1958 comedy record "Green Chri$tma$" may very well be the Trope Namer. It takes characters from A Christmas Carol like Scrooge and Bob Cratchit and puts them into an executive firm about how to best advertise their products. Cratchit is an Honest Corporate Executive, whereas everyone else is decidedly not.
Scrooge: Well, if they're not here for the Christmas pitch, I can't help them find new ways of tying their product in to Christmas. That's why I'm chairman of this board! Let's hear it for me!
- In The Darkside Detective, a TV in the electronics store window at the mall where McQueen goes Christmas shopping is showing an ad in which Santa exhorts children to make their parents prove how much they care by buying expensive presents.
- Bob Cratchit: Well, I guess you fellas will never change.Mr. Scrooge: Why should we? "Christmas" has two S's in it, and they're both dollar signs.