How Lamar Odom Become Google’s Top Searched Person in 2015?
As the year 2015 is to be wrapped up soon, Google has something interesting to display. Like every year, the most searched item on the popular search web engine has made a spoof. If you are guessing who tops the chart in US this year, let us reveal- its Lamar Odom. Surprised?
Sometimes downfall causes a new start and exactly that happens with Lamar Odom, the estranged husband of Khloe Kardashian. A continuous drama that has been started back in October after he was found unconscious in the Nevada ‘Love Ranch,’ and then his survival, placed him atop Google’s list of hottest searches during 2015.
However, we congratulate Lamar, who has reportedly headed for rehabilitation center after his discharge from hospital and is declared almost fit from his brain-death.
Well, this incident can be described as a revival of lost soul who once popularly known for his basketball career. You may find a mocking tone here but we can’t stop reckoning how unprecedentedly he escalates the ladder of popularity. A little portion of the credit goes to the Kardashians of course.
Odom’s tale enthralled folks who aren’t even sports followers because he tied the knot with the “Keeping Up with the Kardashians” star Khloe Kardashian in 2009. He was also a former player of the Lakers team that won National Basketball Association championship second consecutive time.
During Odom’s hang out in Nevada, he was seen consuming alcohol and having supplements sold as ‘herbal Viagra.’
In the US, two movies, “Jurassic World” and “American Sniper” ranked behind Odom. To be more informative Adele and Sia placed as the most searched for music artists of 2015, according to Google.
Apart from Odom the most searched people in 2015 in the United States were Caitlyn Jenner, Ronda Rousey, Donald Trump and Ruby Rose. Google constructed a micro site to trace all of the searches down including items like most searched for celebrity weddings, car models, diets, dog questions and cocktails, to name a few.
The search giant’s lists accentuated that Americans who went online were less attracted in being upgraded than being spoilt, if possible by something appalling.