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I am coming up with a slogan.

A better you, _____.

  1. a bigger world
  2. a broader world
  3. a better world
  4. a bigger stage
  5. a bigger difference
  6. A bigger playground

Which of them make(s) sense to western readers?

Here is my intended meaning:

Suppose a person lives in a remote area. If they go out to big cities to work, they can see more life, have broader horizons and make a bigger difference to the world.

closed as primarily opinion-based by Jason Bassford Supports Monica, Mick, James K, ColleenV Aug 5 at 21:52

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    No matter which you choose, I think you have it backwards. Axioms like this often go cause, effect. Regardless of your metaphor, the city, (or the world, or the proverbial playground) isn't getting bigger because of our improvements. Instead, we are improving because we are living in a bigger, a better place. So it shouldn't be, e.g., A better me, a bigger world . Instead, I think, A bigger world, a better me says it better. – J.R. Aug 5 at 14:15
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The comment is correct but the purpose of the slogan need only be clear to you based on your intention. I would take #3 A better world. Such slogans work on similar words (better/better) or somewhat similar sounding words (bigger/better). These form a couplet that is easier to remember and then sell.

You could also add a few words to change the direction as indicated in the comment. A better me makes a bigger world. Or vice versa. A better world makes a better me. or A better me from a bigger world. So long as the ends are catchy and the middle is not long the idea will get across.

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