Product Family

Find answers to your questions about Coca-Cola products.

  • Besides Coca-Cola, what other beverages are offered by The Coca-Cola Company?

    We offer more than 700 beverage options in the U.S. and Canada, including sparkling beverages, water and water beverages, juices and juice beverages, sports drinks, teas and energy drinks to help you make the choices that fit your lifestyle.  If you want to reduce your calories, we offer more than 200 low- and no-calorie options, as well as full-calorie options in smaller portion sizes, such as 90-calorie mini cans of Coca-Cola and Sprite.

  • What low- and no-calorie options does Coca-Cola offer?

    We offer more than 200 low- and no-calorie beverages in the U.S. and Canada. Examples include Diet Coke, Coke Zero, Sprite Zero, Fanta Zero, Fresca, Seagram’s Sparkling Seltzer Water, DASANI, smartwater, vitaminwater zero, POWERADE ZERO and Minute Maid Light Lemonade – to name a few. We also offer smaller portion sizes of our full-calorie drinks, including 90-calorie mini cans of Coca-Cola and Sprite.

  • What’s the difference between Diet Coke and Coke Zero?

    Diet Coke and Coke Zero are both popular, no-calorie alternatives to Coca-Cola. Each has its own distinctive flavor and a unique sweetener blend. Both are refreshing, calorie-free cola options – choosing a great tasting no-calorie option just depends on your preference!

  • Do your soft drinks contain a lot of caffeine?

    The amount of caffeine, when present, in our sparkling beverages is relatively small – about 20-50 mg of caffeine per 12 fl oz serving. This is significantly less than the amount of caffeine in an equivalent serving of drip-style brewed coffee.

    In the U.S., we show caffeine content on the labels of our soft drinks that contain caffeine. If you are looking for caffeine-free beverages, we offer a variety of options to choose from.

  • What is Coca-Cola Life?

    Coca-Cola Life is a reduced-calorie cola sweetened with cane sugar and stevia leaf extract. It is the newest addition to our trademark and has the great taste you would expect from The Coca‑Cola Company but with fewer calories. It contains 90 calories per 12 fl oz compared to 140-150 calories in 12 fl oz of leading colas.

    This innovation underscores Coca-Cola’s continued commitment to offering delicious, high quality, refreshing beverages and choice. Coca-Cola Life is right at home in our broader portfolio and is positioned to provide people with simple yet sweet moments of refreshing uplift throughout the day. People have told us that they like the name and the distinctive color of the label. We wanted Coca-Cola Life to stand out on the shelf next to our other colas, and we’ve designed an eye-catching brand identity that does just that.

  • What is BPA? Is it found in your packaging?

    Bisphenol A (BPA) is a chemical found in the lining of cans used for food and beverages.  An extremely small amount of BPA can be found in our aluminum cans. There is clear scientific agreement that there is no risk to public health from this amount of BPA. Regulatory agencies in the U.S. and many other countries have repeatedly stated that the BPA levels in food and beverage packaging are safe. We also sell beverages in PET plastic and glass, which don’t contain BPA. All our products and packages are safe. More on BPA.

  • What is the difference between PlantBottle packaging and a traditional PET plastic bottle?

    PlantBottle PET packaging looks, feels and recycles the same way as traditional PET plastic. The difference is traditional PET plastic is made using fossil fuels while PlantBottle packages are made with up to 25% plant-based material – a renewable resource.

  • Are Coca-Cola beverages sold in schools?

    At Coca-Cola, we are helping make it easier for schools and parents to achieve their goals. In 2006, Coca-Cola, along with President Clinton, the American Beverage Association and its member companies, established the U.S. School Beverage Guidelines. Under the guidelines, Coca-Cola and other companies have voluntarily removed sparkling, regular beverages from primary and secondary schools. Together, we have reduced the calories our industry delivers to U.S. schools by 90% since the 2004-2005 school year. 

    We continue to take action in schools by evolving our beverage offerings to support the new U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) interim rule.  Our policy is to only offer the following, USDA-compliant beverages in primary and secondary schools:

    • Elementary Schools: bottled water and 100% juice (up to 8 fl oz)
    • Middle Schools: bottled water and 100% juice (up to 12 fl oz)
    • High Schools: bottled water, 100% juice (up to 12 fl oz), and a variety of low- and no-calorie beverages including teas, enhanced waters beverages, juice drinks, sports drinks and sparkling beverages (up to 20 fl oz)

What's Inside

Learn more about the ingredients that make your favorite beverages so delicious.

Informed Choices

Discover how to make Coca-Cola products part of your active, healthy lifestyle.

  • What is calorie balance, and how does it relate to weight?

    "Calorie Balance” is a balance between calories consumed and calories burned. Experts agree that to manage weight, it’s important to balance the calories you eat and drink with the calories you burn by maintaining a balanced diet combined with regular exercise.

    Check out this infographic on calorie imbalance in the U.S.

     

  • How much soda can I drink a day?

    How much soda a person  consumes is very individual.  Each person should make sensible choices that include a variety of foods and beverages to meet your individual nutrition and calorie needs – and keep in mind that all calories count when it comes to managing your weight, including those from regular soft drinks. Don’t forget, regular physical activity is essential for good health. Learn more.

     

  • Do soft drinks make you gain weight?

    Regular soft drinks have calories – and all calories count in managing your weight. But people eat and drink many different foods and beverages, so no one food or beverage alone is responsible for weight gain.  Experts agree that all foods and beverages can have a place in a balanced diet combined with regular physical activity.

    Check out this infographic on calorie imbalance in the U.S.

  • Can Coca-Cola beverages be part of an active healthy lifestyle?

    Yes. All of our beverages can be part of an active, healthy lifestyle that includes a balanced diet and regular physical activity.  We offer more than 700 beverage options in the U.S. and Canada including sparkling beverages, water and water beverages, juices and juice beverages, sports drinks, teas and energy drinks so you can make the choices that fit your lifestyle. When it comes to managing your weight, remember that all calories count, including those from our caloric beverages.  If you’re looking to cut calories, we have more than 200 no- and low-calorie choices as well as portion-controlled, 90-calorie mini cans of popular beverages like Coca-Cola and Sprite.

  • What is The Coca-Cola Company Beverage Institute for Health and Wellness?

    The Coca-Cola Company Beverage Institute for Health and Wellness is a valued resource for the latest information and studies on the science, safety and benefits of beverages and their ingredients, as well as the importance of diet, nutrition and physical activity to health. The information is used by health professionals and people around the world. To learn more, visit www.beverageinstitute.org.  

  • Do soft drinks help you stay hydrated?

    Yes, all beverages hydrate.  Each of our sparkling beverages, with or without calories or caffeine, contains between 85% and 99% water, which makes them good sources of hydration.   When choosing hydration options to fit your lifestyle, it’s important to keep in mind that all calories count in managing your weight, including those from caloric soft drinks. We offer soft drinks both with and without calories to meet your individual hydration and energy needs. Learn more.

    Does Hydration Always Have to be Water? International Food Information Council