|A shot of Jägermeister dropped into Beer/Red Bull creates a Jägerbomb.|
|Primary alcohol by volume|
|Standard drinkware||A pub glass and a shot glass.
|Originally Jägermeister and Beer|
The Jägerbomb (pron.: //) is a bomb shot cocktail that was originally mixed by dropping a shot of Jägermeister into a glass of beer but in recent years has become more popular with Red Bull or other energy drinks. In German-speaking countries, it is called a "Turbojäger" or a "Flying Hirsch" (Flying Stag) — where "Flying" is derived from the slogan "Red Bull gives you wings" and "Stag" originates in the Jägermeister logo. A long drink mixed with Jägermeister and Red Bull is called "JägerBull" as it is adopted from Jägermeister and RedBull. In Finland, it is called an "Akkuhappo" (Battery Acid).
Commercial preparation 
A Jägerbomb is usually sold with a can of Red Bull (250 ml (8.8 imp fl oz; 8.5 US fl oz)) or a half-can of Red Bull (125 ml (4.4 imp fl oz; 4.2 US fl oz)) or a can of Monster Energy, poured into a pint glass and separately accompanied by Jägermeister in a shot glass. The glass of Jägermeister is then dropped into the Red Bull.
A Jäger-train is a theatrical method for preparing the drinks when multiple Jägerbombs have been ordered. Glasses of Red Bull are lined up, and an empty glass is placed at one end. Shot glasses of Jägermeister are then balanced on the lips of the glasses. The first shot glass (which is on the empty-glass end) is pushed over; it falls into the Red Bull in the next glass and — if the glasses are correctly positioned — it will simultaneously knock over the next shot glass. A domino effect will be created, causing each shot glass to fall into a glass of Red Bull.
A Jäger-ring is a variation of the Jäger-train. It eliminates the need for an empty glass to be placed at one end of the Jäger-train. Glasses of Red Bull are placed in a circle, rather than in a straight line, and shot glasses of Jägermeister are then balanced on the lips of the glasses, ready to topple over into the glasses of Red Bull.
A variation of the classic Jäger-bomb but in a larger glass and includes a shot of vodka topped with Smirnoff Ice.
Effects on the drinker 
The effects of a Jägerbomb are similar to those of other drinks that contain both caffeine and alcohol. These effects are held to be different from those of strictly alcoholic drinks. This is attributed to the fact that caffeine has a stimulating effect on the central nervous system, whereas alcohol has a depressing effect. Consequently, some of the effects of alcohol intoxication are masked. However, caffeine does not affect the reduced motor coordination that is typically seen in intoxicated persons.
A Brazilian study conducted in 2006 found that combining an energy drink and alcohol "appears to show us that the use of energy drinks might predispose people to abuse alcohol when its depressant effects — or at least the perception of such effects — are masked by them." Professor Roseli Boergnen de Lacerda, who conducted the study, also warned of another possible effect: "a higher risk of car accidents because [people who drank energy drinks with alcohol] felt less intoxicated than they were."
See also 
- Jägerbomb recipe. Retrieved 26 August 2009.
- Turbojäger Retrieved 16 August 2008.
- Video of a Jäger-train
- Video of a Jäger-train
- Combining Alcohol And Popular Energy Drink Reduces The 'Perception' Of Impairment Science Daily, 30 March 2006
- Energy drinks and alcohol don't mix NEOVOX Australia, 14 May 2007.