List of soft drink flavors

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A glass of cola served with ice cubes and lemon

A soft drink is a beverage that typically contains carbonated water, one or more flavourings and sweeteners such as sugar, HFCS, fruit juices, and/or sugar substitutes such as sucralose, acesulfame-K, aspartame and cyclamate. Soft drinks may also contain caffeine, colorings, preservatives and other ingredients.

Flavors[edit]

  • Almond – common mixed flavor in many drinks, also the primary flavor for brands like Suburban Club sodas such as Almond Smash. Almond-flavored soft drinks are sometimes prepared using orgeat syrup.[1]
Fassbrause is a style of soda that often has an apple flavor
A glass of ginger ale
  • Ginger ale[2][7] – carbonated soft drink flavored with ginger in one of two ways. The golden style is closer to the ginger beer original, and is credited to the American doctor Thomas Cantrell. The dry style (also called the pale style) is a paler drink with a much milder ginger-flavor to it, and was created by Canadian John McLaughlin.
  • Ginger beer – produced in two versions: brewed ginger beer (which includes home-brewed) or a carbonated drink flavored primarily with ginger and sweetened with sugar or artificial sweeteners.
  • Grape sodagrape-flavored soft drinks and sodas
  • Grapefruit – brands of grapefruit-flavored soda include Fresca, Ting, Pelmosoda and Squirt, among others.
  • Guarana – carbonated soft drinks with guarana are produced and marketed in Latin American countries.[8]
  • Guava[9] – such as Jarritos brand
  • Irn-Bru – citrus-based soft drink that is popular in Scotland
  • Lavender[10]
  • Lemon[2] – liquid derived from the outer skin of lemons may be used to flavor soft drinks, other beverages and foods.[11] Brands of lemon-flavored soda include Coca-Cola with Lemon, Gini and Solo, among others. "Lemonade" in the United Kingdom and other Commonwealth countries, or limonada in Mexico, may refer to carbonated lemon-flavored soda as well as the non-carbonated version.[12]
  • Lemon-lime – common carbonated soft drink flavor, consisting of lemon and lime flavoring, such as 7-up
  • Lemon verbena (Hierba Luisa) – such as Inca Kola
A glass of limeade
Barbican is a malt-based soft drink from Saudi Arabia.
Melon soda
A bottle of Frucade, a carbonated orange drink
Anjola is a brand of pineapple-flavored soda
A glass of Raspberryade (as named and marketed by A.G. Barr in the U.K.)
  • Raspberry – may be referred to as raspberryade in the United Kingdom. Similar soft drinks are also known as raspberry soda in other parts of the world.
  • Root beer – originally made using the root of the sassafras plant (or the bark of a sassafras tree) as the primary flavor.
  • Elder or elderberry – used in soft drinks such as socată
  • Salak is usually used in sodas in Thailand, commonly mistaken for Strawberry
Indonesian Sarsaparilla
  • Sarsaparilla[2] – originally made from the Smilax regelii plant. Nowadays, sodas with this flavor are sometimes made with artificial flavors.
  • Shirley Temple
  • Spruce beer is a beverage flavored with the buds, needles, or essence of spruce trees. In the Canadian provinces of Newfoundland and Quebec, it is known in French as bière d'épinette. Spruce beer may refer to either an artificially flavored non-alcoholic carbonated soft drink, or to genuine spruce beer.
A bottle of Jarritos tamarind soda

Specialty[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ The Perfect Finish: Special Desserts for Every Occasion - Bill Yosses, Melissa Clark. p. 39.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i Graham, William A. (1909). Biennial Report of William A. Graham, Commissioner of Agriculture. North Carolina Dept. of Agriculture. pp. 402-410.
  3. ^ "Coca Wine". Cocaine.org. Retrieved 2013-09-29.
  4. ^ Pride, William; Ferrell (29 December 2008). "Marketing". Cengage Learning. Retrieved 28 June 2016 – via Google Books.
  5. ^ "Ben Shaws Dandelion and Burdock". Retrieved 28 June 2016.
  6. ^ Sanders, Jack (1 January 2003). "The Secrets of Wildflowers: A Delightful Feast of Little-Known Facts, Folklore, and History". Globe Pequot. Retrieved 28 June 2016 – via Google Books.
  7. ^ "Definition of ginger ale". Merriam-Webster. Retrieved 2 May 2014.
  8. ^ Kijac, Maria Baez (1 January 2003). The South American Table: The Flavor and Soul of Authentic Home Cooking from Patagonia to Rio de Janeiro, with 450 Recipes. Harvard Common Press. Retrieved 28 June 2016 – via Internet Archive.
  9. ^ Nocito, Anton; Hulsman, Lynn Marie (7 May 2013). "Make Your Own Soda: Syrup Recipes for All-Natural Pop, Floats, Cocktails, and More". Potter/TenSpeed/Harmony. Retrieved 28 June 2016 – via Google Books.
  10. ^ "DRY Lavender Botanical Bubbly (12 Pack)". DRY Botanical Bubbly. Retrieved 2021-06-21.
  11. ^ Small, Ernest (2009). Top 100 Food Plants. NRC Research Press. p. 289. ISBN 0660198584.
  12. ^ https://en.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/lemonade
  13. ^ "/books?id=qw_AnLc61KAC&pg=PA28 The Quotable Drunkard: Words of Wit, Wisdom, and Philosophy From the Bottom ... - Steven Kates. p. 28.
  14. ^ Kachru, Upendra (1 January 2009). "Strategic Management: Concepts and Cases". Excel Books India. Retrieved 28 June 2016 – via Google Books.
  15. ^ The Complete Soda Making Book - Jill Houk. p. 125.
  16. ^ Carnival Undercover - Bret Witter, Lorelei Sharkey. p. 27.
  17. ^ Bowes & Church's Food Values of Portions Commonly Used - Judith Spungen. p. 5.
  18. ^ Parthasarathy, V. A.; Chempakam, Bhageerathy; Zachariah, T. John (1 January 2008). "Chemistry of Spices". CABI. Retrieved 28 June 2016 – via Google Books.
  19. ^ Houk, Jill (18 January 2014). "The Complete Soda Making Book: From Homemade Root Beer to Seltzer and Sparklers, 100 Recipes to Make Your Own Soda". "F+W Media, Inc.". Retrieved 28 June 2016 – via Google Books.
  20. ^ Report - Georgia. Dept. of Commerce and Labor. Georgia. Dept. of Commerce and Labor. 1919. p. 61.
  21. ^ Treasury Decisions Under Customs and Other Laws - United States. Dept. of the Treasury. pp. 514-515.
  22. ^ Southern Pharmaceutical Journal. February, 1915. p. 31.
  23. ^ "Budwine" New Drink Name. American Bottler, Volume 42. 1921. p. 64.
  24. ^ "History of Bludwine & Budwine". Teampins.com. Retrieved 2 May 2014.
  25. ^ Thomas, Frances Taliaferro (2009). A Portrait of Historic Athens & Clarke County. University of Georgia Press. p. 166. ISBN 0820330442.
  26. ^ Lewis-Stempel (2010), p. 153.
  27. ^ a b "'Disgusting' bacon soda turns stomach of NYers who tried it". Retrieved 28 June 2016.
  28. ^ Reitz, Scott (29 March 2012). "Taste-Testing Lockhart's New Bacon Soda". Retrieved 28 June 2016.
  29. ^ "The Cooler: Bacon Soda - Local 12 WKRC-TV Cincinnati - The Cooler". Archived from the original on 2014-05-02.
  30. ^ a b c "The Worst Four Sodas at the New Rocket Fizz Downtown".

External links[edit]