|Manufacturer||National Beverage Corp.|
|Country of origin||United States|
3-way (blackberry, strawberry, blueberry mix), A'tomic Pom, Citrus X*, Frick-Bomb* (pineapple and mixed fruit, now called F-bomb), G-Force* (grape), Le-MOAN'R (raspberry lemonade), Lime Wrecker, POO-TIN POWER (coconut mango), Power (pomegranate), Red Zone (strawberry), Sting-Er Mo, Tribute (Active Mandarin/Live Wild Lime), Tribute Cherry/Lime, Tribute C.Y.P.-X (orange creamsicle), FREEK (blood orange) energy shot, CODE BLUE (raspberry, blueberry mix) energy shot*also available sugar-free
The drinks come in more than 15 flavors (the source indicates both 15 and 17 flavors), including some sugar-free versions and eight different shot flavors. Some flavors are available in both 16 ounce and 8 ounce cans. A second source mentions 13 flavors not including sugar free varieties.
Marketed as "energy fuel at a price you can swallow," the drink contains 120% daily value of vitamin C, 100% daily value of vitamin B6, and 170% daily value of vitamin B12 per 8 fl oz serving according to product packaging (purchase date: 2017-04-19). It also contains taurine, caffeine, inositol, and guarana seed extract. Sugar-free versions contain sucralose and acesulfame potassium. Rip It drinks average about 80 mg of caffeine from all sources per 8 oz. serving according to product packaging (purchase date: 2017-02-20). A 16-oz can of Lemoan'r has 204 mg of caffeine.
- "Rip It | National Beverage Corp.". National Beverage Corp. Retrieved 2017-04-13.
- "Rip It - Shasta Foodservice". Shasta Foodservice. Retrieved 2017-05-05.
- "Rip It Review | How It works, Pros/Cons, In-Depth Reviews". Dietspotlight.com. Retrieved 2012-02-16.
- "Caffeine in Rip It Energy Drink". caffeineinformer. Retrieved 2017-03-31.
-  Archived April 10, 2010, at the Wayback Machine.
- "Joey Coulter Ready to Rip It Up at Talladega". Catchfence. 2010-04-20. Retrieved 2012-02-16.
- Memmott, Mark (2009-06-26). "In Afghanistan: Coffee; Rip Its; And Tobacco : The Two-Way". NPR. Retrieved 2012-02-16.
- View all comments that have been posted about this article. (2009-05-22). "Generals Find Suicide a Frustrating Enemy". Washingtonpost.com. Retrieved 2012-02-16.
- Rossen, Jake. "How Rip It Became the Unofficial Drink of the U.S. Military". vanwinkles.com. Retrieved 2017-01-31.
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