Sprite Zero Sugar

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Sprite Zero)
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Sprite Zero Sugar
Sprite Zero Sugar logo.png
Sprite Zero Sugar can.png
Can of Sprite Zero Sugar
TypeSugar-Free Lemon-lime
ManufacturerThe Coca-Cola Company
Country of originUnited States
Related products7up, Sprite
20 oz bottle of Sprite Zero

Sprite Zero Sugar (or Sprite Light) is a colorless, lemon-lime soft drink produced by The Coca-Cola Company. It is a sugar-free variant of Sprite, and is one of the drinks in Coca-Cola's "Zero Sugar" lineup.


Sprite Zero Sugar originally began production as "Sugar Free Sprite" in 1974, and was renamed to "Diet Sprite" in 1983. In other countries, it was known as "Sprite Light". The brand "Sprite Zero" was first used in Greece in 2002.[1] Beginning in 2002, the name was changed almost worldwide to Sprite Zero, matching The Coca-Cola Company's launch of Fanta Zero and Coca-Cola Zero. In 2019, the drink was re-branded as "Sprite Zero Sugar" in order to align with the Coca-Cola Company's 2017 re-brand of Coca-Cola Zero as "Coca-Cola Zero Sugar" and its 2019 extension of that branding to its zero-calorie varieties of Coca-Cola Vanilla and Coca-Cola Cherry.


The following ingredients are listed here: carbonated water, citric acid, natural flavors, potassium citrate, and potassium benzoate, aspartame, and acesulfame potassium. (Aspartame contains phenylalanine.)


In addition to the standard lemon-lime flavor, Sprite Zero Sugar is also available in cherry and cranberry flavors. In some countries Sprite Zero exists under the name of "Sprite light".


Comparing Sprite Zero Sugar to other popular lemon-lime sodas.

Soft drink Calories Fat Sodium Carbohydrates Sugars Aspartame Acesulfame-Potassium
Sprite 140 0g 38mg 38g 38g 0 mg 0 mg
Sprite Zero Sugar 0 0g 35 mg 0g 0g 75 mg/355mL 50 mg/355mL
7up 140 0g 40 mg 39g 38g 0 mg 0 mg
Diet 7up 0 0g 65 mg 0g 0g 124mg / 355mL 32mg / 355mL
Sierra Mist 140 0g 35 mg 37g 37g 0 mg 0 mg
Diet Sierra Mist 0 0g 35 mg 0g 0g 102mg / 355mL 32mg / 355mL

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Diet Drinks Get Aliases New York Times. 20 December 2004. Retrieved 5 February 2015.

External links[edit]