As various kinds of water innovation continue to surface in the beverage marketplace, broad modifiers are becoming harder to use. “Functional” or “Enhanced” water means a lot of things these days.
The question on our minds: unless AriZona co-founder Don Vultaggio has a really, really big safe somewhere, how does he pay John Ferolito?
As convenience stores alter the contents of their shelves, a growing number of emerging beverage brands envision opportunity in this channel, which boasts more than 150,000 stores in the U.S. alone.
A New York state judge has ruled that AriZona Beverage Company must pay about $1 billion to acquire the half of the company owned by co-founder John Ferolito, according to Reuters.
We cleaned out the notebook with news in distribution, innovation and brand development from the heap of this year’s beverage attendees at Expo East.
While much of the industry’s strength in the channel can be attributed to sequential improvements by energy drinks and teas, let’s not forget about CSDs.
Caliwater’s 11-ounce bottle will be available to over 2,500 local, gourmet and health food stores and restaurants through L.A. Distributing Company, a healthy snacks and beverage distributor offering a diverse portfolio of brands to both independent and chain retailers.
A study recently published in the American Journal of Public Health, summarized by Time, found that daily consumption of carbonated soft drinks can age white blood cells by almost two years.
Those folks associated with the beer and beverage industries have heard the rumor before: Anheuser-Busch InBev could merge with PepsiCo. The speculation resurfaced this week.
The ruling came in, but the fighting hasn’t stopped, and at least AriZona is considering an appeal, according to statements issued by the law firms representing parties in the breakup of the founding partnership of AriZona Beverage Company.
A stream of meal replacement products are focused on the convenience store channel, even if their branding doesn’t necessarily position them as replacements for meals.
The healthy foods retailer will carry Minta Original and Minta Strawberry in 10 oz. cans and 12 oz. glass bottles for a suggested retail price of $1.25.
On July 1, the U.S. Department of Agriculture introduced new school nutrition mandates that limit nutritional content and ingredient options. While the changes could hamper mainstay brands of the past, the updates could signal an opportunity for entrepreneurs with a willingness to comply.
In taking a closer look at WhiteWave’s recent acquisition of So Delicious, one key question comes to mind: doesn’t WhiteWave already sell almond milk?