The increasing popularity of coconut oil can be seen in lifestyle and beauty media, through celebrity use and promotion, and the ongoing consumer trend to find more natural food and beverage options.
Continuing to pour innovation into the fast-growing cold-pressed juice category, Blueprint is launching two new flavors in Whole Foods.
A former employee of GT’s Kombucha has filed a class action complaint against the company, alleging the violation of several labor codes.
Less than two months after Vitaminwater changed its formula by using a blend of cane sugar and stevia, the brand has brought back its original formula.
Big Geyser has launched a new brand of seltzers titled “Hal’s Beverage.” The distributor will leverage its existing footprint to take on the New York City seltzer market.
George Martinez, president and co-founder of Shadow, said that he expects mix1 to reach national distribution and 30-50,000 accounts by early 2015.
Affinnova, a marketing technology and analytics company, released an extensive report on how package designs are affecting the beverage industry.
The settlement could include millions of individuals who purchased at least one Red Bull can over the past 10 years.
Protein2o co-founder and CEO Bob Kral said that despite his initial optimism, he didn’t expect this level of demand. The raise will help him keep up.
Protein beverages (Protein2o, Mix1), probiotic offerings (Lifeway Kefir, Clearly Kombucha) and coconut water (Vita Coco, Minoku, Powercoco, Cocozia, Tongo) continue to draw interest from retailers and distributors.
U.S. Rep. Rosa DeLauro (D-CT 3rd District) introduced a bill to Congress on Wednesday that would require a national tax on sugary beverages.
Big mergers and acquisitions that are either directly involved with the beverage industry or affecting it in terms of retailing and distribution started early this summer and they haven’t let up.
The agreement appears to underscore Target’s growing commitment to healthier, functional beverages.
The lawsuit’s dismissal was based on the fact that scientific arguments in favor of the effects of high-pressure processing (HPP) as a way of deterring bacterial growth were cited in the very same documents that the plaintiffs were using to prove HPP’s lack of effectiveness.