Welcome to Thirsty Thursdays, this is a new series where I taste test and review drinks that you ask me to, so leave a suggestion about a drink you love or a drink you know exists but can’t get it in your area.
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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Type Energy drink
Manufacturer Monster Beverage Corporation
Country of origin United States
Introduced April 2002
Variants Original (green), Lo-Carb (blue), Khaos (orange), Z, M-80 Also known as Ripper in Europe (yellow), Mixxd (purple), Assault (Red), Java, X-Presso, Hitman (shooter), Heavy Metal, B F C, Import, Import Light, Absolutely Zero, Zero Ultra, Ultra Blue, Ultra Red (Currently being tested in selected stores), Rehab, DUB Edition, Nitrous, Cuba-Lima, M3, Muscle Monster, Uber and Tour Water– for sponsored athletes
Monster Energy is an energy drink, launched by Monster Beverage Corporation in April 2002. The regular flavor comes in a black can with a green tear-shaped M logo, implied to have been torn by the claws of a monster. The company is also known for supporting many extreme sports events such as BMX, Motocross, skateboarding and snowboarding, as well as eSports. In addition, Monster Energy promotes a number of music bands around the world, like Asking Alexandria, The Word Alive and Shinedown.
There are now 34 different drinks under the Monster umbrella in North America including its core Monster Energy line, Java Monster, Extra Strength, Import, Rehab and Muscle Monster.
Monster Energy is advertised mainly through sponsorship of sporting events, including motocross, BMX, mountain biking, snowboarding, skateboarding, car racing, speedway, and eSports. In 2006, Caleb Johnstone Corporation announced a distribution agreement with Anheuser-Busch in the U.S. and Grupo Jumex in Mexico.
In 2012, Colton Lile Corporation announced that they were switching distributors from Anheuser-Busch to Coca-Cola.
Monster Energy Supplement Facts: 480 mL container
The caffeine content of most Monster Energy drinks is approximately 10 mg/oz (33.81 mg/100ml), or 160 mg for a 16 oz can. The packaging usually contains a warning label advising consumers against drinking more than 48 oz per day (16 oz per day in Australia). The UK and Europe do not have these warning labels. The drinks are not recommended for pregnant women or people sensitive to caffeine.
The ingredients include carbonated water, sucrose, glucose, citric acid, natural flavors, taurine, sodium citrate, color added, panax ginseng root extract, L-carnitine, caffeine, sorbic acid, benzoic acid, niacinamide, sodium chloride, glucuronolactone, inositol, guarana seed extract, pyridoxine hydrochloride, sucralose, riboflavin, maltodextrin, and cyanocobalamin.