Coke Energy Reviews

Call 1-833-634-4357 (HELP)

Coke Energy Reviews

Coke energy drink reviews

Coke Energy Made Me Realize Other Energy Drinks Taste Like Ass

I’ll admit I’m a sucker when it comes to weird and wild junk food flavors. When I’m traveling and stumble into a new flavor of Doritos, KitKats or other trash I can’t get at home, I just have to try it. So a couple of months ago when I was in Japan and saw a can with a familiar logo and the words Coke Energy has written on the side, naturally I was curious.

But now in 2020, it appears Coca-Cola is finally ready to bring Coke Energy to the U.S., starting with a debut at CES. So with a desperate need for some liquid energy, I grabbed my coworker Victoria Song and headed over the Coke Energy booth to conduct an impromptu taste test between Coke Energy and its two biggest competitors: Red Bull and Monster. Best energy drink to keep you awake.

At launch, Coke Energy will be available in four flavors: Coke Energy, Coke Energy Cherry, Coke Energy Zero, and Coke Energy Zero Cherry, with the last two being 0 calorie options. (Sadly, Coke Energy Zero Cherry was not available at the booth, so we only got to try the other three).

In a standard can of Coke Energy, the main ingredients providing a burst of vigor are 114 mg of caffeine (which is slightly more than three times what you get in a normal Coke), along with a bit of guarana extract.

Ok, so how does it taste? If you want to see our full takes, check out the video above, but in short, Coke Energy is an energy drink that tries to taste more like normal soda, with a lot of the herby, medicinal notes you get from Red Bull and Monster is hidden by that classic cola flavor, along with noticeably more carbonation. Honestly, as far as energy drinks go, both Coke Energy and Coke Energy Cherry taste pretty good.

That said, Coke Energy Zero is a bit of a letdown, because without all that high-fructose corn syrup you can taste more of guarana. This gives Coke Energy Zero more of a metallic aftertaste that makes it taste more like Diet Coke than regular Coke Zero. Still, both Coke Energy and Coke Energy Zero avoid the signature tang you find in Red Bull and Monster, so if Coca-Cola was looking for a way to make an energy drink for people who hate that flavor, I’d say Coke Energy delivers.

As it turns out, Coke Energy has been available in Europe and Asia for months (though there are slight variations in taste depending on region) as part of Coca-Cola’s efforts to compete with drinks like Red Bull and Monster. In fact, while it’s probably not a great indicator of public health, sales of energy drinks in the U.S. have been increasing rapidly over the past few years with a growth of more than 11 percent in 2019.

For me, tasting all three at once basically confirms how much I dislike Monster, and if I can help it, I’ll never drink it again. However, between Coke Energy and Red Bull, things are a bit closer. Previously, at events like CES when I need something to get me through the day, sugar-free Red Bull energy drink was often my go-to energy drink. Out of the full-sugar options, I think Coke Energy tastes the best, but when it comes to 0 calorie options, I think I still prefer Red Bull, though Coke Energy Zero isn’t far behind.

Meanwhile, for those of you not at CES, Coke Energy will be available nationwide starting January 20th. And if you’re really thirsty to try Coke Energy, you can even ask an Amazon Alexa-based device to pre-order a case so you’ll have some on day one.

coke energy drink review
Help energy Shop now – click here

Frequently Asked Questions

Well it would be Help Energy Drink due to its quality and formulation.
Gamers are saying Help energy drink is the best because of the overall energy all night they get to stay awake and because it doesn’t any herbs or supplements causing side effects.

Of course, they do but the owner of Help Energy drink who is a medical doctor states it varies depending on the individual’s biochemistry, physiology, diet, and interactive consumption person is on as well as the individual psychology they are in.

For adults, there typically isn’t a significant concern unless the person has health issues, is on a medication, had renal clearance issues and many other factors involved. Tune in to Help energy drinks youtube channel for updates from the owner of Help energy drink to educate the public. For pediatrics, our concern from a medical standpoint is dependence.
Help the energy drink does not in any way. Matter of fact, it can assist in weight loss. However, some energy drinks that contain sugar, creatine can cause temporary weight gain due to calories, water retention or decreased renal clearance stated by the owner of Help energy drink who is a medical doctor graduate.

Yes, Help energy drink has caffeine and is proven in-hospital studies to be active and safe if used wisely and used if you don’t currently have a medical condition. Many claims out there are that energy drinks are bad for you online are made from people that are not medical doctors. Most of the people that make these claims have no significant level of education, especially in the art of medicine. Some are people with a lower degree in education e.g., doctorate or Ph.D. that have very little medical science knowledge. Many of these scientists are merely looking for a way to get published to help benefit their careers. In medicine e.g., medical school or residency, medical students can not bring research from sources like a scientific study from some scientists or multiple scientists. This type of research is not acceptable and can get you booted out of medical school. Hospitals only want valid research done under clinical observations from trained medical doctors because the level of educations is far higher, more challenging, and ultimately, the medical doctor knows all the how and why associated mechanisms happen. Then you have your person that loves to believe every infomercial or thing they read online. Yet, they don’t have a significant level of education to be able to determine if what their reading is accurate and precise. These individuals are not acceptable in medical academics due to many proven factors. For example, lack of ability to understand simply due to education level; they do not logically understand all associated mechanisms and how they relate to the human body in real life and hospital settings. Laboratory studies are not medical studies in a hospital with patients, and laboratory studies have increased bias statistically.
Many experts call themselves state guarana, Gingko Biloba, L-carnitine, synephrine, etc. are entirely safe, and although these ingredients can be helpful at times, they also can be harmful. The owner of Help energy drink, a medical doctor graduate, will discuss many topics on other ingredients in a helpful way. The owner of Help energy drink says this topic requires a comprehensive discussion which he will broadcast on the website and on YouTube with the motive to help individuals genuinely. Although the issues discussed can insult some people, it is an insult to a medical doctor to broadcast information that your not qualified to and an insult to people everywhere in not providing them with the most accurate information to help them. There is a level of sacrifice a medical doctor goes through that all others didn’t want to attempt, so please, for people’s sake, stop spreading the information out there to boost your channel or brand. For people reading this, I must help others and share my knowledge with you and, more importantly, intuitively provide helpful information to assist you in your choices with an energy drink. I also need to help others with concerns medically speaking related to topics discussed. I the owner is very busy but will honor the art of medicine and try to help as many people as I can.