Tea has been around for ~5,000 years.* From green tea, herbal varieties and caffeinated/decaffeinated tea, to sweet, instant, ready-to-drink and iced tea, there are now an abundance of ways in which this savory brew can be enjoyed.
Black and green teas, in particular, contain flavonoids, substances believed to have antioxidant properties. Tea is nearly free of calories and carbohydrates, and has no protein or fat. However, anything added to tea, like sugar, syrup, or milk, can change those nutritional values.
To learn more about the nutritional content of our tea beverages, be sure to read product labels which will provide, in accordance with local or regional labeling guidelines, valuable nutrition information. Our policy is to provide nutrition labeling information for all of our products, with the exception of certain returnable bottles, fountain beverages and waters (unsweetened, unflavored), for which nutrition information is provided by alternate means, e.g., via corporate websites.
We believe in the importance and power of 'informed choice,' and continue to support fact based nutrition labeling and education and initiatives that encourage people to live active, healthy lifestyles.
Get more information on The
More on Journey
Coca-ColaChristmas Trucks Visit Towns Across Europe
- Bottleneck Blues: How Slide Guitarists Use the Coke Bottle to Make Sweet Music
- Inspired Objects: Artist Burton Morris Reinterprets Pop Culture Icons
- The World of Coca-Cola
- Celebrating the Champs: The Storied History of Coke's Commemorative Sports Cans (and Bottles)