Imagine this scenario.
You look amazing today. You feel even better. This is going to be the best day ever. And you’re going to celebrate, of course, by snapping the most excellent selfie and posting it to Snapchat.
But you need to be unique. Your selfie needs to be the coolest ever. How could you possibly top the selfie you took last week when you were also feeling tops?
That's where Coca-Cola comes in, taking selfies to
Here’s how they differ:
Coca-Cola Classic – the original and refreshing great taste of Coca‑Cola
Coca-Cola Zero Sugar – tastes more like Coca-Cola Classic taste but with zero sugar and zero calories
Diet Coke – a lighter taste with no calories
Coca-Cola Life – the great Coca-Cola taste made from a blend of sugar and stevia plant extract sweetener, which reduces the sugar and calories by 45% compared to Coca-Cola Classic and other full
Here’s the list of ingredients in Coca-Cola:
Carbonated water – Approximately 90% of Coca-Cola is water. The carbonated part is purified carbon dioxide, which gives the drink its “bubbles” or “fizz”.
Sugar – Coca-Cola Classic’s sweet taste (and also some of its mouthfeel) comes from sugar. Coca-Cola Zero Sugar and Diet Coke are sugar free, while Coca-Cola Life has a blend of sugar and stevia plant extract, a sugar-free sweetener from natural sources.
Simon Baybrooke-Gibbens is a self-confessed Coca-Cola geek. We caught up with him at the recent Coca-Cola Collectors Fair in London to ask him about his collection – and found out how Coca-Cola was a big part of his recent wedding…
Web designer Simon Baybrooke-Gibbens – Si to his friends – just got married in Alabama. But first he and his new bride Claire stopped off for a spot of shopping at the World of Coca-Cola in Atlanta, Georgia. They bought
31 Oct 2016
For many, catching a glimpse of the iconic Coca-Cola Christmas truck is a sign that the festive season is well and truly underway.
This year, the Coca-Cola Christmas truck tour will be returning to the UK for the sixth year in a row, spreading festive cheer up and down the country and giving fans the chance to get closer to the magic.
Highlights this Christmas include:
· The truck will embark on a nationwide tour from 17th November, visiting
Planes, trains and automobiles: that’s how I was able to meet artist Kate Brinkworth.
Last month, I was working in the London Coca-Cola office and had the opportunity to interview Kate in her home studio outside the city. Kate, who lives with her husband and newborn baby, was nice enough to invite me in with my camera to discuss her art featuring the Coca-Cola bottle.
First the flght from Atlanta to London, then a train ride to
During the summer, would-be sweltering university campuses and festivals across Southeast America had the chance to cool down with ice-cold Coca-Cola. And by ice cold, we mean literally ice cold, served up in contour Coca-Cola bottles made of actual ice!
In 2013, Coca-Cola Colombia first made a frozen splash with the innovative bottles, but this summer the concept made its way into the hands of American festivalgoers
There is no Pantone colour for Coca-Cola red, but when you see it, you know it. So how did red become so synonymous with Coca-Cola?
“It goes all the way back to the beginnings,” says Coca-Cola Archivist Ted Ryan.
Coca-Cola inventor Dr. John Pemberton’s bookkeeper and partner, Frank Robinson, initially suggested the name Coca-Cola and crafted the iconic Spenserian-script logo. Robinson liked the contrast of red
This summer, Coca-Cola kept fans and cans cool with an exciting packaging evolution that tells consumers when their Coke is perfectly chilled.
Across parts of Western Europe, we introduced colour-changing packaging with temperature-sensitive labels that transform the Coca-Cola logo from classic white to blue and pink when the can or bottle is perfectly chilled at 4°C.
The label activation was part of our summer drive to put Coca-Cola in
As Coca-Cola turns 130 this year, archivist Justine Fletcher tells the story behind the brand’s iconic sign at Piccadilly Circus, and how it’s been lighting up the streets of London for more than 60 years.
Over 60 years ago a famous sign was turned on at Piccadilly Circus. It measured 44 feet square, had nearly a mile of neon and weighed 5,000 pounds. Built by British company, Claude-General Neon Lights, Ltd, and placed in the most iconic area of