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Carbonated Drinks

If You See A Coca-Cola Bottle With A Yellow Cap, This Is What It Means

It's possible to get Coca-Cola from South Africa to Ghana. The traditional red and white color combination ensures that you always know what you're getting. On your walk back home, though, you might notice that some of the Coke bottles at the corner store have a slightly different appearance. What exactly is concealed by those yellow containers? They were newcomers to the area. Those unique containers are not just a coincidence; they are a carefully thought-out statement to your target market. Only those in the know can decipher this hidden communication.

What sets apart these vivid yellow bottles from the Coke bottles you may occasionally encounter with colorful tops? The packaging of a beverage frequently reflects the flavor of the drink; an example would be the beige label of a beverage with a vanilla flavor. The ones that are bright yellow, however, are an exception to this. Additionally, you can't just pick one of these containers up and use it whenever you want. You can only watch them if you make up your mind to do so prior to the cutoff time. Spring has definitely come when yellow window coverings start to emerge in stores. If you're not careful, you may easily run into them on the street.

The yellow container tops, however, present a little unique situation. The vibrantly colored jars and their contents are also only available in a limited quantity. The ingredients used to create this kind of Coca-Cola differ only little from the recipe used to create ordinary Coca-Cola. High-fructose corn syrup is not a component of Coca-Cola in the recognizable yellow bottles, although it is a component of the original recipe. These drinks often contain sucrose, a sugar that can be made from sugar beets or another natural sweetener. That seems totally random, at the very least.

Why make any additional adjustments if a minor adjustment would suffice? The essence is quickly communicated. For the benefit of those who are celebrating Passover, this change has been made. Many items are off-limits during the Jewish New Year, including corn syrup. Sucrose is permitted during Passover, so those who are managing their sugar intake can still enjoy a Coke with a yellow cap.

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Coca-Cola South Africa


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