Are you tired of the same old soda flavors? Add something new to your rotation of refreshing beverages when you pick up Jarritos® Mandarin Soda (12.5 oz. bottles, 30 pk.). This mandarin-flavored soda will bring a welcome twist to your next barbecue, party or game day celebration. You'll be participating in a flavorful tradition of naturally sweetened soda that started in Mexico in 1950 when you buy a case of this refreshing drink.
Refreshing Authentic Mexican Flavor at Your Next Party
Exported from Mexico and sold all over the world, Jarritos Mandarin Soda will make your taste buds tingle with powerful citrus flavor. This mandarin-flavored soda is refreshing on its own and makes a great mixer for cocktails. Made with mandarins from local farmers and all-natural sugar, you can feel good about sipping this tasty mandarin soda.
Does Jarritos Mandarin Soda Contain Caffeine or High-Fructose Corn Syrup?
No! You can sip Jarritos soda without the jitters that won't wear off when it's time to hit the hay, because there's no caffeine. Jarritos Mandarin Soda is sweetened in the Mexican tradition with all-natural cane sugar and contains no high-fructose corn syrup. The company works with local mandarin producers to support small agriculture and sustainable farming.
Where Is Jarritos Mandarin Soda Made?
Get ready for a story of tradition, entrepreneurship and commitment to tradition (oh, and tasty soda). Jarritos Mandarin Soda is proudly made in Mexico. The Jarritos company was founded by Don Francisco "El Güero" Hill in 1950. A proud chemist and tinkerer, Hill created the first Jarritos flavored "Coffee Soda" before moving on to create the popular fruit flavors sold today. By 1960, Jarritos was the best-selling soda in Mexico and the company began importing soda to the United States in 1988. Jarritos Mandarin Soda is made with mandarins from all over Mexico, but the company also has its own mandarin grove in the Yucatán. Jarritos partners with local farmers and plants complementary crops near their mandarins to support sustainability, which is important since they use 30 million mandarins each year.