reply to post by natalia
I see the high school kids at walgreens in the morning a lot buying energy drinks-I do believe they should have an age limit on who buys them,but then
again I've seen a parent buying their child of maybe 12 a red bull,it saddened me.
I've seen parents let their kids drink coffee and mountian dew, do you have a problem with that?
That stuff rots your teeth worse than soda too.
I'll stick with my coffee. Coffee, coffee, coffee.
Really? Talk bad about energy drinks AND soda, while praising YOUR caffeine drink of choice? Time to get off the soap box pal, your so jittery from
your coffee, you might fall.
Each 0.7 liter can of Monster Energy contains 480 milligrams of caffeine, or the equivalent of 14 cans of Coca-Cola.
It sure does. It's the 3 serving can, it's huge. 3 servings. 3. Coca Cola does not really have a lot of caffeine it in. It's there, but it's
not a big amount. What about Starbucks? Everyone wants to crack down on things that young people enjoy, but never talk about the things that have
been around for quite some time and lots of other people enjoy.
The numbers at the end are in mg. Yup, that .7 liter can of Monster had 480mg, and one Grande Coffee has 320mg. WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF YOU HAD TWO
Coffee, generic brewed 8 oz. 133 (range: 102-200) (16 oz. = 266)
Coffee, generic instant 8 oz. 93 (range: 27-173)
Coffee, generic decaffeinated 8 oz. 5 (range: 3-12)
Starbucks Brewed Coffee (Grande) 16 oz. 320
Einstein Bros. regular coffee 16 oz. 300
Dunkin' Donuts regular coffee 16 oz. 206
Starbucks Vanilla Latte (Grande) 16 oz. 150
Starbucks Espresso, doppio 2 oz. 150
Starbucks Frappuccino Blended Coffee Beverages, average 9.5 oz. 115
Starbucks Espresso, solo 1 oz. 75
Einstein Bros. Espresso 1 oz. 75
Espresso, generic 1 oz. 40 (range: 30-90)
Starbucks Espresso decaffeinated 1 oz. 4
Here's the link to the caf info -