Top NavigationExploreEatingWellHOMEHEALTHY EATINGHEALTHY EATING 10110 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to Know10 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to KnowFind out what ingredients are in energy drinks, what they do in your body and health side effects of energy drinksKaren Ansel, M.S., R.D.N.SavePinFBMoreHave you ever wondered what’s in your energy drinks and if the ingredients are bad or good for you? Almost every energy drink has its own “energy blend” of proprietary ingredients. And keep in mind that manufacturers aren’t required to tell you how much of each ingredient their product contains. Here we break down 10 common ingredients and tell you what they are and what you need to know.CaffeineCaffeineIn small quantities, caffeine may boost energy, alertness and athletic performance. Limit yours to 200 mg at a time, no more than twice a day.GinsengGinsengThere’s no evidence this East Asian herb does a thing to boost energy and it’s actually been shown to decrease exercise endurance. Since it lowers blood sugar, avoid it if you’re taking diabetes medication.B VitaminsAny excess of these water-soluble nutrients (B6, B12, niacin, folic acid) is quickly flushed out of your body, so they’re fairly safe. But experts agree they’re unlikely to pep you up, despite what drink labels tout.SugarSome energy drinks can pack up to 62 grams of sugar-or 15 1/2 teaspoons’ worth-per 16-ounce can. That can easily stack up to 250 calories a can-about as much as a 20-ounce bottle of cola.TaurineAn amino acid, which may boost athletic performance and metabolism. Taurine is generally considered safe in doses of up to 3,000 mg a day.Green Tea ExtractUsed to deliver a kick without the jolt, this extract delivers small amounts of caffeine. While studies confirm it’s a top source of cancer fighting antioxidants, there’s not enough research to back up claims that it can lower blood pressure or help you slim down.GuaranaGuaranaThis extract, from the seeds of the South American guarana plant, delivers twice the caffeine of coffee per weight. Its claims (that it stimulates weight loss and fights fatigue) are shaky at best.Green Coffee ExtractMade from unroasted coffee beans, this newcomer lacks coffee taste, but still supplies caffeine. Claims that the extract promotes weight loss have yet to be backed up by research.Ginkgo BilobaMade from the leaves of the ancient Chinese ginkgo tree, this herb is said to fight mental fatigue and improve memory. Yet the research regarding these claims is conflicting. And a new National Toxicology Program study links ginkgo extract to thyroid and liver cancers in mice.CarnitineThis amino acid purportedly pumps up endurance and promotes fat burning. Since we only need extra carnitine if we’re deficient (which is rare), it’s fairly useless to get more. Less than 3 grams a day is generally considered to be safe; more can lead to stomach upset and possibly seizures.Watch: Are Energy Drinks Bad for You?Share: Are Energy Drinks Bad For You?×Direct Linkhttp://www.eatingwell.com/article/278049/10-common-energy-drink-ingredients-what-you-need-to-know/Popular in Healthy Eating 101What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?PinThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackPinWhat Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?What Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?Pin8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better Sleep8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better SleepPin5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or Boredom5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or BoredomPinThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemPinBagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?Bagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?PinChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeeChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeePin13 Best and Worst Snacks for Inflammation13 Best and Worst Snacks for InflammationPinGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolPin4 Foods to Ditch for More Energy4 Foods to Ditch for More EnergyPinWhat Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?What Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?PinIf You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?If You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?PinWhat Is Wasabi?What Is Wasabi?PinLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryPinPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPinWhat Are Cruciferous Vegetables?What Are Cruciferous Vegetables?PinThe Health Benefits of KimchiThe Health Benefits of KimchiPin10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent Fasting10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent FastingPin7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop Already7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop AlreadyPinAll Topics in Healthy Eating 101GREEN AND SUSTAINABLE EATING 30-DAY CHALLENGES BEST HEALTHY FOODS EAT MORE VEGETABLES THE BEET HEALTHY EATING 101 GOOD FOOD FAST HEALTHY EATING FOR KIDSEatingWellMagazines & MoreLearn MoreAbout UsSubscribethis link opens in a new tabContact UsAdvertiseContent LicensingRecipe IndexJobsConnectFollow UsSubscribe to Our NewslettersOTHER MEREDITH SITES© 2020 EatingWell.com is part of the Allrecipes Food Group. EatingWell may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website. Offers may be subject to change without notice. All Right Reserved. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our Privacy Policythis link opens in a new tab Ad Choicesthis link opens in a new tab Terms of Servicethis link opens in a new tab Web Accessibilitythis link opens in a new tabthis link is to an external site that may or may not meet accessibility guidelines.Top NavigationExploreEatingWellHOMEHEALTHY EATINGHEALTHY EATING 10110 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to Know10 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to KnowFind out what ingredients are in energy drinks, what they do in your body and health side effects of energy drinksKaren Ansel, M.S., R.D.N.SavePinFBMoreHave you ever wondered what’s in your energy drinks and if the ingredients are bad or good for you? Almost every energy drink has its own “energy blend” of proprietary ingredients. And keep in mind that manufacturers aren’t required to tell you how much of each ingredient their product contains. Here we break down 10 common ingredients and tell you what they are and what you need to know.CaffeineCaffeineIn small quantities, caffeine may boost energy, alertness and athletic performance. Limit yours to 200 mg at a time, no more than twice a day.GinsengGinsengThere’s no evidence this East Asian herb does a thing to boost energy and it’s actually been shown to decrease exercise endurance. Since it lowers blood sugar, avoid it if you’re taking diabetes medication.B VitaminsAny excess of these water-soluble nutrients (B6, B12, niacin, folic acid) is quickly flushed out of your body, so they’re fairly safe. But experts agree they’re unlikely to pep you up, despite what drink labels tout.SugarSome energy drinks can pack up to 62 grams of sugar-or 15 1/2 teaspoons’ worth-per 16-ounce can. That can easily stack up to 250 calories a can-about as much as a 20-ounce bottle of cola.TaurineAn amino acid, which may boost athletic performance and metabolism. Taurine is generally considered safe in doses of up to 3,000 mg a day.Green Tea ExtractUsed to deliver a kick without the jolt, this extract delivers small amounts of caffeine. While studies confirm it’s a top source of cancer fighting antioxidants, there’s not enough research to back up claims that it can lower blood pressure or help you slim down.GuaranaGuaranaThis extract, from the seeds of the South American guarana plant, delivers twice the caffeine of coffee per weight. Its claims (that it stimulates weight loss and fights fatigue) are shaky at best.Green Coffee ExtractMade from unroasted coffee beans, this newcomer lacks coffee taste, but still supplies caffeine. Claims that the extract promotes weight loss have yet to be backed up by research.Ginkgo BilobaMade from the leaves of the ancient Chinese ginkgo tree, this herb is said to fight mental fatigue and improve memory. Yet the research regarding these claims is conflicting. And a new National Toxicology Program study links ginkgo extract to thyroid and liver cancers in mice.CarnitineThis amino acid purportedly pumps up endurance and promotes fat burning. Since we only need extra carnitine if we’re deficient (which is rare), it’s fairly useless to get more. Less than 3 grams a day is generally considered to be safe; more can lead to stomach upset and possibly seizures.Watch: Are Energy Drinks Bad for You?Share: Are Energy Drinks Bad For You?×Direct Linkhttp://www.eatingwell.com/article/278049/10-common-energy-drink-ingredients-what-you-need-to-know/Popular in Healthy Eating 101What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?PinThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackPinWhat Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?What Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?Pin8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better Sleep8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better SleepPin5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or Boredom5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or BoredomPinThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemPinBagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?Bagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?PinChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeeChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeePin13 Best and Worst Snacks for Inflammation13 Best and Worst Snacks for InflammationPinGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolPin4 Foods to Ditch for More Energy4 Foods to Ditch for More EnergyPinWhat Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?What Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?PinIf You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?If You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?PinWhat Is Wasabi?What Is Wasabi?PinLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryPinPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPinWhat Are Cruciferous Vegetables?What Are Cruciferous Vegetables?PinThe Health Benefits of KimchiThe Health Benefits of KimchiPin10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent Fasting10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent FastingPin7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop Already7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop AlreadyPinAll Topics in Healthy Eating 101GREEN AND SUSTAINABLE EATING 30-DAY CHALLENGES BEST HEALTHY FOODS EAT MORE VEGETABLES THE BEET HEALTHY EATING 101 GOOD FOOD FAST HEALTHY EATING FOR KIDSEatingWellMagazines & MoreLearn MoreAbout UsSubscribethis link opens in a new tabContact UsAdvertiseContent LicensingRecipe IndexJobsConnectFollow UsSubscribe to Our NewslettersOTHER MEREDITH SITES© 2020 EatingWell.com is part of the Allrecipes Food Group. EatingWell may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website. Offers may be subject to change without notice. All Right Reserved. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our Privacy Policythis link opens in a new tab Ad Choicesthis link opens in a new tab Terms of Servicethis link opens in a new tab Web Accessibilitythis link opens in a new tabthis link is to an external site that may or may not meet accessibility guidelines.Top NavigationExploreEatingWellHOMEHEALTHY EATINGHEALTHY EATING 10110 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to Know10 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to KnowFind out what ingredients are in energy drinks, what they do in your body and health side effects of energy drinksKaren Ansel, M.S., R.D.N.SavePinFBMoreHave you ever wondered what’s in your energy drinks and if the ingredients are bad or good for you? Almost every energy drink has its own “energy blend” of proprietary ingredients. And keep in mind that manufacturers aren’t required to tell you how much of each ingredient their product contains. Here we break down 10 common ingredients and tell you what they are and what you need to know.CaffeineCaffeineIn small quantities, caffeine may boost energy, alertness and athletic performance. Limit yours to 200 mg at a time, no more than twice a day.GinsengGinsengThere’s no evidence this East Asian herb does a thing to boost energy and it’s actually been shown to decrease exercise endurance. Since it lowers blood sugar, avoid it if you’re taking diabetes medication.B VitaminsAny excess of these water-soluble nutrients (B6, B12, niacin, folic acid) is quickly flushed out of your body, so they’re fairly safe. But experts agree they’re unlikely to pep you up, despite what drink labels tout.SugarSome energy drinks can pack up to 62 grams of sugar-or 15 1/2 teaspoons’ worth-per 16-ounce can. That can easily stack up to 250 calories a can-about as much as a 20-ounce bottle of cola.TaurineAn amino acid, which may boost athletic performance and metabolism. Taurine is generally considered safe in doses of up to 3,000 mg a day.Green Tea ExtractUsed to deliver a kick without the jolt, this extract delivers small amounts of caffeine. While studies confirm it’s a top source of cancer fighting antioxidants, there’s not enough research to back up claims that it can lower blood pressure or help you slim down.GuaranaGuaranaThis extract, from the seeds of the South American guarana plant, delivers twice the caffeine of coffee per weight. Its claims (that it stimulates weight loss and fights fatigue) are shaky at best.Green Coffee ExtractMade from unroasted coffee beans, this newcomer lacks coffee taste, but still supplies caffeine. Claims that the extract promotes weight loss have yet to be backed up by research.Ginkgo BilobaMade from the leaves of the ancient Chinese ginkgo tree, this herb is said to fight mental fatigue and improve memory. Yet the research regarding these claims is conflicting. And a new National Toxicology Program study links ginkgo extract to thyroid and liver cancers in mice.CarnitineThis amino acid purportedly pumps up endurance and promotes fat burning. Since we only need extra carnitine if we’re deficient (which is rare), it’s fairly useless to get more. Less than 3 grams a day is generally considered to be safe; more can lead to stomach upset and possibly seizures.Watch: Are Energy Drinks Bad for You?Share: Are Energy Drinks Bad For You?×Direct Linkhttp://www.eatingwell.com/article/278049/10-common-energy-drink-ingredients-what-you-need-to-know/Popular in Healthy Eating 101What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?PinThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackPinWhat Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?What Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?Pin8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better Sleep8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better SleepPin5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or Boredom5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or BoredomPinThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemPinBagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?Bagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?PinChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeeChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeePin13 Best and Worst Snacks for Inflammation13 Best and Worst Snacks for InflammationPinGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolPin4 Foods to Ditch for More Energy4 Foods to Ditch for More EnergyPinWhat Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?What Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?PinIf You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?If You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?PinWhat Is Wasabi?What Is Wasabi?PinLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryPinPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPinWhat Are Cruciferous Vegetables?What Are Cruciferous Vegetables?PinThe Health Benefits of KimchiThe Health Benefits of KimchiPin10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent Fasting10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent FastingPin7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop Already7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop AlreadyPinAll Topics in Healthy Eating 101GREEN AND SUSTAINABLE EATING 30-DAY CHALLENGES BEST HEALTHY FOODS EAT MORE VEGETABLES THE BEET HEALTHY EATING 101 GOOD FOOD FAST HEALTHY EATING FOR KIDSEatingWellMagazines & MoreLearn MoreAbout UsSubscribethis link opens in a new tabContact UsAdvertiseContent LicensingRecipe IndexJobsConnectFollow UsSubscribe to Our NewslettersOTHER MEREDITH SITES© 2020 EatingWell.com is part of the Allrecipes Food Group. EatingWell may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website. Offers may be subject to change without notice. All Right Reserved. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our Privacy Policythis link opens in a new tab Ad Choicesthis link opens in a new tab Terms of Servicethis link opens in a new tab Web Accessibilitythis link opens in a new tabthis link is to an external site that may or may not meet accessibility guidelines.Top NavigationExploreEatingWellHOMEHEALTHY EATINGHEALTHY EATING 10110 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to Know10 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to KnowFind out what ingredients are in energy drinks, what they do in your body and health side effects of energy drinksKaren Ansel, M.S., R.D.N.SavePinFBMoreHave you ever wondered what’s in your energy drinks and if the ingredients are bad or good for you? Almost every energy drink has its own “energy blend” of proprietary ingredients. And keep in mind that manufacturers aren’t required to tell you how much of each ingredient their product contains. Here we break down 10 common ingredients and tell you what they are and what you need to know.CaffeineCaffeineIn small quantities, caffeine may boost energy, alertness and athletic performance. Limit yours to 200 mg at a time, no more than twice a day.GinsengGinsengThere’s no evidence this East Asian herb does a thing to boost energy and it’s actually been shown to decrease exercise endurance. Since it lowers blood sugar, avoid it if you’re taking diabetes medication.B VitaminsAny excess of these water-soluble nutrients (B6, B12, niacin, folic acid) is quickly flushed out of your body, so they’re fairly safe. But experts agree they’re unlikely to pep you up, despite what drink labels tout.SugarSome energy drinks can pack up to 62 grams of sugar-or 15 1/2 teaspoons’ worth-per 16-ounce can. That can easily stack up to 250 calories a can-about as much as a 20-ounce bottle of cola.TaurineAn amino acid, which may boost athletic performance and metabolism. Taurine is generally considered safe in doses of up to 3,000 mg a day.Green Tea ExtractUsed to deliver a kick without the jolt, this extract delivers small amounts of caffeine. While studies confirm it’s a top source of cancer fighting antioxidants, there’s not enough research to back up claims that it can lower blood pressure or help you slim down.GuaranaGuaranaThis extract, from the seeds of the South American guarana plant, delivers twice the caffeine of coffee per weight. Its claims (that it stimulates weight loss and fights fatigue) are shaky at best.Green Coffee ExtractMade from unroasted coffee beans, this newcomer lacks coffee taste, but still supplies caffeine. Claims that the extract promotes weight loss have yet to be backed up by research.Ginkgo BilobaMade from the leaves of the ancient Chinese ginkgo tree, this herb is said to fight mental fatigue and improve memory. Yet the research regarding these claims is conflicting. And a new National Toxicology Program study links ginkgo extract to thyroid and liver cancers in mice.CarnitineThis amino acid purportedly pumps up endurance and promotes fat burning. Since we only need extra carnitine if we’re deficient (which is rare), it’s fairly useless to get more. Less than 3 grams a day is generally considered to be safe; more can lead to stomach upset and possibly seizures.Watch: Are Energy Drinks Bad for You?Share: Are Energy Drinks Bad For You?×Direct Linkhttp://www.eatingwell.com/article/278049/10-common-energy-drink-ingredients-what-you-need-to-know/Popular in Healthy Eating 101What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?PinThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackPinWhat Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?What Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?Pin8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better Sleep8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better SleepPin5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or Boredom5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or BoredomPinThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemPinBagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?Bagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?PinChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeeChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeePin13 Best and Worst Snacks for Inflammation13 Best and Worst Snacks for InflammationPinGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolPin4 Foods to Ditch for More Energy4 Foods to Ditch for More EnergyPinWhat Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?What Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?PinIf You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?If You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?PinWhat Is Wasabi?What Is Wasabi?PinLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryPinPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPinWhat Are Cruciferous Vegetables?What Are Cruciferous Vegetables?PinThe Health Benefits of KimchiThe Health Benefits of KimchiPin10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent Fasting10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent FastingPin7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop Already7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop AlreadyPinAll Topics in Healthy Eating 101GREEN AND SUSTAINABLE EATING 30-DAY CHALLENGES BEST HEALTHY FOODS EAT MORE VEGETABLES THE BEET HEALTHY EATING 101 GOOD FOOD FAST HEALTHY EATING FOR KIDSEatingWellMagazines & MoreLearn MoreAbout UsSubscribethis link opens in a new tabContact UsAdvertiseContent LicensingRecipe IndexJobsConnectFollow UsSubscribe to Our NewslettersOTHER MEREDITH SITES© 2020 EatingWell.com is part of the Allrecipes Food Group. EatingWell may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website. Offers may be subject to change without notice. All Right Reserved. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our Privacy Policythis link opens in a new tab Ad Choicesthis link opens in a new tab Terms of Servicethis link opens in a new tab Web Accessibilitythis link opens in a new tabthis link is to an external site that may or may not meet accessibility guidelines.Top NavigationExploreEatingWellHOMEHEALTHY EATINGHEALTHY EATING 10110 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to Know10 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to KnowFind out what ingredients are in energy drinks, what they do in your body and health side effects of energy drinksKaren Ansel, M.S., R.D.N.SavePinFBMoreHave you ever wondered what’s in your energy drinks and if the ingredients are bad or good for you? Almost every energy drink has its own “energy blend” of proprietary ingredients. And keep in mind that manufacturers aren’t required to tell you how much of each ingredient their product contains. Here we break down 10 common ingredients and tell you what they are and what you need to know.CaffeineCaffeineIn small quantities, caffeine may boost energy, alertness and athletic performance. Limit yours to 200 mg at a time, no more than twice a day.GinsengGinsengThere’s no evidence this East Asian herb does a thing to boost energy and it’s actually been shown to decrease exercise endurance. Since it lowers blood sugar, avoid it if you’re taking diabetes medication.B VitaminsAny excess of these water-soluble nutrients (B6, B12, niacin, folic acid) is quickly flushed out of your body, so they’re fairly safe. But experts agree they’re unlikely to pep you up, despite what drink labels tout.SugarSome energy drinks can pack up to 62 grams of sugar-or 15 1/2 teaspoons’ worth-per 16-ounce can. That can easily stack up to 250 calories a can-about as much as a 20-ounce bottle of cola.TaurineAn amino acid, which may boost athletic performance and metabolism. Taurine is generally considered safe in doses of up to 3,000 mg a day.Green Tea ExtractUsed to deliver a kick without the jolt, this extract delivers small amounts of caffeine. While studies confirm it’s a top source of cancer fighting antioxidants, there’s not enough research to back up claims that it can lower blood pressure or help you slim down.GuaranaGuaranaThis extract, from the seeds of the South American guarana plant, delivers twice the caffeine of coffee per weight. Its claims (that it stimulates weight loss and fights fatigue) are shaky at best.Green Coffee ExtractMade from unroasted coffee beans, this newcomer lacks coffee taste, but still supplies caffeine. Claims that the extract promotes weight loss have yet to be backed up by research.Ginkgo BilobaMade from the leaves of the ancient Chinese ginkgo tree, this herb is said to fight mental fatigue and improve memory. Yet the research regarding these claims is conflicting. And a new National Toxicology Program study links ginkgo extract to thyroid and liver cancers in mice.CarnitineThis amino acid purportedly pumps up endurance and promotes fat burning. Since we only need extra carnitine if we’re deficient (which is rare), it’s fairly useless to get more. Less than 3 grams a day is generally considered to be safe; more can lead to stomach upset and possibly seizures.Watch: Are Energy Drinks Bad for You?Share: Are Energy Drinks Bad For You?×Direct Linkhttp://www.eatingwell.com/article/278049/10-common-energy-drink-ingredients-what-you-need-to-know/Popular in Healthy Eating 101What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?PinThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackPinWhat Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?What Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?Pin8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better Sleep8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better SleepPin5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or Boredom5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or BoredomPinThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemPinBagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?Bagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?PinChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeeChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeePin13 Best and Worst Snacks for Inflammation13 Best and Worst Snacks for InflammationPinGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolPin4 Foods to Ditch for More Energy4 Foods to Ditch for More EnergyPinWhat Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?What Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?PinIf You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?If You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?PinWhat Is Wasabi?What Is Wasabi?PinLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryPinPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPinWhat Are Cruciferous Vegetables?What Are Cruciferous Vegetables?PinThe Health Benefits of KimchiThe Health Benefits of KimchiPin10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent Fasting10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent FastingPin7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop Already7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop AlreadyPinAll Topics in Healthy Eating 101GREEN AND SUSTAINABLE EATING 30-DAY CHALLENGES BEST HEALTHY FOODS EAT MORE VEGETABLES THE BEET HEALTHY EATING 101 GOOD FOOD FAST HEALTHY EATING FOR KIDSEatingWellMagazines & MoreLearn MoreAbout UsSubscribethis link opens in a new tabContact UsAdvertiseContent LicensingRecipe IndexJobsConnectFollow UsSubscribe to Our NewslettersOTHER MEREDITH SITES© 2020 EatingWell.com is part of the Allrecipes Food Group. EatingWell may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website. Offers may be subject to change without notice. All Right Reserved. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our Privacy Policythis link opens in a new tab Ad Choicesthis link opens in a new tab Terms of Servicethis link opens in a new tab Web Accessibilitythis link opens in a new tabthis link is to an external site that may or may not meet accessibility guidelines.Top NavigationExploreEatingWellHOMEHEALTHY EATINGHEALTHY EATING 10110 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to Know10 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to KnowFind out what ingredients are in energy drinks, what they do in your body and health side effects of energy drinksKaren Ansel, M.S., R.D.N.SavePinFBMoreHave you ever wondered what’s in your energy drinks and if the ingredients are bad or good for you? Almost every energy drink has its own “energy blend” of proprietary ingredients. And keep in mind that manufacturers aren’t required to tell you how much of each ingredient their product contains. Here we break down 10 common ingredients and tell you what they are and what you need to know.CaffeineCaffeineIn small quantities, caffeine may boost energy, alertness and athletic performance. Limit yours to 200 mg at a time, no more than twice a day.GinsengGinsengThere’s no evidence this East Asian herb does a thing to boost energy and it’s actually been shown to decrease exercise endurance. Since it lowers blood sugar, avoid it if you’re taking diabetes medication.B VitaminsAny excess of these water-soluble nutrients (B6, B12, niacin, folic acid) is quickly flushed out of your body, so they’re fairly safe. But experts agree they’re unlikely to pep you up, despite what drink labels tout.SugarSome energy drinks can pack up to 62 grams of sugar-or 15 1/2 teaspoons’ worth-per 16-ounce can. That can easily stack up to 250 calories a can-about as much as a 20-ounce bottle of cola.TaurineAn amino acid, which may boost athletic performance and metabolism. Taurine is generally considered safe in doses of up to 3,000 mg a day.Green Tea ExtractUsed to deliver a kick without the jolt, this extract delivers small amounts of caffeine. While studies confirm it’s a top source of cancer fighting antioxidants, there’s not enough research to back up claims that it can lower blood pressure or help you slim down.GuaranaGuaranaThis extract, from the seeds of the South American guarana plant, delivers twice the caffeine of coffee per weight. Its claims (that it stimulates weight loss and fights fatigue) are shaky at best.Green Coffee ExtractMade from unroasted coffee beans, this newcomer lacks coffee taste, but still supplies caffeine. Claims that the extract promotes weight loss have yet to be backed up by research.Ginkgo BilobaMade from the leaves of the ancient Chinese ginkgo tree, this herb is said to fight mental fatigue and improve memory. Yet the research regarding these claims is conflicting. And a new National Toxicology Program study links ginkgo extract to thyroid and liver cancers in mice.CarnitineThis amino acid purportedly pumps up endurance and promotes fat burning. Since we only need extra carnitine if we’re deficient (which is rare), it’s fairly useless to get more. Less than 3 grams a day is generally considered to be safe; more can lead to stomach upset and possibly seizures.Watch: Are Energy Drinks Bad for You?Share: Are Energy Drinks Bad For You?×Direct Linkhttp://www.eatingwell.com/article/278049/10-common-energy-drink-ingredients-what-you-need-to-know/Popular in Healthy Eating 101What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?PinThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackPinWhat Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?What Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?Pin8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better Sleep8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better SleepPin5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or Boredom5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or BoredomPinThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemPinBagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?Bagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?PinChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeeChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeePin13 Best and Worst Snacks for Inflammation13 Best and Worst Snacks for InflammationPinGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolPin4 Foods to Ditch for More Energy4 Foods to Ditch for More EnergyPinWhat Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?What Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?PinIf You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?If You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?PinWhat Is Wasabi?What Is Wasabi?PinLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryPinPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPinWhat Are Cruciferous Vegetables?What Are Cruciferous Vegetables?PinThe Health Benefits of KimchiThe Health Benefits of KimchiPin10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent Fasting10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent FastingPin7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop Already7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop AlreadyPinAll Topics in Healthy Eating 101GREEN AND SUSTAINABLE EATING 30-DAY CHALLENGES BEST HEALTHY FOODS EAT MORE VEGETABLES THE BEET HEALTHY EATING 101 GOOD FOOD FAST HEALTHY EATING FOR KIDSEatingWellMagazines & MoreLearn MoreAbout UsSubscribethis link opens in a new tabContact UsAdvertiseContent LicensingRecipe IndexJobsConnectFollow UsSubscribe to Our NewslettersOTHER MEREDITH SITES© 2020 EatingWell.com is part of the Allrecipes Food Group. EatingWell may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website. Offers may be subject to change without notice. All Right Reserved. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our Privacy Policythis link opens in a new tab Ad Choicesthis link opens in a new tab Terms of Servicethis link opens in a new tab Web Accessibilitythis link opens in a new tabthis link is to an external site that may or may not meet accessibility guidelines.Top NavigationExploreEatingWellHOMEHEALTHY EATINGHEALTHY EATING 10110 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to Know10 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to KnowFind out what ingredients are in energy drinks, what they do in your body and health side effects of energy drinksKaren Ansel, M.S., R.D.N.SavePinFBMoreHave you ever wondered what’s in your energy drinks and if the ingredients are bad or good for you? Almost every energy drink has its own “energy blend” of proprietary ingredients. And keep in mind that manufacturers aren’t required to tell you how much of each ingredient their product contains. Here we break down 10 common ingredients and tell you what they are and what you need to know.CaffeineCaffeineIn small quantities, caffeine may boost energy, alertness and athletic performance. Limit yours to 200 mg at a time, no more than twice a day.GinsengGinsengThere’s no evidence this East Asian herb does a thing to boost energy and it’s actually been shown to decrease exercise endurance. Since it lowers blood sugar, avoid it if you’re taking diabetes medication.B VitaminsAny excess of these water-soluble nutrients (B6, B12, niacin, folic acid) is quickly flushed out of your body, so they’re fairly safe. But experts agree they’re unlikely to pep you up, despite what drink labels tout.SugarSome energy drinks can pack up to 62 grams of sugar-or 15 1/2 teaspoons’ worth-per 16-ounce can. That can easily stack up to 250 calories a can-about as much as a 20-ounce bottle of cola.TaurineAn amino acid, which may boost athletic performance and metabolism. Taurine is generally considered safe in doses of up to 3,000 mg a day.Green Tea ExtractUsed to deliver a kick without the jolt, this extract delivers small amounts of caffeine. While studies confirm it’s a top source of cancer fighting antioxidants, there’s not enough research to back up claims that it can lower blood pressure or help you slim down.GuaranaGuaranaThis extract, from the seeds of the South American guarana plant, delivers twice the caffeine of coffee per weight. Its claims (that it stimulates weight loss and fights fatigue) are shaky at best.Green Coffee ExtractMade from unroasted coffee beans, this newcomer lacks coffee taste, but still supplies caffeine. Claims that the extract promotes weight loss have yet to be backed up by research.Ginkgo BilobaMade from the leaves of the ancient Chinese ginkgo tree, this herb is said to fight mental fatigue and improve memory. Yet the research regarding these claims is conflicting. And a new National Toxicology Program study links ginkgo extract to thyroid and liver cancers in mice.CarnitineThis amino acid purportedly pumps up endurance and promotes fat burning. Since we only need extra carnitine if we’re deficient (which is rare), it’s fairly useless to get more. Less than 3 grams a day is generally considered to be safe; more can lead to stomach upset and possibly seizures.Watch: Are Energy Drinks Bad for You?Share: Are Energy Drinks Bad For You?×Direct Linkhttp://www.eatingwell.com/article/278049/10-common-energy-drink-ingredients-what-you-need-to-know/Popular in Healthy Eating 101What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?PinThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackPinWhat Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?What Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?Pin8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better Sleep8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better SleepPin5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or Boredom5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or BoredomPinThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemPinBagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?Bagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?PinChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeeChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeePin13 Best and Worst Snacks for Inflammation13 Best and Worst Snacks for InflammationPinGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolPin4 Foods to Ditch for More Energy4 Foods to Ditch for More EnergyPinWhat Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?What Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?PinIf You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?If You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?PinWhat Is Wasabi?What Is Wasabi?PinLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryPinPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPinWhat Are Cruciferous Vegetables?What Are Cruciferous Vegetables?PinThe Health Benefits of KimchiThe Health Benefits of KimchiPin10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent Fasting10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent FastingPin7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop Already7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop AlreadyPinAll Topics in Healthy Eating 101GREEN AND SUSTAINABLE EATING 30-DAY CHALLENGES BEST HEALTHY FOODS EAT MORE VEGETABLES THE BEET HEALTHY EATING 101 GOOD FOOD FAST HEALTHY EATING FOR KIDSEatingWellMagazines & MoreLearn MoreAbout UsSubscribethis link opens in a new tabContact UsAdvertiseContent LicensingRecipe IndexJobsConnectFollow UsSubscribe to Our NewslettersOTHER MEREDITH SITES© 2020 EatingWell.com is part of the Allrecipes Food Group. EatingWell may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website. Offers may be subject to change without notice. All Right Reserved. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our Privacy Policythis link opens in a new tab Ad Choicesthis link opens in a new tab Terms of Servicethis link opens in a new tab Web Accessibilitythis link opens in a new tabthis link is to an external site that may or may not meet accessibility guidelines.Top NavigationExploreEatingWellHOMEHEALTHY EATINGHEALTHY EATING 10110 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to Know10 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to KnowFind out what ingredients are in energy drinks, what they do in your body and health side effects of energy drinksKaren Ansel, M.S., R.D.N.SavePinFBMoreHave you ever wondered what’s in your energy drinks and if the ingredients are bad or good for you? Almost every energy drink has its own “energy blend” of proprietary ingredients. And keep in mind that manufacturers aren’t required to tell you how much of each ingredient their product contains. Here we break down 10 common ingredients and tell you what they are and what you need to know.CaffeineCaffeineIn small quantities, caffeine may boost energy, alertness and athletic performance. Limit yours to 200 mg at a time, no more than twice a day.GinsengGinsengThere’s no evidence this East Asian herb does a thing to boost energy and it’s actually been shown to decrease exercise endurance. Since it lowers blood sugar, avoid it if you’re taking diabetes medication.B VitaminsAny excess of these water-soluble nutrients (B6, B12, niacin, folic acid) is quickly flushed out of your body, so they’re fairly safe. But experts agree they’re unlikely to pep you up, despite what drink labels tout.SugarSome energy drinks can pack up to 62 grams of sugar-or 15 1/2 teaspoons’ worth-per 16-ounce can. That can easily stack up to 250 calories a can-about as much as a 20-ounce bottle of cola.TaurineAn amino acid, which may boost athletic performance and metabolism. Taurine is generally considered safe in doses of up to 3,000 mg a day.Green Tea ExtractUsed to deliver a kick without the jolt, this extract delivers small amounts of caffeine. While studies confirm it’s a top source of cancer fighting antioxidants, there’s not enough research to back up claims that it can lower blood pressure or help you slim down.GuaranaGuaranaThis extract, from the seeds of the South American guarana plant, delivers twice the caffeine of coffee per weight. Its claims (that it stimulates weight loss and fights fatigue) are shaky at best.Green Coffee ExtractMade from unroasted coffee beans, this newcomer lacks coffee taste, but still supplies caffeine. Claims that the extract promotes weight loss have yet to be backed up by research.Ginkgo BilobaMade from the leaves of the ancient Chinese ginkgo tree, this herb is said to fight mental fatigue and improve memory. Yet the research regarding these claims is conflicting. And a new National Toxicology Program study links ginkgo extract to thyroid and liver cancers in mice.CarnitineThis amino acid purportedly pumps up endurance and promotes fat burning. Since we only need extra carnitine if we’re deficient (which is rare), it’s fairly useless to get more. Less than 3 grams a day is generally considered to be safe; more can lead to stomach upset and possibly seizures.Watch: Are Energy Drinks Bad for You?Share: Are Energy Drinks Bad For You?×Direct Linkhttp://www.eatingwell.com/article/278049/10-common-energy-drink-ingredients-what-you-need-to-know/Popular in Healthy Eating 101What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?PinThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackPinWhat Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?What Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?Pin8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better Sleep8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better SleepPin5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or Boredom5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or BoredomPinThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemPinBagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?Bagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?PinChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeeChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeePin13 Best and Worst Snacks for Inflammation13 Best and Worst Snacks for InflammationPinGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolPin4 Foods to Ditch for More Energy4 Foods to Ditch for More EnergyPinWhat Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?What Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?PinIf You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?If You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?PinWhat Is Wasabi?What Is Wasabi?PinLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryPinPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPinWhat Are Cruciferous Vegetables?What Are Cruciferous Vegetables?PinThe Health Benefits of KimchiThe Health Benefits of KimchiPin10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent Fasting10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent FastingPin7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop Already7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop AlreadyPinAll Topics in Healthy Eating 101GREEN AND SUSTAINABLE EATING 30-DAY CHALLENGES BEST HEALTHY FOODS EAT MORE VEGETABLES THE BEET HEALTHY EATING 101 GOOD FOOD FAST HEALTHY EATING FOR KIDSEatingWellMagazines & MoreLearn MoreAbout UsSubscribethis link opens in a new tabContact UsAdvertiseContent LicensingRecipe IndexJobsConnectFollow UsSubscribe to Our NewslettersOTHER MEREDITH SITES© 2020 EatingWell.com is part of the Allrecipes Food Group. EatingWell may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website. Offers may be subject to change without notice. All Right Reserved. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our Privacy Policythis link opens in a new tab Ad Choicesthis link opens in a new tab Terms of Servicethis link opens in a new tab Web Accessibilitythis link opens in a new tabthis link is to an external site that may or may not meet accessibility guidelines.Top NavigationExploreEatingWellHOMEHEALTHY EATINGHEALTHY EATING 10110 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to Know10 Common Energy Drink Ingredients: What You Need to KnowFind out what ingredients are in energy drinks, what they do in your body and health side effects of energy drinksKaren Ansel, M.S., R.D.N.SavePinFBMoreHave you ever wondered what’s in your energy drinks and if the ingredients are bad or good for you? Almost every energy drink has its own “energy blend” of proprietary ingredients. And keep in mind that manufacturers aren’t required to tell you how much of each ingredient their product contains. Here we break down 10 common ingredients and tell you what they are and what you need to know.CaffeineCaffeineIn small quantities, caffeine may boost energy, alertness and athletic performance. Limit yours to 200 mg at a time, no more than twice a day.GinsengGinsengThere’s no evidence this East Asian herb does a thing to boost energy and it’s actually been shown to decrease exercise endurance. Since it lowers blood sugar, avoid it if you’re taking diabetes medication.B VitaminsAny excess of these water-soluble nutrients (B6, B12, niacin, folic acid) is quickly flushed out of your body, so they’re fairly safe. But experts agree they’re unlikely to pep you up, despite what drink labels tout.SugarSome energy drinks can pack up to 62 grams of sugar-or 15 1/2 teaspoons’ worth-per 16-ounce can. That can easily stack up to 250 calories a can-about as much as a 20-ounce bottle of cola.TaurineAn amino acid, which may boost athletic performance and metabolism. Taurine is generally considered safe in doses of up to 3,000 mg a day.Green Tea ExtractUsed to deliver a kick without the jolt, this extract delivers small amounts of caffeine. While studies confirm it’s a top source of cancer fighting antioxidants, there’s not enough research to back up claims that it can lower blood pressure or help you slim down.GuaranaGuaranaThis extract, from the seeds of the South American guarana plant, delivers twice the caffeine of coffee per weight. Its claims (that it stimulates weight loss and fights fatigue) are shaky at best.Green Coffee ExtractMade from unroasted coffee beans, this newcomer lacks coffee taste, but still supplies caffeine. Claims that the extract promotes weight loss have yet to be backed up by research.Ginkgo BilobaMade from the leaves of the ancient Chinese ginkgo tree, this herb is said to fight mental fatigue and improve memory. Yet the research regarding these claims is conflicting. And a new National Toxicology Program study links ginkgo extract to thyroid and liver cancers in mice.CarnitineThis amino acid purportedly pumps up endurance and promotes fat burning. Since we only need extra carnitine if we’re deficient (which is rare), it’s fairly useless to get more. Less than 3 grams a day is generally considered to be safe; more can lead to stomach upset and possibly seizures.Watch: Are Energy Drinks Bad for You?Share: Are Energy Drinks Bad For You?×Direct Linkhttp://www.eatingwell.com/article/278049/10-common-energy-drink-ingredients-what-you-need-to-know/Popular in Healthy Eating 101What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?What’s Really in Packaged Egg Whites?PinThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackThis 3-Step Formula Will Help You Kick-Start Healthy Habits & Get Back on TrackPinWhat Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?What Is a Pescatarian Diet, and How Healthy Is It Really?Pin8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better Sleep8 Anti-Inflammatory Foods to Eat for Better SleepPin5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or Boredom5 Tips to Help If You’re Eating out of Stress or BoredomPinThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemThe 6 Best Pantry Staples for a Healthy Immune SystemPinBagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?Bagels Are Our Favorite Breakfast Carb, but Are They Healthy?PinChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeeChicory Root Is a Gut Healthy Plant That Can Mimic CoffeePin13 Best and Worst Snacks for Inflammation13 Best and Worst Snacks for InflammationPinGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolGet the Perfect Portion of Salad Dressing Every Time with This ToolPin4 Foods to Ditch for More Energy4 Foods to Ditch for More EnergyPinWhat Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?What Is Cassava, and How Do You Use It?PinIf You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?If You Can Eat Whatever You Want—What If All You Eat Is Ice Cream?PinWhat Is Wasabi?What Is Wasabi?PinLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryLychees Are the Tropical Fruit You Need to TryPinPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPlease Stop Worrying About Weight Gain—We’re In the Middle of a PandemicPinWhat Are Cruciferous Vegetables?What Are Cruciferous Vegetables?PinThe Health Benefits of KimchiThe Health Benefits of KimchiPin10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent Fasting10 Mistakes You Can Make While Intermittent FastingPin7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop Already7 Snacking Habits You Just Need to Stop AlreadyPinAll Topics in Healthy Eating 101GREEN AND SUSTAINABLE EATING 30-DAY CHALLENGES BEST HEALTHY FOODS EAT MORE VEGETABLES THE BEET HEALTHY EATING 101 GOOD FOOD FAST HEALTHY EATING FOR KIDSEatingWellMagazines & MoreLearn MoreAbout UsSubscribethis link opens in a new tabContact UsAdvertiseContent LicensingRecipe IndexJobsConnectFollow UsSubscribe to Our NewslettersOTHER MEREDITH SITES© 2020 EatingWell.com is part of the Allrecipes Food Group. EatingWell may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website. Offers may be subject to change without notice. All Right Reserved. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our Privacy Policythis link opens in a new tab Ad Choicesthis link opens in a new tab Terms of Servicethis link opens in a new tab Web Accessibilitythis link opens in a new tabthis link is to an external site that may or may not meet accessibility guidelines.

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use cookies to improve your experience on our website. By using our website you consent to all cookies in accordance with our updated Cookie Notice.I acceptWorld Economic ForumWhat happens after you recover from coronavirus? 5 questions answeredPeople queue outside a coronavirus test centre in Frankfurt, Germany.How long does the virus stay in your body and can you catch it a second time? Here’s what the scientists say.Image: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach20 Mar 2020Jordi SalesWriter and editor,• Even with the current inflated mortality rates, most people will recover from coronavirus.• Studies differ on how long recovered patients will remain infectious.• There have been isolated cases of reinfection, but questions linger.The vast majority of people who catch COVID-19 will make a complete recovery. But this brings new uncertainties about how quickly we can expect to regain health and what our ongoing social responsibilities might be.Talk of recovery might seem premature for Europe and the US, who are entering the virus’ peak phase, but the first wave of convalescents is coming through. Chris Gough, an anaesthetist from Oxford, UK, was one of these thousands, tweeting about emerging from this frightening experience: “Day 6: Feeling a little better. Or, thought I was, but then fell asleep on the sofa for an hour. Still no desire to leave the house. Hoping tomorrow will bring much more energy.”On the other side of the curve, China – where on 20 March there were no new cases reported – can show the way towards beyond the coronavirus. Here are five key recovery questions:What is the recovery rate?At the time of writing, on 20 March, the mortality rate among confirmed cases was 4%. though the good news is the true figure is likely to be lower, because of large numbers of unreported people with mild symptoms. The UK’s chief medical officer, Chris Whitty, has disputed the WHO’s global figure of 3.4%, saying he believes the eventual toll will be around 1%. One reassuring tipping point to bear in mind is that around one month after the initial outbreak in China, with strict containment measures in place, the number of recoveries began to outstrip the number of new cases. This is the point the West’s containment measures are hoping to reach.Am I still infectious after recovering?Probably to some extent, though the first batch of studies is far from conclusive as to how long it lasts. Provisional research from Germany has suggested that COVID-19 infectiousness – in contrast to the 2003 SARS outbreak – peaks early and that recovering patients with mild symptoms become low-risk around 10 days after they first fall ill. But another study, following four medical professionals treated at a Wuhan hospital, revealed that traces of the virus could persist in the body for up to two weeks after symptoms had vanished; as the patients were no longer coughing or sneezing, the potential means of transmission were albeit much reduced. Less optimistic was a study published last week in The Lancet medical journal that showed the virus survived in one Chinese patient’s respiratory tract for 37 days – well above the average of 24 days for those with critical disease status.New cases vs. new recoveriesNew cases vs. new recoveriesImage: WorldometerCan I catch COVID-19 a second time?Catching a coronavirus generally means that person is immune, at least for a time, to repeat infection. But doubts arose regarding COVID-19 in late February when a woman in her late 40s who had been discharged from hospital in Osaka, Japan tested positive a second time. There also a similar case with one of the Diamond Princess passengers, and another in South Korea. These were isolated cases, but more worrying was research from Guangdong province, China reporting that 14% of recovering patients had also retested positive.However, it is too early to jump to conclusions. These cases have not been fully confirmed, with many possible explanations, including faulty, over-sensitive or over-diligent testing; or that the virus had become dormant for a time and then re-emerged. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) stress that our immune response to this particular disease is not yet clearly understood: “Patients with MERS-CoV infection are unlikely to be reinfected shortly after they recover, but it is not yet known whether similar immune protection will be observed for patients with COVID-19.”In terms of other after-effects, scientists are also currently speculating that coronavirus patients may suffer from reduced lung capacity following a bout of the disease. The Hong Kong Hospital Authority observed that two out of three recovering patients had lost 20-30% of lung function – something that can be treated with physiotherapy.Recovery rate vs. death rate in closed cases worldwideRecovery rate vs. death rate in closed cases worldwideImage: WorldometerHow long might immunity to COVID-19 last?“If you get an infection, your immune system is revved up against that virus,” Dr. Keiji Fukuda, director of Hong Kong University’s School of Public Health, told The LA Times. “To get reinfected again when you’re in that situation would be quite unusual unless your immune system was not functioning right.” With many past viruses, immunity can last years – but the reinfection question shows the bigger picture surrounding COVID-19 remains cloudy.One thing that might help clarify the immunity question is developing serological tests for antibodies to SARS-CoV2, the COVID-19 pathogen. This would not only provide more information about individual immune-system responses, but also able researchers to more accurately identify the total population affected – by detecting people who might have slipped through the net after recovery. No country currently has confirmed access to such a test, according to The Guardian. But numerous scientists around the world – including one in Singapore that has claimed a successful trial – are working on them.When can I go back to work?The CDC defines recovery from COVID-19 as an absence of fever, with no use of fever-reducing medication, for three full days; improvement in other symptoms, such as coughing and shortness of breath; a period of seven full days since symptoms first appeared. Two negative swab tests on consecutive days are considered as the all-clear – meaning self-isolation can end and a patient can theoretically begin having contact with others, including at work.What is the World Economic Forum doing about the coronavirus outbreak?ShowIn practice, many governments and companies are still encouraging remote working even among healthy patients. In addition, anyone living with someone with coronavirus is also advised to self-isolate for 14 days following the appearance of symptoms in the initial patient.Have you read?How different countries are approaching coronavirus testingTrack the spread of coronavirus around the worldShareLicense and RepublishingWorld Economic Forum articles may be republished in accordance with the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International Public License, and in accordance with our Terms of Use.Written byJordi Sales, Writer and editor,The views expressed in this article are those of the author alone and not the World Economic Forum.The World Economic Forum COVID Action PlatformLearn moreExplore contextCOVID-19Explore the latest strategic trends, research and analysisSubscribe for updatesA weekly update of what’s on the Global AgendaEmailMore on COVID-19View all3 ways sustainable supply chains can build better business in a post-COVID worldRuth Rennie 26 Jun 2020From dining pods to see-through masks: 6 ways innovations are helping in the pandemicHarry Kretchmer 26 Jun 2020This is how we can make a global green recovery – that also boosts the economyCharlotte Edmond 26 Jun 2020How AI can ensure your transition to remote work is equitableKatica Roy 26 Jun 2020One metre or two? 4 factors influencing safe social distancingLena Ciric · The Conversation 26 Jun 2020This chart shows the impact of COVID-19 on global remittancesWillem Roper · Statista 26 Jun 2020Subscribe for updatesA weekly update of what’s on the Global AgendaEmailFollow UsAboutOur MissionLeadership and GovernanceThe Davos ManifestoOur Members and PartnersGlobalization 4.0The Fourth Industrial RevolutionCommunitiesCentre for the Fourth Industrial RevolutionOur ImpactHistoryCentre for CybersecurityKlaus SchwabMediaPicturesStrategic IntelligenceCareersContact UsWorld Economic Forum LLCCode of ConductWorld Economic Forum Privacy PolicySustainabilityMediaNewsAccreditationSubscribe to our newsMembers & PartnersMember login to TopLinkStrategic Partners’ areaPartner Institutes’ areaGlobal sitesCentre for the Fourth Industrial RevolutionOpen ForumGlobal ShapersSchwab Foundation for Social EntrepreneurshipStrategic IntelligenceGlobal RisksENESFR中文日本語© 2020 World Economic ForumPrivacy Policy & Terms of ServiceWe use cookies to improve your experience on our website. By using our website you consent to all cookies in accordance with our updated Cookie Notice.I acceptWorld Economic ForumWhat happens after you recover from coronavirus? 5 questions answeredPeople queue outside a coronavirus test centre in Frankfurt, Germany.How long does the virus stay in your body and can you catch it a second time? Here’s what the scientists say.Image: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach20 Mar 2020Jordi SalesWriter and editor,• Even with the current inflated mortality rates, most people will recover from coronavirus.• Studies differ on how long recovered patients will remain infectious.• There have been isolated cases of reinfection, but questions linger.The vast majority of people who catch COVID-19 will make a complete recovery. But this brings new uncertainties about how quickly we can expect to regain health and what our ongoing social responsibilities might be.Talk of recovery might seem premature for Europe and the US, who are entering the virus’ peak phase, but the first wave of convalescents is coming through. Chris Gough, an anaesthetist from Oxford, UK, was one of these thousands, tweeting about emerging from this frightening experience: “Day 6: Feeling a little better. Or, thought I was, but then fell asleep on the sofa for an hour. Still no desire to leave the house. Hoping tomorrow will bring much more energy.”On the other side of the curve, China – where on 20 March there were no new cases reported – can show the way towards beyond the coronavirus. Here are five key recovery questions:What is the recovery rate?At the time of writing, on 20 March, the mortality rate among confirmed cases was 4%. though the good news is the true figure is likely to be lower, because of large numbers of unreported people with mild symptoms. The UK’s chief medical officer, Chris Whitty, has disputed the WHO’s global figure of 3.4%, saying he believes the eventual toll will be around 1%. One reassuring tipping point to bear in mind is that around one month after the initial outbreak in China, with strict containment measures in place, the number of recoveries began to outstrip the number of new cases. This is the point the West’s containment measures are hoping to reach.Am I still infectious after recovering?Probably to some extent, though the first batch of studies is far from conclusive as to how long it lasts. Provisional research from Germany has suggested that COVID-19 infectiousness – in contrast to the 2003 SARS outbreak – peaks early and that recovering patients with mild symptoms become low-risk around 10 days after they first fall ill. But another study, following four medical professionals treated at a Wuhan hospital, revealed that traces of the virus could persist in the body for up to two weeks after symptoms had vanished; as the patients were no longer coughing or sneezing, the potential means of transmission were albeit much reduced. Less optimistic was a study published last week in The Lancet medical journal that showed the virus survived in one Chinese patient’s respiratory tract for 37 days – well above the average of 24 days for those with critical disease status.New cases vs. new recoveriesNew cases vs. new recoveriesImage: WorldometerCan I catch COVID-19 a second time?Catching a coronavirus generally means that person is immune, at least for a time, to repeat infection. But doubts arose regarding COVID-19 in late February when a woman in her late 40s who had been discharged from hospital in Osaka, Japan tested positive a second time. There also a similar case with one of the Diamond Princess passengers, and another in South Korea. These were isolated cases, but more worrying was research from Guangdong province, China reporting that 14% of recovering patients had also retested positive.However, it is too early to jump to conclusions. These cases have not been fully confirmed, with many possible explanations, including faulty, over-sensitive or over-diligent testing; or that the virus had become dormant for a time and then re-emerged. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) stress that our immune response to this particular disease is not yet clearly understood: “Patients with MERS-CoV infection are unlikely to be reinfected shortly after they recover, but it is not yet known whether similar immune protection will be observed for patients with COVID-19.”In terms of other after-effects, scientists are also currently speculating that coronavirus patients may suffer from reduced lung capacity following a bout of the disease. The Hong Kong Hospital Authority observed that two out of three recovering patients had lost 20-30% of lung function – something that can be treated with physiotherapy.Recovery rate vs. death rate in closed cases worldwideRecovery rate vs. death rate in closed cases worldwideImage: WorldometerHow long might immunity to COVID-19 last?“If you get an infection, your immune system is revved up against that virus,” Dr. Keiji Fukuda, director of Hong Kong University’s School of Public Health, told The LA Times. “To get reinfected again when you’re in that situation would be quite unusual unless your immune system was not functioning right.” With many past viruses, immunity can last years – but the reinfection question shows the bigger picture surrounding COVID-19 remains cloudy.One thing that might help clarify the immunity question is developing serological tests for antibodies to SARS-CoV2, the COVID-19 pathogen. This would not only provide more information about individual immune-system responses, but also able researchers to more accurately identify the total population affected – by detecting people who might have slipped through the net after recovery. No country currently has confirmed access to such a test, according to The Guardian. But numerous scientists around the world – including one in Singapore that has claimed a successful trial – are working on them.When can I go back to work?The CDC defines recovery from COVID-19 as an absence of fever, with no use of fever-reducing medication, for three full days; improvement in other symptoms, such as coughing and shortness of breath; a period of seven full days since symptoms first appeared. Two negative swab tests on consecutive days are considered as the all-clear – meaning self-isolation can end and a patient can theoretically begin having contact with others, including at work.What is the World Economic Forum doing about the coronavirus outbreak?ShowIn practice, many governments and companies are still encouraging remote working even among healthy patients. In addition, anyone living with someone with coronavirus is also advised to self-isolate for 14 days following the appearance of symptoms in the initial patient.Have you read?How different countries are approaching coronavirus testingTrack the spread of coronavirus around the worldShareLicense and RepublishingWorld Economic Forum articles may be republished in accordance with the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International Public License, and in accordance with our Terms of Use.Written byJordi Sales, Writer and editor,The views expressed in this article are those of the author alone and not the World Economic Forum.The World Economic Forum COVID Action PlatformLearn moreExplore contextCOVID-19Explore the latest strategic trends, research and analysisSubscribe for updatesA weekly update of what’s on the Global AgendaEmailMore on COVID-19View all3 ways sustainable supply chains can build better business in a post-COVID worldRuth Rennie 26 Jun 2020From dining pods to see-through masks: 6 ways innovations are helping in the pandemicHarry Kretchmer 26 Jun 2020This is how we can make a global green recovery – that also boosts the economyCharlotte Edmond 26 Jun 2020How AI can ensure your transition to remote work is equitableKatica Roy 26 Jun 2020One metre or two? 4 factors influencing safe social distancingLena Ciric · The Conversation 26 Jun 2020This chart shows the impact of COVID-19 on global remittancesWillem Roper · Statista 26 Jun 2020Subscribe for updatesA weekly update of what’s on the Global AgendaEmailFollow UsAboutOur MissionLeadership and GovernanceThe Davos ManifestoOur Members and PartnersGlobalization 4.0The Fourth Industrial RevolutionCommunitiesCentre for the Fourth Industrial RevolutionOur ImpactHistoryCentre for CybersecurityKlaus SchwabMediaPicturesStrategic IntelligenceCareersContact UsWorld Economic Forum LLCCode of ConductWorld Economic Forum Privacy PolicySustainabilityMediaNewsAccreditationSubscribe to our newsMembers & PartnersMember login to TopLinkStrategic Partners’ areaPartner Institutes’ areaGlobal sitesCentre for the Fourth Industrial RevolutionOpen ForumGlobal ShapersSchwab Foundation for Social EntrepreneurshipStrategic IntelligenceGlobal RisksENESFR中文日本語© 2020 World Economic ForumPrivacy Policy & Terms of Service

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XGF16-16-5waterfillingmachine

8000BPH water filling machine video XGF16-16-5

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  • 8000BPH water filling machine manufacturer XGF16-16-5                              This CGF Wash-filling-capping 3-in-1unit: Beverage Machinery is used to produce polyester bottled mineral water, purified water,  alcoholic beverage machinery and other non-gas beverage machinery. Beverage Machinery can finish all the process such as washing bottle, filling and sealing, it can reduce the materials and Outsiders touch time, improve the sanitary conditions, production capacity and economic efficiency.
    The Complete Bottled Mineral Water / Pure Water Production Line used in the beverage filling operations. The three functions of bottle wash, fill and seal are composed in one body of the machine. The whole process is automatic. waterfillingmachinemanufacturer                          Main Features.1. Using the wind sent access and move wheel in the bottle directly connected technology; canceled screw and conveyor chains, this enable the 
    change the bottle-shaped become easier. 
    2. Bottles transmission adopt clip bottleneck technology, bottle-shaped transform not need to adjust the equipment level, only change related 
    the curved plate, wheel and nylon parts is enough.. https://www.youtube.com/embed/eGv_7Kv9QNQ
    3. The specially designed stainless steel bottle washing machine clip is solid and durable, no touch with the screw location of bottle mouth to 
    avoid secondary pollution. 
    4. High-speed large gravity flow valve filling valve, filling fast, filling accurate and no liquid lose.
    5. Spiraling decline when output bottle, transform bottle shape no need to adjust the height of conveyor chains. 
    6. Host adopt advanced PLC automatic control technology, the key electrical components from famous company such as Japan’s 
    Mitsubishi, France Schneider, OMRON. 1. Windy Conveying with Air FilterXGF16-16-5-2Air Conveyor
    Air conveyor is fixed on the floor , with fan installed on the top
    Air filter is positioned at every entrance of air fan to prevent
    dust blown into bottles , bottles are held on the neck.
    and transported into filling machine by blowing power
    all are made of stainless steel SUS304/316 rack made by high quality carbon steel welded. 2. Bottle Rinsing Washing PartXGF16-16-5-3 16165-2Washing heads. (16PCS)<1>All 304/316stainless steel rinse heads, water spray style inject design, more save water consumption and more clean
    <2>304/316 Stainless steel Gripper with plastic pad, ensure minimal bottle crash during washing
    <3> 304/316 stainless steel washing pump 3. Bottle Water Filling Partwaterfillingmachinemanufacturers 16165-3Filling heads. (16PCS) <1> 304/316 Stainless steel high precision filling nozzle
     <2> Filling volume adjustable in fine rank, same liquid level .
    <3> All 304/316 stainless steel contact parts & liquid tank, fine polish, no death corner, easy to clean
    <4> 304/316 stainless steel filling pump 4. Bottle Capping Part16165-1 XGF16-16-5-6Capping heads. (5PCS)<1> Place and capping system, electromagnetic capping heads, with burden discharge function
    <2> All 304/316 stainless steel construction  No bottle no capping
     <4> Automatic stop when lack of bottle  5. Filling Machine Bear( Imported From Japan )FillingMachineGearFilling Machine Bear imprtent from Japan NSK Bearingthe material hardness is big , wear proof , noise is small .
    quality is good can use long time never broken . Bearing Models :NSKZ9009,NKS6006,NSK6805,NSK6203 6. ELETRIC CONTROL PARTS LISTFillingmachineelericpart fillingeletricPLC: FX3SA-20MR (MITSUBISHI)JAPANINVERTER : FR-D740-3.7KW-CHT (MITSUBISHI)JAPANTOUCH SCREEN : TP6071IQSWITHC (空开): C63-3P , C63-2P (Schneider) FranceA.C CONTACTOR (交流接触器) :LC1-N0910  (Schneider) FranceTHERMAL PROTECTOR (热保护):LRNO7N 2.5A-6A (Schneider) France
    Main Motor:NMRV 90 1:30 1903 2.2KW Pump: CHL2-30LSWSC   YE2-71M1-2 370W XGF16-16-5-7 XGF16-16-5-8 XGF16-16-5-9 Flat Conveyor Belt conveyorbelt1conveyorbelt2
    Falt Conveyor1.Energy saving , high effcient adapt to customer factory layout
    2.Special lubricantion system , keep products clean health safety
    3.Extended service life with good stainless steel frame  conveyor.
    4.Eletric eyes design keep whole line running safety and quickly.
    5. Overload Protection mechanism effectively ensure the safety . 12000BPH Water Filling Machine Video  ( Youtobe )
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aRcYJeR2lMM 1工厂团队2证书3展会4拷贝5waterfillingmachineParameterwater filling machine manufacturer   

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XGF16-16-5waterfillingmachine
8000BPH water filling machine video XGF16-16-5

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Detail
8000BPH water filling machine manufacturer XGF16-16-5 This CGF Wash-filling-capping 3-in-1unit: Beverage Machinery is used to produce polyester bottled mineral water, purified water, alcoholic beverage machinery and other non-gas beverage machinery. Beverage Machinery can finish all the process such as washing bottle, filling and sealing, it can reduce the materials and Outsiders touch time, improve the sanitary conditions, production capacity and economic efficiency.

The Complete Bottled Mineral Water / Pure Water Production Line used in the beverage filling operations. The three functions of bottle wash, fill and seal are composed in one body of the machine. The whole process is automatic.

waterfillingmachinemanufacturer

Main Features.

  1. Using the wind sent access and move wheel in the bottle directly connected technology; canceled screw and conveyor chains, this enable the
    change the bottle-shaped become easier.
  2. Bottles transmission adopt clip bottleneck technology, bottle-shaped transform not need to adjust the equipment level, only change related
    the curved plate, wheel and nylon parts is enough..
  3. The specially designed stainless steel bottle washing machine clip is solid and durable, no touch with the screw location of bottle mouth to
    avoid secondary pollution.
  4. High-speed large gravity flow valve filling valve, filling fast, filling accurate and no liquid lose.
  5. Spiraling decline when output bottle, transform bottle shape no need to adjust the height of conveyor chains.
  6. Host adopt advanced PLC automatic control technology, the key electrical components from famous company such as Japan’s
    Mitsubishi, France Schneider, OMRON.
  7. Windy Conveying with Air Filter

XGF16-16-5-2

Air Conveyor
Air conveyor is fixed on the floor , with fan installed on the top
Air filter is positioned at every entrance of air fan to prevent
dust blown into bottles , bottles are held on the neck.
and transported into filling machine by blowing power
all are made of stainless steel SUS304/316 rack made by high quality carbon steel welded.

  1. Bottle Rinsing Washing Part

XGF16-16-5-3

16165-2

Washing heads. (16PCS)

All 304/316stainless steel rinse heads, water spray style inject design, more save water consumption and more clean
304/316 Stainless steel Gripper with plastic pad, ensure minimal bottle crash during washing
304/316 stainless steel washing pump

  1. Bottle Water Filling Part

waterfillingmachinemanufacturers

16165-3

Filling heads. (16PCS)

304/316 Stainless steel high precision filling nozzle
Filling volume adjustable in fine rank, same liquid level .
All 304/316 stainless steel contact parts & liquid tank, fine polish, no death corner, easy to clean
304/316 stainless steel filling pump

  1. Bottle Capping Part

16165-1

XGF16-16-5-6

Capping heads. (5PCS)

Place and capping system, electromagnetic capping heads, with burden discharge function
All 304/316 stainless steel construction No bottle no capping
Automatic stop when lack of bottle

  1. Filling Machine Bear

( Imported From Japan )

FillingMachineGear

Filling Machine Bear imprtent from Japan NSK Bearing

the material hardness is big , wear proof , noise is small .
quality is good can use long time never broken .

Bearing Models :NSKZ9009,NKS6006,NSK6805,NSK6203

  1. ELETRIC CONTROL PARTS LIST

Fillingmachineelericpart

fillingeletric

PLC: FX3SA-20MR (MITSUBISHI)JAPAN

INVERTER : FR-D740-3.7KW-CHT (MITSUBISHI)JAPAN

TOUCH SCREEN : TP6071IQ

SWITHC (空开): C63-3P , C63-2P (Schneider) France

A.C CONTACTOR (交流接触器) :LC1-N0910 (Schneider) France

THERMAL PROTECTOR (热保护):LRNO7N 2.5A-6A (Schneider) France

Main Motor:NMRV 90 1:30 1903 2.2KW

Pump: CHL2-30LSWSC YE2-71M1-2 370W

XGF16-16-5-7

XGF16-16-5-8

XGF16-16-5-9

Flat Conveyor Belt

conveyorbelt1

conveyorbelt2

Falt Conveyor

1.Energy saving , high effcient adapt to customer factory layout
2.Special lubricantion system , keep products clean health safety
3.Extended service life with good stainless steel frame conveyor.
4.Eletric eyes design keep whole line running safety and quickly.

  1. Overload Protection mechanism effectively ensure the safety .

12000BPH Water Filling Machine Video ( Youtobe )
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aRcYJeR2lMM

1工厂团队

2证书

3展会

4拷贝

5

waterfillingmachineParameter

water filling machine manufacturer



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sophia@ok-machinery.com

Shanghai OK Machinery co.,ltd

Sophia (sales manager)

whatsapp/wechat +86 15298811938

Office Tel +86 512 56738573

http://www.ok-machinery.com

本网站由阿里云提供云计算及安全服务
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