Bing Energy Drink Caffeine and Ingredients (complete info)

Several cans of Bing energy drink in a row

What is Bing energy drink?

Bing is a range of berry-flavored energy drinks, produced by the Bing Beverage Company in Denver, Colorado. They make most of their drinks with Petey’s Juice, which is the fruit company they work with to get juice from.

The drink contains 40 calories, 9g of sugar and 120mg of caffeine, which is pretty average for an energy drink.

Each drink also contains 5% real juice, as well as all natural flavors and colorings. Some colorings are derived from grape juice.

Bing Raz, a raspberry flavored version of the original Bing energy drink. 

Bing energy drink ingredients

Each 12 fl.oz Bing energy drink can contains: 

  • 40 calories 
  • 120mg of caffeine (a moderate amount compared to some very strong energy drinks)
  • 0g total fat
  • 20mg sodium
  • 105 potassium
  • 10g total carbohydrates 
  • 9g sugars 
  • 0g protein
  • Vitamin C (100% of the recommended daily amount)
  • Niacin (100% of the recommended daily amount)
  • Vitamin B12 (100% of the recommended daily amount)
  • Riboflavin (100% of the recommended daily amount)
  • Vitamin B6 (100% of the recommended daily amount)
  • Pantothenic acid (100% of the recommended daily amount)

There is an additional statement that states the drink is not a significant source of calories from fat, saturated fat, trans fat, cholesterol, dietary fiber, Vitamin A, calcium and iron.

It also contains trace amounts of: 

  • Carbonated water
  • Cherry juice (from concentrate)
  • Cane sugar
  • Natural flavors
  • Citric acid
  • Grape juice (color)
  • Taurine
  • Potassium sorbate (preservative)
  • Sodium benzoate (preservative)
  • Ascorbic acid
  • Caffeine
  • Asian ginseng
  • Acesulfame potassium
  • Sucralose
  • Niacinamide
  • D-Calcium Pantothenate
  • Guarana seed
  • Beta glucan
  • Pyridoxine hydrochloride
  • Riboflavin
  • Acai
  • Flax seed
  • Cyanocbalamin

Bing energy drink caffeine content

Each Bing energy drink contains 120mg of caffeine. This number puts the drink around the middle of the range in terms of caffeine content, and is around the same amount of caffeine as a cup of coffee.

As usual, there is a warning label on the back of the drink saying that pregnant women and children should not be allowed to drink it, and people who are sensitive to caffeine should watch out.

Always consume energy drinks in moderation and you should be fine as long as you don’t have any pre-existing health conditions.

the words 'delicious... refreshing...' on the side of a Bing can
The can boasts that it is both delicious and refreshing.

Bing energy drink calories

Each Bing energy drink contains 40 calories, which is significant if you’re on a diet, but otherwise, as long as you stay within the daily recommended limit and do not drink it excessively.

If you’re on the keto diet, this drink is probably not for you, as it also does contain 10g total carbohydrates in addition to 9g of sugars and artificial sugars.

Making sure that you consume Bing responsibly also ensures that side-effects such as obesity or tooth decay do not occur.

Is Bing energy drink sugar-free?

No, Bing energy drink is not sugar-free, and there are no sugar-free versions of this drink as of 2019. 

The parent company of Bing does do a health line of Kombucha drinks that comes in three flavors, but its energy drinks still do have sugar in them.

Bing energy drink flavors

The Bing energy drink only comes in four flavors:

  • Original (cherry)
  • Black (blackberry)
  • Crisp (cherry and apple)
  • Raz (raspberry)

They are mainly berry flavors, and don’t have as many interesting flavors as some other energy drink lines, but all of them are made with at least 5% real juice.

Three Bing energy drinks
Three of the four flavors available with Bing energy drink.

Does Bing energy drink have alcohol in it?

Although some energy drinks do, Bing energy drink does not.

Bing energy drink contains the usual culprits for giving you an energy boost- caffeine, taurine, sugar and Vitamin B, but it does not note down a single instance of the use of alcohol.

Is Bing energy drink bad for you?

If taken in excess and way above the daily recommended amount, then Bing energy drink is bad for you.

As a whole, however, the drink itself shouldn’t cause you any harm if taken within reason, but instead it should help give you a gentle boost in concentration and focus.

If you take it in excess, you run the risk of overdosing on caffeine and overloading your body with sugar, and the sour nature of the drink could also make your teeth a lot more sensitive.

What are the side effects of Bing energy drink?

Some typical energy drink side effects are:

  • Obesity
  • Cavities
  • Caffeine overdose
  • Brain development issues in adolescents and children

For more specifically Bing energy drink side-effects, they include sensitive teeth, which comes with the acidic and tart taste of the drink, and also the risk of a caffeine overdose if the drink is over-consumed.

Bing energy drink prices

One pack of Bing costs $45.90 for a case of 9 cans, which are 12 fl.oz. This means that each can costs around $5.10. You can also buy them in bulk from Amazon at 24 cans a pack.

$5 for an energy drink is a crazy high price, especially given the fact that there are energy drinks out there with a much cheaper price and a much better energy boost.

When considering all factors, like choice of flavor, and ingredients, Bing energy drink doesn’t seem worth it to me. The juice used in the drink isn’t even fresh- it gets its flavor from juice concentrate, which also has a lot of chemicals added to it.

Despite the fact that it says no fructose syrup is used, that’s just a cover up for the artificial sweeteners that are being used, sucralose and acesulfame potassium.

Bing original cherry flavored
A can of Bing original, which is cherry flavored.

Where to buy Bing energy drink

You can buy Bing energy drink from their official website, but you can also get it online in packs of 24 on Amazon if you’re really looking to buy in bulk.

You can also get Bing at local grocery stores such as Walmart and certain Farmers’ Markets.

Reviews – Are Bing energy drinks good?

We’ve done a previous review of Bing energy drink, but you can check out some others as well.

This one talks a bit about the taste of artificial sweeteners, but decides that it’s worth trying at least once, and another reviews the Blackberry version, talking a bit about how it’s not bad, except for the aftertaste.

This review recommends it as well, and has a pretty neutral opinion of the drink as a whole.

Overall, most reviews seem to talk about how even though the main selling point of the drink are its natural flavors & colourings, there’s still a lot of artificial taste and flavor to it.

Bing energy drink vs Red Bull


Bing energy drink has 120mg of caffeine / 12 fl.oz, while Red Bull energy drink contains 80mg of caffeine / 8.4 fl.oz.

This is quite a bit more than Red Bull, but Bing energy drink is also a bit bigger than a single can of Red Bull, which means that it does make sense for the increased caffeine count.

It’s also possible that the higher caffeine content could potentially give you a bigger boost than Red Bull.


Bing energy drink has 9g of sugar / 12 fl.oz, and Red Bull contains 27g of sugar / 8.4 fl.oz.

Here, what Red Bull lacks in caffeine, it makes up for it by having almost triple the amount of sugar that Bing energy drink has, suggesting that the balanced caffeine and sugar makes it have a double pronged approach to energy boost.

Although Bing seems to have less sugar than Red Bull, it does also use the same two sweeteners, sucralose and acesulfame potassium, which could also make it just as sweet as Red Bull.


It’s around $5.10 for a can of Bing energy drink, but it’s only $1.99 per can for a single Red Bull, without considering shipping.

This is way more expensive than Red Bull, and yet Bing doesn’t have the same name and international fame that Red Bull does. One thing that Bing does have going for it is the fact that it is made from American harvested fruit and juice.

All Bing energy drinks contain 5% fruit juice.

Bing energy drink vs Monster


Bing energy drink has 120mg of caffeine / 12 fl.oz, while Monster energy drink contains 179mg of caffeine / 16 fl.oz (around 90mg / 8.4 fl.oz)

Bing is not too shabby, it contains almost 3/4 the amount of caffeine that Monster does, and Monster is a lot bigger than Bing in terms of size. Although Monster will give you a bigger energy boost, Bing will also do the same, but maybe at a slower rate.


Bing energy drink has 9g of sugar / 12 fl.oz, and Monster contains 52g of sugar / 16 fl.oz. 

Monster has nearly 6 times the amount of sugar that Bing has! That’s a huge difference, but I have to point out again, that Bing, like Red Bull and most of the energy drinks out there, they share the same two sweeteners: sucralose and acesulfame potassium.

Arguably, natural sugar is the lesser of the two evils, as the artificial sweeteners are not fully tested, and we don’t have enough conclusive data on them to clearly show what negative effects there can be on the human body as of yet.


It’s around $5.10 for a can of Bing energy drink, and about $3.20 for a can of Monster, excluding shipping.

Bing is almost double the cost of Monster, and it isn’t even as big. If you’re looking for your money’s worth, Monster seems to give a far bigger energy kick at a very affordable price, and is more widely drunk, so probably easier to find in store.

However, if you’re looking for something that is more natural than other energy drinks offered on the market, it would be worth looking at Bing, which is homegrown and contains natural flavors and ingredients, like Bing cherry juice from cherries harvested in America.

Overall, it depends on what you’re looking for and what effect you want from this. If you want something less artificial than usual, Bing is your drink.

If you’re interested to see exactly how Red Bull and Monster measure up against each other, you should also check out my other article where I put the differences under the microscope.

Bing energy drink taste

Since the drink is made with real juice, the drink does taste rather tart, balanced out by a nice boost of sugar underneath, and the taste is distinctly fruity.

There are four flavors, which are all berry based: cherry, cherry and apple, raspberry and blackberry.

However, a lot of reviews (such as some of those above) also say that they can taste a very artificial and typical sweetness underneath everything, which could put some people off.

Nutritional facts for Bing energy drink
Nutritional facts on the back of a Bing energy drink can.

Does Bing energy drink really work?

With a total of 120mg of caffeine and 9g of sugar, you should get a gentle energy boost from the drink itself, as this is around the same amount of caffeine that you would find in a cup of coffee.

Caffeine affects everyone differently, you should be aware of your own caffeine tolerance before deciding to take any energy drinks, as some people are definitely more sensitive than others.

Be careful not to take more than the daily recommended amount as well.

Alternatives to Bing energy drink

If you’re looking for some great alternatives to Bing, you could try:

If you’re thinking of trying out some powder based energy drinks instead, take a look at these:

Or you could also consider caffeine pills or Mio liquid drops if you’re looking for something efficient and easy to carry around.

Energy drink powders are overall cheaper, easy to make, and give you the exact same energy boost that many liquid based energy drinks do, at a much lower cost, making them a great alternative for someone on a budget.

Check out REIZE for an energy powder drink that puts you in the optimal zone without any unwanted side-effects like shakiness or an unpleasant crash.

REIZE ships right to your door for around $1 per drink, which is a lot more affordable than Bing and most other energy drinks.

Give it a try today and you might just find that you prefer REIZE to Bing.

Last Updated on

Marty Spargo

I started my own energy drink brand in 2014 and am passionate about educating people about energy drinks so that they can properly understand the ingredients, benefits and risks without being influenced by the marketing messages put out by some brands. You can read my full bio here.

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