A new lawsuit filed against the maker of Naked Juice claims that one bottle of the beverage contains more sugar than a can of Pepsi. The company’s labels are misleading, as they make the products look like leafy greens. Even worse, they use cheap ingredients, such as calcium pantothenate and synthetic sweeteners. The lawsuit claims that consumers overpaid for the drinks. To avoid this, they should change their labels.
According to the lawsuit, the Center for Science in the Public Interest, a nonprofit nutrition and food safety watchdog group, Naked juice drinks are not as healthy as they claim.
The center says that the company is misleading consumers by claiming that its products are healthy. The center cites a study that found that Naked Juice’s Pomegranate Blueberry juice contains 61 grams of sugar, which is more than 20 grams more than the sugar content in Pepsi. In addition, the daily allowance for both men and women is 25 grams.
The Center for Science in the Public Interest has filed a lawsuit against PepsiCo, arguing that the company misled consumers by advertising its products as healthy. While Naked Juice is not healthy, it contains high amounts of sugar. That’s why many consumers are confused about what they should do. The lawsuit was filed in New York and California and is expected to go to court soon. If the plaintiffs win, it would mean that PepsiCo has to change its marketing to be more accurate and healthy.
PepsiCo’s Naked Juice is being sued in a class-action lawsuit that sought $9 million in damages.
The center argues that the company was misleading consumers by marketing their drinks as “all-natural,” which is false. The center also claims that the term “all-natural” is a scam. Coca-Cola’s Vitaminwater has similarly been sued for health claims. A recent study shows that consumers are buying these drinks because they believe they are healthier than they are.
PepsiCo’s Naked juice is healthy, but the plaintiffs are not convinced. The lawsuit was filed by a nutrition and health watchdog group. It alleges that the drink contains a high level of sugar. It also does not have any kale. The lawsuit claims that these claims are false. It is worth noting that the plaintiffs claim that the product has added sugar to its label. The Center for Science in the Public Interest says that the company has a “zero” policy on this matter.
The lawsuit was filed by the Center for Science in the Public Interest, a nutrition and food safety watchdog group.
The lawsuit claims that Naked juice contains too much sugar and does not qualify as a healthy beverage. The lawsuit also alleges that the company failed to disclose the amount of sugar in the drink. The plaintiffs’ attorneys argue that the company’s products do not contain enough sugar to be considered a healthy beverage.
The lawsuit has two main aims. First, it seeks to force PepsiCo to change its marketing practices, and second, it seeks damages for the consumers. The lawsuit also demands that PepsiCo pay back the costs of marketing its products, which it claims are misrepresented. As a result, PepsiCo is in a difficult position. Despite the recent lawsuit, it has been determined that Naked drinks are not healthy.
The Center for Science in the Public Interest is the group behind the lawsuit.
It claims that the Naked drink is not healthy. The company also claims that it does not contain enough nutritional information to qualify as a healthy drink. In addition, it fails to provide details about the products’ sugar content. Unlike other juices, Naked is not a healthy choice. Its sugar content is more than three times higher than the average juice.
Another lawsuit against the Naked drink claims that the company does not provide nutrition information about the sugar content in its juice. While other drinks claim to be healthier, the company has not been honest about its claims. The center for science in the public interest is trying to force PepsiCo to make changes in its marketing practices. The suit is not only based on health claims, but it also seeks to make consumers aware of the facts behind the product.