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Nutritional Facts & FAQ

Most Popular Questions
  • How is ‘LaCroix’ pronounced?

    La-CROY. It rhymes with ‘enjoy’.

  • Is LaCroix Gluten-Free and Vegan?

    All flavors of LaCroix are Gluten-Free, Vegan and Kosher! There is no meat, dairy, wheat, or nuts used in the product or production of the product.

  • What do you mean LaCroix is “innocent”?

    LaCroix is innocent or free of sugars, calories, sodium, and artificial ingredients.

  • Is LaCroix Non-GMO?

    LaCroix does not contain any genetically modified organisms (GMO) therefore LaCroix is Non-GMO.

    Grapefruit Reaction to Medication

    The natural grapefruit flavor is derived from pure grapefruit oil. There are no sugars or artificial ingredients contained in, nor added, to these extracted flavors. Always consult a physician regarding concerns with any medications.

  • Seltzer vs. Sparkling

    Seltzer Water is water with carbonation that may or may not contain sweeteners or added flavors, as well as varying amounts of sodium.

    LaCroix Sparkling Water is carbonated water which is sodium free and contains only natural flavors.

  • Sweeteners in LaCroix Water

    There are no sugars, sweeteners, or artificial ingredients contained in, nor added to our waters.

  • How is LaCroix water sourced and filtered?

    LaCroix Sparkling Water is locally sourced at various locations throughout the U.S.. Using a triple-filtration system and bottling its water in-house at its own facilities, LaCroix adheres to strict processes and standards that assure the quality and consistency of the brand. LaCroix water is treated using various processes, including reverse osmosis and deionization, that remove additives and impurities from locally-sourced water.

other questions
  • Where can I buy new Cúrate flavors?

    The new Cúrate flavors (Melón Pomelo, Kiwi Sandía, and Muré Pepino) are now available at Target Stores nationwide, Kroger and Jewel-Osco, with many more to come.

  • Where can I buy NiCola?

    LaCroix NiCola is currently available at various grocery chains in the Chicago area including Mariano’s, Angelo Caputo’s and Jewel-Osco, as well as Whole Foods Market in the Rocky Mountain region (Colorado, Kansas, New Mexico, and Utah).

  • Where are LaCroix products manufactured?

    LaCroix is made locally, employing people across the USA. As a domestic brand, LaCroix has a lower carbon footprint than imported sparkling counterparts. Made in the USA, LaCroix asks why import your water?

  • Where does LaCroix water originate?

    LaCroix water is an American brand using water sourced from the USA.

  • What ingredients make up the ‘Natural Essence’ in the LaCroix flavors?

    All LaCroix flavors are derived from the natural essence oils extracted from the named fruit used in each of our LaCroix flavors. There are no sugars or artificial ingredients contained in, nor added to, these extracted flavors.

  • Do LaCroix cans contain BPA or have a coating with BPA in it?

    All LaCroix cans are produced without BPA.

  • Is there Phosphoric Acid in LaCroix?

    We do not add any phosphoric acid. Phosphorus may be present in the source water however those amounts are less than 5 mg per 12 fl. oz. per serving size.

  • Is there naturally occurring citric acid in your Lemon or Lime flavors?

    There are naturally occurring citric acids in many citrus flavors; however the levels in the finished product are extremely low.

  • What is the PH balance of LaCroix waters?

    The pH level of LaCroix varies by flavor and is less acidic than traditional soft drinks, 100% juice and juice drinks, and other typical beverages without the calories! If there are any concerns about your acidity consumption, please consult your physician.

    Dr. Matthew Messina, a dentist and spokesperson for the American Dental Association, told MUNCHIES, a website and digital video channel, that “the health risks of sugarless, naturally carbonated waters like La Croix and Perrier are nowhere near those of sugary sodas, despite their textural similarities. There is no scientific evidence that sparkling waters are any more dangerous or damaging to the teeth than regular water.”