Energy Drinks Directory
Energy drinks are all the rage among not just athletes but also young adults. And hundreds of varieties are available. These drinks claim to make you more alert and boost your sports performance. But do they really work and, more importantly, are they safe? Some energy drinks have as much caffeine as five cups of coffee -- or 10 times as much as a can of cola. Many also contain large amounts of sugar. Follow the links below to find WebMD's comprehensive coverage of energy drinks, what's in them, which ones to stay away from, and much more.
Energy for Sale
Energy products abound -- in drinks, herbs, bars, and some stranger forms -- goo, anyone? -- but some are better at giving you a lift, and some are bunk. Part 2 of a three-part series.
Energy for Sale
Energy products abound: in drinks, herbs, bars, and even goo. But do they do anything?
Top 10 Drinking Dangers
Before your next drink, learn more about what doesn't mix well with alcohol.
What's the Buzz About Energy Drinks?
Pimp Juice, Full Throttle, Rock Star, Monster Energy, Rage, Cocaine, Red Bull -- these are some of the high-powered energy drinks being marketed to young adults. The web sites for these products are full of images of macho lifestyles. They promote beverages containing ingredients that sound scientific, but may be unfamiliar to many consumers.
Slideshows & Images
Drink Up for Sports and Fitness
The best beverages to help you stay hydrated
Meal Replacements: Choose Those Bars and Drinks Carefully
Or how to successfully eat on the run
What to Drink When You Exercise
We all know that when we work out, it's important to stay hydrated. WebMD looks at what to drink when you exercise.
Caffeine Shockers: Products Surprisingly High in Caffeine
What drinks and foods in your supermarket are shockingly high in caffeine? WebMD found 25 products that may surprise you.