Exactly how many calories does Pepsi have? A 12. Oz can of Pepsi is 150 calories. Compare that to its 16 oz. counterpart, which has 200 calories even. As you might notice, the extra 4 ounces in serving size add on 50 calories.
There are four different types of bottle sizes that Pepsi is available in:
20 oz. (250 calories)
1 Liter (436 calories)
1.5 Liter (654 calories)
2 Liter (872 calories)
What you’ll notice on the labels of Pepsi bottles is that the calories will appear to be lower.
However, if you look closely at the Nutritional Facts, it’s based on 8 fluid ounce servings.
For example, a 1-liter bottle of Pepsi will read 100 calories. However, that’s per 8 fluid ounces.
There are slightly 33 ounces in 1 Liter. At best, 1 Liter of Pepsi will have well over 400 calories. The 1.5 Liter bottles just up it well over 200 calories sitting in at around 650 calories.
Finally, a 2 Liter Bottle of Pepsi totals out to about 870 calories. Even if the Nutritional Facts to give you the entire amount, it’s easy to do the math and figure out how many calories, grams of sugar, and carbs that you are taking in from drinking Pepsi.
Did you think we were looking at just cans and bottles?
Well, if you’re a fan of fountain sodas that you guzzle down at your local 7/11 or Circle K, you might want to pay attention to what we have to share with you next.
But first, let’s see how many grams of sugar you might be consuming in that one can or bottle of Pepsi.
Table of Contents
How Many Grams Of Sugar Are In Pepsi?
Obviously, there’s sugar in Pepsi. But the question is: how much?
Let’s once again revisit our cans and bottles example so you get a good idea of how many grams of sugar you might be consuming.
The amount might just surprise you. Let’s start out first with the cans:
We’ll be taking a look at two different types of sugar: total and added sugars. Let’s focus on the latter for the moment.
However, Pepsi has an option where it contains real sugar (which means there is cane sugar instead of HFCS).
What you’ll notice from the chart above is that total sugars and added sugars are the same amounts in grams.
Pepsi Throwback Sugar Test
What’s the difference? Well, you have your natural sugars like fructose, sucralose, regular sugar, and so on. Added sugars as we mentioned are something like your HFCS. It’s difficult to tell exactly how much sugar is in these cans of soda in total. But we can bet that you might not be consuming just north of 100 grams of sugar in one can.
Let’s turn our attention to our bottles of Pepsi and see how much sugar is in each:
Ounces / L
Starting off with the 20-ounce bottle, there are 69 grams of total sugar in one bottle.
A liter of Pepsi will contain about 116 grams, while its 1.5 Liter counterpart will have more than twice the total sugars compared to a 20-ounce bottle. Lastly, the 2-liter bottle has 216 grams of sugar.
By now, you see a pattern here. The more you consume, the more calories and sugar you’re taking in. And if you’re known for pounding a bottle or two of 1 Liter Pepsi, you’re probably shocked at how much sugar you’re taking in.
Let’s take a look at Pepsi in the fountain soda, more specifically in the sizes of 32 and 20 ounces, respectively.
How Many Calories Is A 32 Oz Pepsi
The first size we’ll be taking a look at is 32 ounces.
A 32-ounce cup of Pepsi is roughly on par with a 1 Liter bottle. But the former has slightly fewer calories. How many exactly? About 410 calories to be exact.
Add that with what you’re having to eat along with it and you’re probably consuming a lot of calories altogether.
How Many Calories Are In 20 Oz Pepsi?
Is the amount of calories in a 20-ounce fountain Pepsi the same as it’s bottled counterpart?
The answer is yes. You get 200 calories in one 20 ounces Pepsi regardless of whether you drink it in a fountain cup or a bottle.
It’s further proof that no matter how much you consume, any way you slice it you still consume the same amount of calories, total sugars, carbs, and more.
Now that you know how much calories and sugar are found in almost every Pepsi container of various sizes, one thing is for certain: there’s a lot of calories and sugar in it no matter how much you take in.
I'm Chris Watson, the chap that brings you Soda Pop Craft.
Like many, I'm a HUGE soda drinks fan and have an obsession with making, testing, and trying the myriad of flavors and brands from across the world. As well as brewing my own homemade soda concoctions.
This blog aims to bring you everything soda-related - so whether that’s burning questions, tips, recipes, and even in-depth tutorials for making your own healthy soft drinks at home. Pop a bottle and have a browse…
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