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Soda Making Supplies to Make Your Own Soda at Home

Coli in the fountain soda supply

Soda Ash 1 Pound-

$3.98
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  • TAG : Cleaning bottles couldn't be easier
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  • County Soda Systems is South Florida’s premium soda supplier and backs up our manufacturing and white-labeling services with all of the equipment and accessories you need to serve flavorful carbonated, frozen and hot beverages to your guests.

    So, how are those bugs getting into the soda supply? As part of the study, researchers observed people using soda fountains to determine whether bacteria might be introduced by touching nozzles with their fingers. But, of the 281 people observed, only 5 (or 1.8%), actually nudged the nozzles. What’s more, even people who got refills seldom touched the nozzles with their used cups—only 2 of 47 (or 4.2%). Amy S. White, a biologist at Hollins and lead author of the study, says she was surprised. “That was our first guess. I would have guessed that this was hand-touching—I thought that kids or people were putting their hands on the nozzles, but it’s actually a really small population.”

  • So, how are those bugs getting into the soda supply? As part of the study, researchers observed people using soda fountains to determine whether bacteria might be introduced by touching nozzles with their fingers. But, of the 281 people observed, only 5 (or 1.8%), actually nudged the nozzles. What’s more, even people who got refills seldom touched the nozzles with their used cups—only 2 of 47 (or 4.2%). Amy S. White, a biologist at Hollins and lead author of the study, says she was surprised. “That was our first guess. I would have guessed that this was hand-touching—I thought that kids or people were putting their hands on the nozzles, but it’s actually a really small population.”

    County Soda Systems is South Florida’s premium soda supplier and backs up our manufacturing and white-labeling services with all of the equipment and accessories you need to serve flavorful carbonated, frozen and hot beverages to your guests.

     

    While beer brewing is the main focus here at Hop Goblin, we also have some important sidelines such as soda making. We sell soda making equipment, soda making supplies, and ingredients for soda. Our soda pop ingredients come from two of the most respected providers in the industry: Gnome and Homebrew.

    Some of the flavors you’ll be able to create in the soda-making area include root beer, draft root beer, ginger beer, sarsaparilla, birch beer and spicy ginger beer. You’ll also be able to make clear vanilla cream, old-fashioned vanilla cream, cream soda, cherry, cola, orange, raspberry and lemon lime.

     

    One packet of these extracts is enough to make between five and ten gallons of finished product. In addition to the extracts themselves, you’ll need some other items to complete your soda making project, most of which are sold right here. These items include the special Red Star Pasteur Champagne Dry Yeast, some PET bottles and 28 mm caps, as well as some sugar. As much as we love to make and then consume the hundreds of different home beer brews available (or yet to be discovered), we must admit that there is a certain satisfaction in producing good homebrew sodas. The kids love them too!

  •  

    While beer brewing is the main focus here at Hop Goblin, we also have some important sidelines such as soda making. We sell soda making equipment, soda making supplies, and ingredients for soda. Our soda pop ingredients come from two of the most respected providers in the industry: Gnome and Homebrew.

    County Soda Systems is South Florida’s premium soda supplier and backs up our manufacturing and white-labeling services with all of the equipment and accessories you need to serve flavorful carbonated, frozen and hot beverages to your guests.

Use our American made wire brush to clean any type of bottle

So, how are those bugs getting into the soda supply? As part of the study, researchers observed people using soda fountains to determine whether bacteria might be introduced by touching nozzles with their fingers. But, of the 281 people observed, only 5 (or 1.8%), actually nudged the nozzles. What’s more, even people who got refills seldom touched the nozzles with their used cups—only 2 of 47 (or 4.2%). Amy S. White, a biologist at Hollins and lead author of the study, says she was surprised. “That was our first guess. I would have guessed that this was hand-touching—I thought that kids or people were putting their hands on the nozzles, but it’s actually a really small population.”