• Add: 8, ThongNhat Boulevard, SongThan 2 Industrial Park, Vietnam.
  • Hotline: (+084) 274 3784 788
  • Fax: (+084) 278 3784 799

beverage viet nam - Beverage Companies

  • 7 Thing you Should Know Before Drinking Beer with a Vietnamese Person

    Saigon Green, a very popular beer in Ho Chi Minh City

    Pounding back beers is a popular activity in Vietnam. Beer consumption in the country is going up every year. In 2013, Vietnam was #1 in Southeast Asia for beer consumption per capita. Considering it is only #8 for per capita income, that’s pretty good (or maybe bad). Heineken predicts that in 2015, Vietnam will be their largest market. There are many restaurants that will plop a case of beer down next to your table, along with a bucket full of ice, and let you drink until you pass out or have to go pick up the kids from school.


    My landlord loves to “take beers” with me. Whenever I see him he invites me out. Last week, Sara and I had to pay our rent. Remembering the drunken sloppy night that was last rent-due-day, and the proceeding day’s hangover, I sent him a text message early in the day: Can you please come get the rent early, I have to go out for dinner with friends tonight. It was a lie that I told on behalf of my liver. He asked if I could drop it off on the way to my friend’s house. I agreed to meet him at a restaurant where he was drinking with his work friends. Of course, when we arrived he insisted we have a beer with him. I told him we only had one hour before we had to be at our friend’s house. He managed to drive four beers into me in that time.

    When drinking with a Vietnamese person, there are a few things to remember:

    1. Beer is served with ice… which isn’t necessarily a bad thing
      It’s hot in Vietnam. Ice is a man’s best friend, specially in a country where they eat dog. If the beer isn’t refrigerated, you’ll definitely want ice. If the beer does come cold, you still might want to drink it with ice. The slow watering down of the beer will help you get through the night. Also, the ice doesn’t affect the taste of the beer as much as you’d think. Only one large chunk is used and it’s replaced before it melts too much. A girl will swoop in with a pair of tongs, dip them into your drink, take the ice hunk out, and drop in a new one. You’ll have to get used to the fact that those tongs have been dipped in other people’s drinks. More beer will help with that.
    2. If one person wants to drink everyone has to.
      Every drink must be preceded with the clinking of glasses. When you grab your glass, watch as your Vietnamese drinking companions grab theirs. Sometimes I pretend that I’m a gunslinger in the wild west. I hover my hand around the handle, wiggle my fingers a little bit, watch everyone else to see if their hands reach for their glasses, then grab it and lift it up for everyone to toast.
    3. Một, hai, ba, vô! (pronounced mot, hi, bah, yo)
      In English we say cheers, in Vietnam they say 1, 2, 3, cheers, usually while standing. I’ve also been told that vo means in, as in put the beer in your mouth. I heard that from a drunken Vietnamese person whose English is fairly bad, so take it for what it’s worth.
    4. It gets a little competitive
      If you notice your opponent companion watching you as you both chug beer down, it’s because they are watching to see when you will stop. They don’t want to be the first person to put down their glass. Things can get sloppy fast if you play this game. Sometimes challenges are delivered, “một trăm phần trăm” which means 100%. This is a challenge for you to chug the rest of your beer. Being a good drinker in Vietnam is seen as being a strong man. As a westerner, it is often assumed that you’ll be a good drinker, and that will be put to the test. Do not underestimate a Vietnamese person’s drinking abilities. Even though they are small, they can drink a lot.
    5. Food will most likely be ordered
      If you’re asked to go drink beers, there will probably also be food involved. Vietnam has lots of bar snacks that satisfy your hunger and make you want to drink more. Some examples: frog legs, chicken wings, snails, cockles, bo luc lac, and hột vịt lộn (duck eggs with a partially developed fetus in them). This is a great way to try new food — you’re slightly braver because of the alcohol, you have people there that will eat it if you don’t like it, and your Vietnamese friends will be happy to show you how to eat it.
    6. Going too far
      Inevitably, the night will hit a point when everyone is too drunk to make good decisions. More beers will be ordered. More challenges made. Sometimes, the beer girls are treated poorly. Once, a man I was drinking with handed his glass to the waitress and demanded that she chug beer with me. She obliged, even though it was obvious that she didn’t like beer, and she didn’t want to drink out of the old man’s glass. I said, “no, no, it’s ok” but my drinking companions demanded it. I tried to spare the poor girl by only drinking for a second. Worse than that though, is the amount of drinking and driving that happens in this country. If you’re going out to drink with friends, take a taxi. Even if you think you are only going out for a couple. Taxis are cheap, lives are precious. On a Saturday night, there are a lot of drunk people on the road. You shouldn’t be one of them. I’ve sat with a Vietnamese man and drank 8-10 beers in one sitting. He kept up with me the whole way, and he’s almost half my size. At the end of the night, I walked home and he hopped on his scooter and zig-zaged his way home. The World Health Organization says that “60% of hospitalized road trauma patients are estimated to have a blood alcohol concentration above the legal limit”. I’ve been told, “it’s part of the culture” and “everyone is doing it”. That’s even more reason to not do it. It’s crazy to hear expats who wouldn’t drink and drive in their home country, talk about how it’s okay in Vietnam, where traffic accidents happen more often and are more deadly.
    7. Happy drunks
      Despite the competitiveness at the drinking table, Vietnamese people just want to have a good time. By the end of the night, you’ll find that their big red faces will be plastered with a smile and they’ll be throwing compliments at you. Don’t be too surprised if they throw an arm around you or even hold your hand as you walk out of the bar, specially if you were able to keep up with them. Usually, they call it a night by 10 or 11 PM, but you’ll be happy to go. Drinking in Vietnam is fast and furious. After chugging down all that beer you’ll sleep like a baby, and wake up feeling like a 90-year-old on their death bed. It’s the circle of life.
    Souce: http://www.itchyfeetonthecheap.com/2014/11/19/7-thing-you-should-know-before-drinking-beer-with-a-vietnamese-person/
  • Cappuccino Eggnog Recipe

    • YIELD:makes about 2 quarts, serving 12 to 16
    • ACTIVE TIME:10 minutes
    • TOTAL TIME:10 minutes


    • 8 eggs, separated
    • 2/3 cup sugar
    • 2 1/2 cups whole milk
    • 1/2 cup brewed strong espresso
    • 2 cups heavy cream
    • 1 1/2 cups brandy
    • 1/2 cup coffee liqueur
    • Whole espresso beans


    1. Place egg whites in the bowl of a stand mixer and whisk on low speed until frothy, about 30 seconds. Increase speed to medium-high and, watching carefully, beat until they are about the consistency of shaving cream, about 90 seconds. Reduce speed to medium. With mixer running, add half of sugar and beat until incorporated, about 30 seconds. Transfer whites to a large bowl. Do not wash bowl.
    2. Add egg yolks and remaining sugar to now-empty stand mixer bowl and beat at medium-high speed until pale yellow and ribbony, shutting off machine and scraping down sides with a rubber spatula as necessary, about 2 minutes total. Add milk, espresso, cream, and alcohol and mix on low speed to combine.
    3. Using a rubber spatula or handheld whisk, fold the whipped whites into the egg yolk/milk mixture until completely incorporated. Serve by ladling into goblets and garnishing with espresso beans.
  • Drink Your Daily Peach: 6 Delicious Stone Fruit Cocktail Recipes

    It's hard to pick a stone fruit favorite. A perfect peach is so vividly flavored it needs no adornment. Though my loyalty might lie with a ripe nectarine, with its nearly fudgy texture and sweet-tangy flavor (and none of that fuzz.) And this year, I've also been really impressed by the plums and pluots at my local market: floral, vanilla-tinged and sweet. So I've been eating my fill, and baking up cobblers aplenty.


    Ripe peach makes for a delicious caipirinha.

    But why wait for dessert to get your stone fruit fix? We asked a few bartender friends from around the country for cocktail recipes that capture the fresh, ripe, uncooked flavor of peaches, nectarines, and plums. After testing them all, we selected six favorites to help you celebrate stone fruit while it's still in season


    • For Rooibos Tea Syrup:
    • 2 rooibos tea bags
    • 1/2 cup boiling water
    • 1/2 cup sugar
    • For the Cocktail:
    • 1/4 of an overripe peach, cut into slices
    • 3/4 ounce rooibos tea syrup
    • 3/4 ounce fresh juice from 1 lemon
    • 1 ounce cognac, such as Pierre Ferrand
    • 1 ounce Lillet Blanc
    • Crushed ice
    • Garnish: large bunch of mint


    1. 1.

      For Rooibos Tea Syrup: Pour boiling water over tea bags and let steep 5 minutes. Remove tea bags. Stir in sugar to dissolve. Let cool before using. Syrup can be stored in refrigerator for up to 1 week.

    2. 2.

      In a mixing glass, muddle peach slices, rooibos syrup, and lemon juice into a rough pulp. Add cognac and Lillet blanc, stir to mix. Pour unstrained into serving glass.

    3. 3.

      Fill serving glass with crushed ice, garnish with large bunch of mint.

      Souce: http://www.seriouseats.com/recipes/2012/08/eastern-standard-peach-julep-cocktail-cognac-lillet-blanc-mint-recipe.html

  • Fruit Juice Suppliers Manufacturers

  • Health benefits of passion fruit

    Health benefits of passion fruitpassion.jpgPassion juice drink

    • Delicious, passion fruit is a rich source of antioxidants, minerals, vitamins, and fiber. 100 g fruit contains about 97 calories.

    • The fruit is an excellent source of dietary fiber. 100 g fruit pulp contains 10.4 g or 27% of fiber. A good fiber in the diet helps remove cholesterol from the body. Being a good bulk laxative, it also helps protect the colon mucosa by decreasing exposure time to toxic substances in the colon and wiping off the cancer-causing toxic substances from the colon.

    • Passion fruit is good in vitamin-C, providing about 30 mg per 100 g. Vitamin-C (ascorbic acid) is a powerful water-soluble antioxidant. Consumption of fruits rich in vitamin-C helps the human body develop resistance against flu-like infectious agents and scavenge harmful, pro-inflammatory free radicals.

    • The fruit carris very good levels of vitamin-A (provides about 1274 IU per 100 g), and flavonoid antioxidants such as ß-carotene and cryptoxanthin-ß. Current research studies suggest that these compounds have antioxidant properties, and along with vitamin-A are essential for good eyesight.

    • Vitamin-A also required for maintaining healthy mucosa and skin. Consumption of natural fruits rich in vitamin-A and flavonoids may help to protect from lung and oral cavity cancers.

    • Fresh granadilla is very rich in potassium. 100 g fruit pulp has about 348 mg of potassium. Potassium is a major component of cells and body fluids and helps regulate heart rate and blood pressure.

    • Furthermore, granadilla is an excellent source of minerals. Iron, copper, magnesium and phosphorus are present in adequate amounts in the fruit.

  • Map Fatherland largest fruit made from Vietnam

    Vietnam map made of many fruits Military Command by Can Tho City People's Committee in collaboration Thot district organizations exhibiting. This is one of the important events taking place in the framework of the Festival of Military - People of 2015.

    ban do to quoc lam tu trai cay lon nhat viet nam hinh anh 1
    Vietnam map made of fruits. On the map clearly shows the two archipelagos Hoang Sa and Truong Sa of Vietnam. Map is made complete.

    Vietnam map made of fruits has a total area of 60m2, in which the width of 6m, 10m width and height is 2.5m header, footer is 0.5m. To date, Vietnam map made of fruits is said to the largest Vietnam.

    Map Vietnam has nearly 1,000 kg of fruits used for fruit 800 kinds, 600 basket. The total value of this map over 100 million.

    Organizing Committee said, tomorrow (7.2 days), the map will be completed and the Organizing Committee will recommend the Guinness recognition.

    Close-up map of Vietnam's largest fruit:

    ban do to quoc lam tu trai cay lon nhat viet nam hinh anh 2

    The Northern region


    ban do to quoc lam tu trai cay lon nhat viet nam hinh anh 3
                                                                                                                                                               Central Region
    ban do to quoc lam tu trai cay lon nhat viet nam hinh anh 4
                                                                                                                                                           Western Region
    ban do to quoc lam tu trai cay lon nhat viet nam hinh anh 5
                                                                                                                                               Map Paracel area, sea
    ban do to quoc lam tu trai cay lon nhat viet nam hinh anh 6
                                                                                                                           Map made of fruits are specialties of the Mekong Delta.
    ban do to quoc lam tu trai cay lon nhat viet nam hinh anh 7
                                                                                                                                             People come to visit, photograph
    ban do to quoc lam tu trai cay lon nhat viet nam hinh anh 8
    Soldiers and officers of Military Headquarters Tho City is completing the map
  • The World Leaders In Coconut Production


    As demand for coconut products continues to grow worldwide, the top producers of the fruit struggle to keep up.


    Coconuts' remarkable levels of resilience means that they can be grown in a wide variety of soils, although they do require a relatively high amount of rainfall. The natural habitat of coconuts is found in coastal areas and on the fringes of deserts, where it is a primary source of sustenance for dwellers within these climes. The coconut is a tropical tree species, mainly grown and harvested by small-scale farmers. Production of coconuts is concentrated on island and coastal areas, such as Fiji and Samoa, as well as in the humid tropics, such as India, the PhilippinesThailand and Indonesia.

    The Versatile Coconut

    The coconut is a very useful plant with a wide range of products being sourced from it. Coconut products are used to make everything from clothing to animal feed to beauty creams. Its kernel is harvested for its edible flesh and delicious water, while its husk is used for its strong fibers. Most important, however, are its oils, which are extracted, processed, and marketed for culinary, medicinal, and cosmetic uses alike. Typically, the flesh is first dried down to 6% moisture to make copra. This product is then hauled to factories across the world where it is manufactured into oil. Less widely used, but more valuable, “virgin” coconut oil is directly extracted from raw coconut.

    World-Leading Coconut Producers

    Brazil was the top coconut producing country until 2010, but now three Asian producers have bettered it to take away its crown. Currently, 90% of global supply comes from Asia where it is a vital source of income for many countries. Coconut exports make up 50% of Vanuatu’s national income and 1.5 % of the Philippines’. The Solomon Islands and Samoa export mainly oil and copra, while India, The Philippines, and Sri Lanka concentrate on disseminating desiccated coconut products, and have dominated that market for over a century. The Philippines exports more than $1 billion worth of coconuts to the United States alone. Nonetheless, growth in the trade between them still lags 8% behind growth in demand.

    Can Supply Catch the Demand for Coconut Products?

    Demand for coconuts has grown upwards of 500% in the last decade. This is because coconut-based derivatives, such as soaps, virgin coconut oil, health products and coconut water, have all seen large spikes in demand, so much so that producers may not be able to keep up. The Philippines is requesting international help to streamline their production protocols, and the international community has responded by taking steps to reduce demand for coconuts.

    Because demand for coconuts are not being met, European markets have taken a number of steps to curb their demand. Specifically, the European Union has proposed levies on vegetable imports to the EU, they have promoted the use of alternative vegetable oils, such as palm, canola and soya, and they have put stricter aflatoxin regulations into place within the copra production market. With the measures being taken to curb runaway demand, suppliers are still making a pretty penny. Indeed, numerous foreign firms are looking to invest in the supply side of coconut production, especially in places such as Sri Lanka's ultra-productive ‘Coconut Triangle’ region.

    Effects of Industry Regulations

    ‘Fair Trade’ practices in the industry try to ensure that the benefits of the booming sector will trickle all of the way down to small farmers, but they unfortunately keep the production rates rising at a slower rate. Lack of investment in sustaining the coconut-growing land’s productivity, largely due to the high costs associated, mean that some farms are producing 75% less fruit than they did 30 years ago. The problem of insufficient supply to meet the increased demand is not helped by the fact that many of the trees producing coconuts today are over 50 years old, 20 years past their prime production years. According to APCC (the Asian and Pacific Coconut Community), many plantations across Asia are experiencing zero growth, and some are even ceasing production as their farmers switch their focus to oil palm production.

    The Future of Coconuts

    Today, the top coconut suppliers are struggling to meet the increasing demands of the global economy. Coconut has been a cash crop for decades and, even with stiff competition from other vegetable oils, it promises to continue to be a profitable venture in the future. Nonetheless, the top global coconut producers must learn from the current situation, and take steps to ensure that their farms are sustainable enough to stand the tests of time and meet future demands.

    Countries With The Highest Coconut Production

    • View information as a:
    • List
    • Chart
    Rank Country Coconuts Produced (tons)
    1 Indonesia 18,300,000
    2 Philippines 15,353,200
    3 India 11,930,000
    4 Brazil 2,890,286
    5 Sri Lanka 2,513,000
    6 Vietnam 1,303,826
    7 Papua New Guinea 1,200,000
    8 Mexico 1,064,400
    9 Thailand 1,010,000
    10 Malaysia 646,932
    11 United Republic of Tanzania 530,000
    12 Myanmar 425,000
    13 Solomon Islands 410,000
    14 Vanuatu 410,000
    15 Ghana 366,183
    16 Jamaica 310,000
    17 Dominican Republic 286,934
    18 Nigeria 265,000
    19 Venezuela 263,867
    20 Mozambique 260,000
    21 China 254,620
    22 Fiji 225,000
    23 Cote d'Ivoire 195,000
    24 Samoa 190,000
    25 Kiribati 170,000
  • Vietnam's beverage-led consumer goods sales hit three-year high in Q1

    Fast moving consumer goods (FMCG) sales in the first quarter of 2017 grew 9.6 percent from a year ago, the highest rate in three years, with beverages accounting for more than half of the expansion seen in rural areas, Nielsen Vietnam said. 

    “The positive sentiment in Vietnam’s Lunar New Year (Tet) helped drive FMCG growth as consumers were willing spenders and retailer sentiment improved," Nguyen Anh Dung, Nielsen Director of Retail Measurement Services, said in its Quarterly Market Pulse report released Thursday.

    "It is the first time we have seen positive growth for three years,” he said.

    Fast-moving consumer goods refer to products that are sold quickly and at a relatively low cost.

    The report, compiled by Nielsen, a global performance measurement company, is based on the results of a Nielsen Retail Measurement study of FMCG in six major categories: beverage, milk based, home care, personal care and cigarette.


    In the January-March period, half of the six super categories witnessed double-digit growth. Food rose 13.9 percent, followed by home care with 12.4 percent and personal care that grew 12.2 percent.

    Milk-based gained 10.3 percent, beverage advanced 9.1 percent and cigarette grew 5.6 percent.

    Beverage still accounted for a large proportion of total FMCG sales in the quarter at roughly 45 percent. Cigarette made up slightly below 19 percent and food accounted for 13 percent.

    Growth in rural areas contributed 51 percent to the total FMCG sales nationwide in the first quarter, jumping 12.4 percent from a year ago, nearly double the 6.5 percent growth rate of urban areas.


    “Despite the slowdown in the rural sector due to agricultural challenges last year, the sector bounced back strongly,” Dung said in the report.

    More than 60 percent of Vietnam’s population live in rural areas and there are excellent opportunities for companies in this sector, he said.

    "Rural consumers have rising incomes and greater access to product information than ever before through the internet and their uptake of smart phones," Dung added. "Manufacturers that have access to the latest knowledge and information on rural trends and consumer demands will be best placed to capture growth opportunities.”

    The Market Pulse Report is published quarterly based on a Nielsen study in six cities: Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh City, Hai Phong, Can Tho, Nha Trang and Da Nang.


  • Vietnamese Cold Dessert Drink (Che Sam Bo Luong)

    Vietnamese Cold Dessert Drink (Che Sam Bo Luong)

    Sydney was a scorcher the last couple of days as temperatures rose to 41°C. The only sensible thing to do in this extreme heat was to stay indoors and crank up the air conditioner. With the extreme heat I haven’t had much appetite lately. I have been skipping lunch and just eating che sam bo luong. Che sam bo luong is a very refreshing and cooling drink (or dessert) which is so good for you. It can be very filling too with all the goodness of barley, longans, dates, seaweed, gingko nuts and lotus seeds.

    I’ve boiled a huge pot which we have been eating for days. I love mine chilled with ice and lots of syrup. To make this you don’t really need accurate measurements. I just put in what I like more and less of what I don’t really like (seaweed). Make it sweet or light as you like.

    Sam Bo Luong


    can of gingko nuts
    can of lotus seeds (can use dried just longer to cook)
    200g of brown sugar
    4 litres of water
    100g of pearl barley
    100g of dried longans
    10g of dried seaweed


    Soak barley a couple of hours prior to cooking.

    Soak and wash dried longans and black dates 1 hour before cooking.

    In a pot add water and barley on low heat and let cook for 3o minutes.

    After 30 minutes add longans, dried dates and sugar.

    Soak and wash the dried seaweed. They are very slimy and need a couple of washes.

    Cook the barley, longans and dried dates until they are soft.

    Add the gingko nuts and lotus seeds and bring to boil.

    Add the seaweed. Bring to the boil and take the pot off the heat.

    Can be served cold or hot.


    Step 1: Soak mung bean, Chinese pearl barley, dried longan, dried apple into different bowls with water. Wait for 1 night. Next day, we can start cooking one of stunning Vietnamese Dessert Recipes for family. Boil water and then add lotus seeds into pot. Cook until it is soft and add more 50g palm sugar.
    Sâm Bổ Lượng Sweet Soup Recipe (Chè Sâm Bổ Lượng)
    Step 2: Peel off the cover of tapioca fruit, slice into small cubes and put into pot in step 2. Cook until it absorbs all sugar and turn off the heat (15 – 20 minutes).

    Step 3: Cook Chinese pearl barley in water, stew until it is soft. Next, pour them into basket and clean quickly with cold water. Clean well dried longan, dried apple and wait to get dry. Peel off the cover of lotus fruit, slice thinly about 0,5cm.
    Sâm Bổ Lượng Sweet Soup Recipe (Chè Sâm Bổ Lượng)

    Step 4: Use one small pot, add 2 – 3 bowls water and add lotus fruit for stewing in 15 – 20 minutes. Then, add more mung bean and 2 – 3 bowls water into pot. Stew until they are soft, add more 50g palm sugar and cook more 10 minutes to absorb sugar. Soak sea weed into water about 30 minutes. Clean few times and wait to dry.
    Sâm Bổ Lượng Sweet Soup Recipe (Chè Sâm Bổ Lượng)

    Step 5: Cook 500ml water with 50g sugar. Pour lotus seeds and tapioca fruit above into pot. Wait until it boils; add more Chinese pearl barley, mung bean and lotus fruit into pot. Then, add sea weed, dried longan, dried apple wait to boil and turn off the heat. Do not cook too long; their crispy will not exist longer.
    Sâm Bổ Lượng Sweet Soup Recipe (Chè Sâm Bổ Lượng)

    Finally, you just finished one of amazing Vietnamese Dessert Recipes. When serving, make sure you can scoop a little one by one like Chinese pearl barley, sea weed, mung bean, lotus seeds, dried longan into each glass. It will more delicious when adding more ice. Moreover, as you can see, it is not only fresh, but also really good for health with many good ingredients like apple, mung bean, lotus, sea weed. Hope this recipe can satisfy what you need. Good luck for your cooking and have a good appetite.
  • Vietnamese Fruits

    Being geographically located in the tropical zone, Vietnam is truly a heaven when it comes to fruits. One who first comes to the country will be amazed at the countless number of colorful fruits sold at a very reasonable price in every street and market all year round.

    Southern Vietnam is the largest fruit granary of the whole country, since the region’s weather is warm with long hours of sunshine, high average temperature and humidity year round. There are even tours arranged exclusively for tourists who love visiting orchards where they can witness how the fruits are grown and try fresh fruits right at the garden. As summer comes, the annual Fruits Festival is held in Ho Chi Minh City, attracting millions of visitors, local and foreigners alike.

    Tropical fruits are often found very nutritious, providing rich source of carbohydrate, vitamins (especially A and C), minerals and fibres. Its flavor is often teh extreme of either sweet or sour, and many comes with a particular fragrance that is unmistakeable. Due to the typical weather conditions, the fruit’s colors are vibrantly eye-catching, with red, yellow and orange among the most popular ones. The abundance of fruits in the region also means that people use fruits in many different ways: eating raw, making juices, mixing salad, preserving jams and many other delicious desserts. In northern Vietnam and central highland areas, where the temperature is cooler with four separate seasons, farmers also grow temperate fruits such as apple, strawberry, cherry, grape, peach, or pear, making the collection of fruits in Vietnam an extremely rich one.

    Following are some of the fruits you will be encountering as you make your way to Vietnam; some are probably found in the China town nearby to your residence.

    Mango - Xoài


    Mango is a nutrition-packed fruits and the Vietnamese one may be very different from what you have experienced in your local grocery stores. Read more about Vietnamese mango and recipes from mangoes.

    Mangostreen - Măng cụt


    Read more about Vietnamese mangosteens

    Rambutans - Chôm Chôm

    Read more about Vietnamese rambutans

    Durians - Sầu riêng

    Read more about Vietnamese durians

    Pineapples - Dứa

    Read more about Vietnamese pineapples

    Dragon fruit - Thanh long

    Read more about Vietnamese dragon fruits

    Star apple - Vú sữa

    Read more about Vietnamese star apples

    Papaya - Đu đủ

    Read more about Vietnamese papayas

    Sapodilla - Hồng Xiêm

    Read more about Vietnamese Sapodilla

    Jackfruit - Mít

    Read more about Vietnamese jackfruits

    Coconut - Dừa


    Read more about Vietnamese coconuts

  • We are The Leading Beverages Manufacturer in Vietnam! Manufacture beverage - Tropical fresh fruit juice

    Our products are made from natural ingredients,real fruit, not from concentrated, no preservative.

     Free samples, free design label  and supporting promotion;

    Our design team offering original designs, bar code, private  brand  will give you more beautiful design  

     Competive Rate

    Rita 5


    Our factory, located in Song Than 2 Industrial Park with 30, 000 square meters, possesses the yearly producing capacity of 3,000,000 cartons of Drinks. And also, We have build up a strong research and development team, who is continuously improving our manufacturing process, quality standards of our products.

    RITA now has become a famous brand in Viet Nam and on sold at supermarket and international market. Work with us and enjoy the same benefits our repeat customers receive from us. We expect to cooperate with you through the forms of district agent, distributor, or OEM / ODM whatever could satisfy your demand

    Banner OEM Beverage VN

    We are Leading Beverage Manufacturers from Vietnam

     If you have any questions, please feel free to contact us, your best reply will be high appreciated.

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  • aloe 200ml total e37cb3b2920975eb7f9b3a0f67fb8bf9
    Aseptic ...
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Contact Us

Rita Food and Drink Co.,Ltd. 

  • No. 8, Thong Nhat Boulevard, Song Than 2 Industrial Park, Di An Ward, Di An District, Binh Duong Province, Vietnam.
  • (+84) 274 3784 788
  • (+84) 274 3784 799