Snapple’s Bottle Cap Facts Are Often Wrong
Snapple has been printing facts on the underside of its bottlecaps for over a decade now, but maybe we should … Continued
Snapple has been printing facts on the underside of its bottlecaps for over a decade now, but maybe we should stop referring to them as “facts.” Some are misleading, outdated, or easily misproven.
The Atlantic looked into the veracity of hundreds of Snapple Facts, and found that many don’t hold up.
There are contradictory facts (was Manhattan or Philadelphia the U.S.’s first capital? There are caps that say both!), as well as bizarre facts that can’t really be verified (the most popular goldfish name is “Jaws”?). Interestingly, Snapple says they “thoroughly” fact-check the bottle caps, even though The Atlantic found that many could be debunked with the very first search result in Google.
Head on over to The Atlantic to see just how wrong Snapple can be.