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This article is about the beverage. For its manufacturer, see PepsiCo. For any other use, see Pepsi (disambiguation). Pepsi
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Type Cola
Manufacturer PepsiCo
Country of origin United States
Introduced 1893; 124 years ago (1893) (as Brad's Drink)
1898; 119 years ago (1898) (as Pepsi-Cola)
1961; 56 years ago (1961) (as Pepsi)
Color Caramel E-150d
Variants Diet Pepsi
Pepsi Wild Cherry
Crystal Pepsi
Caffeine-Free Pepsi
Pepsi-Cola Made with Real Sugar
Pepsi Vanilla
Pepsi Zero Sugar
Pepsi Next
Related products Coca-Cola
RC Cola
Website pepsi.com

Pepsi (currently stylized as pepsi and formerly stylized as PEPSI) is a carbonated soft drink produced and manufactured by PepsiCo. Originally created and developed in 1893 and introduced as Brad's Drink, it was renamed as Pepsi-Cola on August 28, 1898, and then as Pepsi in 1961. It is currently known in North America alternatively as Pepsi-Cola as of 2014.[1]


  • 1 History
  • 2 Pepsi-Cola trademark
  • 3 Rise
  • 4 Niche marketing
  • 5 Pepsi Perfect
  • 6 Marketing
    • 6.1 Rivalry with Coca-Cola
    • 6.2 Pepsiman
    • 6.3 Car contest in Novosibirsk
  • 7 Ingredients
  • 8 Slogans
    • 8.1 American slogans
    • 8.2 International slogans
    • 8.3 Global slogans
    • 8.4 Television channel
  • 9 Variants
    • 9.1 Fictional drinks
  • 10 See also
  • 11 References
  • 12 External links


Third party car insurance compare qld tutc The pharmacy of Caleb Bradham, with a Pepsi dispenser

The drink Pepsi was first introduced as "Brad's Drink"[2] in New Bern, North Carolina, United States, in 1893 by Caleb Bradham, who made it at his drugstore where the drink was sold. It was renamed Pepsi Cola in 1898 after the root of the word "dyspepsia" and the kola nuts used in the recipe. The original recipe also included sugar and vanilla.[3] Bradham sought to create a fountain drink that was appealing and would aid in digestion and boost energy.[2]

Most expensive cars to insure in toronto 1919 newspaper ad for Pepsi-Cola Need car insurance in texas A plaque at 256 Middle Street, New Bern, NC

In 1903, Bradham moved the bottling of Pepsi-Cola from his drugstore to a rented warehouse. That year, Bradham sold 7,968 gallons of syrup. The next year, Pepsi was sold in six-ounce bottles, and sales increased to 19,848 gallons. In 1909, automobile race pioneer Barney Oldfield was the first celebrity to endorse Pepsi-Cola, describing it as "A bully drink...refreshing, invigorating, a fine bracer before a race." The advertising theme "Delicious and Healthful" was then used over the next two decades.[4] In 1926, Pepsi received its first logo redesign since the original design of 1905. In 1929, the logo was changed again.

In 1931, at the depth of the Great Depression, the Pepsi-Cola Company entered bankruptcy—in large part due to financial losses incurred by speculating on the wildly fluctuating sugar prices as a result of World War I. Assets were sold and Roy C. Megargel bought the Pepsi trademark.[3] Megargel was unsuccessful, and soon Pepsi's assets were purchased by Charles Guth, the President of Loft, Inc. Loft was a candy manufacturer with retail stores that contained soda fountains. He sought to replace Coca-Cola at his stores' fountains after Coke refused to give him a discount on syrup. Guth then had Loft's chemists reformulate the Pepsi-Cola syrup formula.

On three separate occasions between 1922 and 1933, The Coca-Cola Company was offered the opportunity to purchase the Pepsi-Cola company, and it declined on each occasion.[5]

Pepsi-Cola trademark

Window broken on the rental car no insurance The original stylized Pepsi-Cola logo used from 1898 until 1905. Car insurance nz online tv The fourth stylized Pepsi-Cola logo used from 1940 to 1950. It was used again in 2014.

The original trademark application for Pepsi-Cola was filed on September 23, 1902 with registration approved on June 16, 1903. In the application's statement, Caleb Bradham describes the trademark and indicated that the mark was in continuous use for his business since August 1, 1901. The Pepsi-Cola's description is a flavoring syrup for soda water. The trademark expired on April 15, 1904.

A second Pepsi-Cola trademark is on record with the USPTO. The application date submitted by Caleb Bradham for the second trademark is Saturday, April 15, 1905, with the successful registration date of April 15, 1906, over three years after the original date. Curiously, in this application, Caleb Bradham states that the trademark had been continuously used in his business "and those from whom title is derived since in the 1905 application the description submitted to the USPTO was for a tonic beverage". The federal status for the 1905 trademark is registered and renewed and is owned by PepsiCo of Purchase, New York.

In 2014, the 1940 wordmark was used again and replacing the current wordmark on many cans.


During the Great Depression, Pepsi gained popularity following the introduction in 1936 of a 12-ounce bottle. With a radio advertising campaign featuring the jingle "Pepsi-Cola hits the spot / Twelve full ounces, that's a lot / Twice as much for a nickel, too / Pepsi-Cola is the drink for you", arranged in such a way that the jingle never ends. Pepsi encouraged price-watching consumers to switch, obliquely referring to the Coca-Cola standard of 6.5 ounces per bottle for the price of five cents (a nickel), instead of the 12 ounces Pepsi sold at the same price.[6] Coming at a time of economic crisis, the campaign succeeded in boosting Pepsi's status. From 1936 to 1938, Pepsi-Cola's profits doubled.[7]

Quote for car insurance in bc Pepsi

Pepsi's success under Guth came while the Loft Candy business was faltering. Since he had initially used Loft's finances and facilities to establish the new Pepsi success, the near-bankrupt Loft Company sued Guth for possession of the Pepsi-Cola company. A long legal battle, Guth v. Loft, then ensued, with the case reaching the Delaware Supreme Court and ultimately ending in a loss for Guth.

Niche marketing

New car insurance laws in georgia 1940s advertisement specifically targeting African Americans, A young Ron Brown is the boy reaching for a bottle

Walter Mack was named the new President of Pepsi-Cola and guided the company through the 1940s. Mack, who supported progressive causes, noticed that the company's strategy of using advertising for a general audience either ignored African Americans or used ethnic stereotypes in portraying blacks. Up until the 1940s, the full revenue potential of what was called "the Negro market" was largely ignored by white-owned manufacturers in the U.S.[8] Mack realized African Americans were an untapped niche market and that Pepsi stood to gain market share by targeting its advertising directly towards them.[9] To this end, he hired Hennan Smith, an advertising executive "from the Negro newspaper field"[10] to lead an all-black sales team, which had to be cut due to the onset of World War II.

In 1947, Walter Mack resumed his efforts, hiring Edward F. Boyd to lead a twelve-man team. They came up with advertising portraying black Americans in a positive light, such as one with a smiling mother holding a six pack of Pepsi while her son (a young Ron Brown, who grew up to be Secretary of Commerce)[11] reaches up for one. Another ad campaign, titled "Leaders in Their Fields", profiled twenty prominent African Americans such as Nobel Peace Prize winner Ralph Bunche and photographer Gordon Parks.

Boyd also led a sales team composed entirely of blacks around the country to promote Pepsi. Racial segregation and Jim Crow laws were still in place throughout much of the U.S.; Boyd's team faced a great deal of discrimination as a result,[10] from insults by Pepsi co-workers to threats by the Ku Klux Klan.[11] On the other hand, it was able to use racism as a selling point, attacking Coke's reluctance to hire blacks and support by the chairman of Coke for segregationist Governor of Georgia Herman Talmadge.[9] As a result, Pepsi's market share as compared to Coke's shot up dramatically in the 1950s with African American soft-drink consumers three times more likely to purchase Pepsi over Coke.[12] After the sales team visited Chicago, Pepsi's share in the city overtook that of Coke for the first time.[9]

Journalist Stephanie Capparell interviewed six men who were on the team in the late 1940s:

The team members had a grueling schedule, working seven days a week, morning and night, for weeks on end. They visited bottlers, churches, "ladies groups," schools, college campuses, YMCAs, community centers, insurance conventions, teacher and doctor conferences, and various civic organizations. They got famous jazzmen such as Duke Ellington and Lionel Hampton to give shout-outs for Pepsi from the stage. No group was too small or too large to target for a promotion.[13]

Pepsi advertisements avoided the stereotypical images common in the major media that depicted one-dimensional Aunt Jemimas and Uncle Bens whose role was to draw a smile from white customers. Instead it portrayed black customers as self-confident middle-class citizens who showed very good taste in their soft drinks. They were economical too, as Pepsi bottles were twice the size.[14]

This focus on the market for black people caused some consternation within the company and among its affiliates. It did not want to seem focused on black customers for fear white customers would be pushed away.[9] In a national meeting Mack tried to assuage the 500 bottlers in attendance by pandering to them, saying: "We don't want it to become known as a nigger drink."[15] After Mack left the company in 1950, support for the black sales team faded and it was cut.[8]

Pepsi Perfect

Pepsi Perfect is a vitamin-enriched soft drink used in Back to the Future Part II when Marty orders it in the Cafe '80s.

To commemorate the trilogy's 30th anniversary, Pepsico decided to release a limited-edition run of 6,500, with each costing $20.15 which spells 2015, and are releasing it on October 21, 2015 online.[16] At Comic-Con, around 1,500 bottles were given to the 1,500 people who were dressed as Marty McFly at the annual convention, in commemoration of the trilogy.[17]

The bottle itself is a 16.9 oz. container full of original Pepsi, under the name Pepsi Made with Real Sugar.


Peugeot 206 car insurance uk online The Pepsi logo used from 1969 to 1991. In 1987, the font was modified slightly to a more rounded version which was used until 1991.[18] This logo is now used for Pepsi Throwback Car insurance over 10 years olds The Pepsi logo used from 2003 to late 2008. Pepsi Wild Cherry continued to use this design through March 2010. Pepsi ONE continued to use this design until mid-2012. This logo is still in use in some international markets. The original version had the Pepsi wording on the top left of the Pepsi Globe. In 2007, the Pepsi wording was moved to the bottom of the globe. Endsleigh car insurance discount code 2014 The Pepsi logo used from 2008 to 2014. In October 2008, Pepsi launched an entirely new logo, but it did not come into effect until early 2009, when usage of the last logo ended. The Pepsi ball is now two-dimensional again, and the red white and blue design has been changed to look like a smile, which changes size according to the specific type of Pepsi it is used on (i.e. Diet Pepsi or Pepsi Max). The font used in this logo is almost identical to the font used for Diet Pepsi from 1975 to 1986. It is also worth noting that the "e" in "pepsi" is shaped liked previous forms of the Pepsi Globe.

From the 1930s through the late 1950s, "Pepsi-Cola Hits The Spot" was the most commonly used slogan in the days of old radio, classic motion pictures, and later television. Its jingle (conceived in the days when Pepsi cost only five cents) was used in many different forms with different lyrics. With the rise of radio, Pepsi utilized the services of a young, up-and-coming actress named Polly Bergen to promote products, oftentimes lending her singing talents to the classic "...Hits The Spot" jingle.

Film actress Joan Crawford, after marrying then Pepsi-Cola President Alfred N. Steele became a spokesperson for Pepsi, appearing in commercials, television specials, and televised beauty pageants on behalf of the company. Crawford also had images of the soft drink placed prominently in several of her later films. When Steele died in 1959, Crawford was appointed to the Board of Directors of Pepsi-Cola, a position she held until 1973, although she was not a board member of the larger PepsiCo, created in 1965.[19]

The Buffalo Bisons, an American Hockey League team, were sponsored by Pepsi-Cola in its later years; the team adopted the beverage's red, white, and blue color scheme along with a modification of the Pepsi logo (with the word "Buffalo" in place of the Pepsi-Cola wordmark). The Bisons ceased operations in 1970 (making way for the Buffalo Sabres).

Through the intervening decades, there have been many different Pepsi theme songs sung on television by a variety of artists, from Joanie Summers to the Jacksons to Britney Spears. (See Slogans.)

In 1975, Pepsi introduced the Pepsi Challenge marketing campaign where PepsiCo set up a blind tasting between Pepsi-Cola and rival Coca-Cola. During these blind taste tests, the majority of participants picked Pepsi as the better tasting of the two soft drinks. PepsiCo took great advantage of the campaign with television commercials reporting the results to the public.[20]

Pepsi has been featured in several films, including Back to the Future Part II (1989), Home Alone (1990), Wayne's World (1992), Fight Club (1999), and World War Z (2013).[21][22]

In 1996, PepsiCo launched the highly successful Pepsi Stuff marketing strategy. By 2002, the strategy was cited by Promo Magazine as one of 16 "Ageless Wonders" that "helped redefine promotion marketing".[23]

In 2007, PepsiCo redesigned its cans for the fourteenth time, and for the first time, included more than thirty different backgrounds on each can, introducing a new background every three weeks.[24] One of its background designs includes a string of repetitive numbers, "73774". This is a numerical expression from a telephone keypad of the word "Pepsi".

In late 2008, Pepsi overhauled its entire brand, simultaneously introducing a new logo and a minimalist label design. The redesign was comparable to Coca-Cola's earlier simplification of its can and bottle designs. Pepsi also teamed up with YouTube to produce its first daily entertainment show called Poptub. This show deals with pop culture, internet viral videos, and celebrity gossip.

In 2009, "Bring Home the Cup" changed to "Team Up and Bring Home the Cup". The new installment of the campaign asks for team involvement and an advocate to submit content on behalf of their team for the chance to have the Stanley Cup delivered to the team's hometown by Mark Messier.

Pepsi has official sponsorship deals with four major North American professional sports leagues: the National Football League, National Hockey League, Major League Baseball, and National Basketball Association. Up until December 2015 Pepsi had sponsored Major League Soccer before the MLS signed a four-year deal with Coca-Cola.[25] Pepsi also has the naming rights to Pepsi Center, an indoor sports facility in Denver, Colorado. In 1997, after his sponsorship with Coca-Cola ended, retired NASCAR Sprint Cup Series driver turned Fox NASCAR announcer Jeff Gordon signed a long-term contract with Pepsi, and he drives with the Pepsi logos on his car with various paint schemes for about 2 races each year, usually a darker paint scheme during nighttime races. Pepsi has remained as one of his sponsors ever since. Pepsi has also sponsored the NFL Rookie of the Year award since 2002.[26]

Pepsi also has sponsorship deals in international cricket teams. The Pakistan cricket team is one of the teams that the brand sponsors. The team wears the Pepsi logo on the front of their test and ODI test match clothing.

In July 2009, Pepsi started marketing itself as Pecsi in Argentina in response to its name being mispronounced by 25% of the population and as a way to connect more with all of the population.[27]

In October 2008, Pepsi announced that it would be redesigning its logo and re-branding many of its products by early 2009. In 2009, Pepsi, Diet Pepsi, and Pepsi Max began using all lower-case fonts for name brands, and Diet Pepsi Max was re-branded as Pepsi Max. The brand's blue and red globe trademark became a series of "smiles", with the central white band arcing at different angles depending on the product until 2010. Pepsi released this logo in U.S. in late 2008, and later it was released in 2009 in Canada (the first country outside of the United States for Pepsi's new logo), Brazil, Bolivia, Guatemala, Nicaragua, Honduras, El Salvador, Colombia, Argentina, Puerto Rico, Costa Rica, Panama, Chile, Dominican Republic, the Philippines, and Australia. In the rest of the world, the new logo has been released in 2010. The old logo is still used in several markets internationally, and has been phased out most recently in France and Mexico. The UK started to use the new Pepsi logo on cans in an order different from the US can. Starting in mid-2010, all Pepsi variants, regular, diet, and Pepsi Max, have started using only the medium-sized "smile" Pepsi Globe.

Pepsi and Pepsi Max cans and bottles in Australia now carry the localized version of the new Pepsi Logo. The word Pepsi and the logo are in the new style, while the word "Max" is still in the previous style. Pepsi Wild Cherry finally received the 2008 Pepsi design in March 2010 and Pepsi One got the redesign in 2012.

In 2011, for New York Fashion Week, Diet Pepsi introduced a "skinny" can that is taller and has been described as a "sassier" version of the traditional can that Pepsi says was made in "celebration of beautiful, confident women". The company's equating of "skinny" and "beautiful" and "confident" is drawing criticism from brand critics, consumers who do not back the "skinny is better" ethos, and the National Eating Disorders Association, which said that it takes offense to the can and the company's "thoughtless and irresponsible" comments. PepsiCo Inc. is a Fashion Week sponsor. This new can was made available to consumers nationwide in March.[28]

In April 2011, Pepsi announced that customers will be able to buy a complete stranger a soda at a new "social" vending machine, and even record a video that the stranger would see when they pick up the gift.[29]

In March 2012, Pepsi introduced Pepsi Next, a cola with half the calories of regular Pepsi.[30]

In March 2013, Pepsi for the first time in 17 years reshaped its 20-ounce bottle. However, some areas did not get the updated bottles until early 2014.[31]

In November 2013, Pepsi issued an apology on their official Swedish Facebook page for using pictures of Cristiano Ronaldo as a voodoo doll in various scenes before the Sweden v Portugal 2014 FIFA World Cup playoff game.[32][33]

In November 2015, Pepsi announced it would launch a new variation called "1893".[34] This variation was released in 2016, as being another Pepsi variation made with all natural ingredients, being similar to Kaleb's Cola.[35]

Rivalry with Coca-Cola

Main article: Cola Wars

According to Consumer Reports, in the 1970s, the rivalry continued to heat up the market. Pepsi conducted blind taste tests in stores, in what was called the "Pepsi Challenge". These tests suggested that more consumers preferred the taste of Pepsi (which is believed to have more lemon oil, and less orange oil, and uses vanillin rather than vanilla) to Coke. The sales of Pepsi started to climb, and Pepsi kicked off the "Challenge" across the nation. This became known as the "Cola Wars".

In 1985, The Coca-Cola Company, amid much publicity, changed its formula. The theory has been advanced that New Coke, as the reformulated drink came to be known, was invented specifically in response to the Pepsi Challenge. However, a consumer backlash led to Coca-Cola quickly reintroducing the original formula as not Coke previous to 1985, but to Coca-Cola "Classic".

According to Beverage Digest's 2008 report on carbonated soft drinks, PepsiCo's U.S. market share is 30.8 percent, while The Coca-Cola Company's is 42.7 percent.[36] Coca-Cola outsells Pepsi in most parts of the U.S., notable exceptions being central Appalachia, North Dakota, and Utah. In the city of Buffalo, New York, Pepsi outsells Coca-Cola by a two-to-one margin.[37]

Overall, Coca-Cola continues to outsell Pepsi in almost all areas of the world. However, exceptions include Oman; India; Saudi Arabia; Pakistan (Pepsi has been a dominant sponsor of the Pakistan cricket team since the 1990s); the Dominican Republic; Guatemala; the Canadian provinces of Quebec, Newfoundland and Labrador, Nova Scotia, and Prince Edward Island; and Northern Ontario.[38]

Pepsi had long been the drink of French-Canadians, and it continues to hold its dominance by relying on local Québécois celebrities (especially Claude Meunier, of La Petite Vie fame) to sell its product.[39] PepsiCo introduced the Quebec slogan "here, it's Pepsi" (Ici, c'est Pepsi) in response to Coca-Cola ads proclaiming "Around the world, it's Coke" (Partout dans le monde, c'est Coke).

As of 2012, Pepsi is the third most popular carbonated drink in India, with a 15% market share, behind Sprite and Thums Up. In comparison, Coca-Cola is the fourth most popular carbonated drink, occupying a mere 8.8% of the Indian market share.[40] By most accounts, Coca-Cola was India's leading soft drink until 1977, when it left India because of the new foreign exchange laws which mandated majority shareholding in companies to be held by Indian shareholders. The Coca-Cola Company was unwilling to dilute its stake in its Indian unit as required by the Foreign Exchange Regulation Act (FERA), thus sharing its formula with an entity in which it did not have majority shareholding. In 1988, PepsiCo gained entry to India by creating a joint venture with the Punjab government-owned Punjab Agro Industrial Corporation (PAIC) and Voltas India Limited. This joint venture marketed and sold Lehar Pepsi until 1991, when the use of foreign brands was allowed; PepsiCo bought out its partners and ended the joint venture in 1994. In 1993, The Coca-Cola Company returned in pursuance of India's Liberalization policy.[41]

Best car insurance for new drivers in ma Pepsi bottles in USSR period style in supermarket in Kyiv

In Russia, Pepsi initially had a larger market share than Coke, but it was undercut once the Cold War ended. In 1972, PepsiCo struck a barter agreement with the then government of the Soviet Union, in which PepsiCo was granted exportation and Western marketing rights to Stolichnaya vodka in exchange for importation and Soviet marketing of Pepsi-Cola.[42][43] This exchange led to Pepsi-Cola being the first foreign product sanctioned for sale in the U.S.S.R.[44]

Reminiscent of the way that Coca-Cola became a cultural icon and its global spread spawned words like "coca colonization", Pepsi-Cola and its relation to the Soviet system turned it into an icon. In the early 1990s, the term "Pepsi-stroika" began appearing as a pun on "perestroika", the reform policy of the Soviet Union under Mikhail Gorbachev. Critics viewed the policy as an attempt to usher in Western products in deals there with the old elites. Pepsi, as one of the first American products in the Soviet Union, became a symbol of that relationship and the Soviet policy.[45] This was reflected in Russian author Victor Pelevin's book "Generation P".

In 1989, Billy Joel mentioned the rivalry between the two companies in the song "We Didn't Start The Fire". The line "Rock & Roller Cola Wars" refers to Pepsi and Coke's usage of various musicians in advertising campaigns. Coke used Paula Abdul, while Pepsi used Michael Jackson. Both companies then competed to get other musicians to advertise its beverages.

In 1992, following the dissolution of the Soviet Union, Coca-Cola was introduced to the Russian market. As it came to be associated with the new system, and Pepsi to the old, Coca-Cola rapidly captured a significant market share that might otherwise have required years to achieve. By July 2005, Coca-Cola enjoyed a market share of 19.4 percent, followed by Pepsi with 13 percent.[46]

Pepsi did not sell soft drinks in Israel until 1991. Many Israelis and some American Jewish organizations attributed Pepsi's previous reluctance to do battle to the Arab boycott. Pepsi, which has a large and lucrative business in the Arab world, denied that, saying that economic, rather than political, reasons kept it out of Israel.[47]


Pepsiman is an official Pepsi mascot from Pepsi's Japanese corporate branch. The design of the Pepsiman character is attributed to Canadian comic book artist Travis Charest, created sometime around the mid-1990s. Pepsiman took on three different outfits, each one representing the current style of the Pepsi can in distribution. Twelve commercials were created featuring the character. His role in the advertisements is to appear with Pepsi to thirsty people or people craving soda. Pepsiman happens to appear at just the right time with the product. After delivering the beverage, sometimes Pepsiman would encounter a difficult and action-oriented situation which would result in injury. Another more minor mascot, Pepsiwoman, also featured in a few of her own commercials for Pepsi Twist; her appearance is basically a female Pepsiman wearing a lemon-shaped balaclava.[48]

In 1996, Sega-AM2 released the Sega Saturn version of its arcade fighting game Fighting Vipers. In this game Pepsiman was included as a special character, with his specialty listed as being the ability to "quench one's thirst". He does not appear in any other version or sequel. In 1999, KID developed a video game for the PlayStation entitled Pepsiman. As the titular character, the player runs "on rails" (forced motion on a scrolling linear path), skateboards, rolls, and stumbles through various areas, avoiding dangers and collecting cans of Pepsi, all while trying to reach a thirsty person as in the commercials.[49][50][51]

Car contest in Novosibirsk

In 2002, at Novosibirsk, Pepsi created a contest to win a car, where customers who bought a bottle of Pepsi could win a car by choosing the right key for the car. However, when a man was able to open a car, he was sued by Pepsi, as Pepsi considered that he had forced the car open by applying pressure on the lock instead of selecting the right key, although the man stated that he had complied with every step of the contest rules.[52]


Nutrition facts
Serving size 12 fl oz (355 ml)
Servings per container 1
Amount per serving
Calories 150[53] Calories from fat 0
% Daily value*
Total fat 0 g 0%
   Saturated fat 0 g 0%
   Trans fat 0 g
Cholesterol 0 mg 0%
Sodium 15 mg 1%
Potassium 0 mg 0%
Total carbohydrate 41 g 14%
   Dietary fiber 0 g 0%
   Sugars 41 g
Protein 0 g
Vitamin A 0%      Vitamin C 0%
Calcium 0%      Iron 0%
*Percent daily values are based on a 2,000‑calorie diet. Your daily values may be higher or lower depending on your calorie needs.

In the United States, Pepsi is made with carbonated water, high fructose corn syrup, caramel color, sugar, phosphoric acid, caffeine, citric acid, and natural flavors. A can of Pepsi (12 fl ounces) has 41 grams of carbohydrates (all from sugar), 30 mg of sodium, 0 grams of fat, 0 grams of protein, 38 mg of caffeine, and 150 calories.[54][55] The caffeine-free Pepsi-Cola contains the same ingredients but without the caffeine.

In August 2010, PepsiCo entered into a 4-year agreement with Senomyx for the development of artificial high-potency sweeteners for PepsiCo beverages. Under the contract, PepsiCo is paying $30 million to Senomyx for the research and future royalties on PepsiCo products sold using Senomyx technology. According to PepsiCo, this collaboration will focus on the discovery, development, and commercialization of sweet enhancers, with the purpose of providing lower-calorie PepsiCo beverages. PepsiCo will have exclusive rights to the Senomyx sweet flavor ingredients developed through the collaboration.[56]

In September 2012 Pepsi launched a new product called Pepsi Next which contains 30% less sugar and added Stevia as a zero calorie sweetener. The product was rolled out in Australia and was launched in the US on February 27, 2013.[57]


American slogans

  • 1939–1950: "Twice as Much for a Nickel"
  • 1949: "Pepsi Cola P-E-P-S-I (spelled out), that's your smartest cola buy."
  • 1949–1950: "Pepsi Cola hits the spot, two full glasses, that's a lot"
  • 1950: "More Bounce to the Ounce"
  • 1950–1957: "Any Weather is Pepsi Weather"
  • 1957–1958: "Say Pepsi, Please"
  • 1959-1960: "The Sociables Prefer Pepsi"
  • 1961–1964: "Now It's Pepsi for Those Who Think Young" (jingle sung by Joanie Sommers)
  • 1964–1967: "Come Alive, You're in the Pepsi Generation" (jingle sung by Joanie Sommers)
  • 1967–1969: "(Taste that beats the others cold) Pepsi Pours It On".
  • 1969–1973: "You've Got a Lot to Live, and Pepsi's Got a Lot to Give"
  • 1973–1977: "Join the Pepsi People (Feeling Free)"
  • 1975-1978: "Have a Pepsi Day"
  • 1979–1981: "Catch That Pepsi Spirit" (David Lucas, composer)
  • 1981–1983: "Pepsi's got your taste for life"
  • 1983–1984: "Pepsi Now! Take the Challenge!"
  • 1984–1988 and 1990-1991: "Pepsi. The Choice of a New Generation" (featuring Michael Jackson)
  • 1989: "Pepsi. A Generation Ahead"
  • 1991–1992: "Gotta Have It"/"Chill Out"
  • 1992: "The Choice Is Yours"
  • 1992–1993: "Be Young, Have Fun, Drink Pepsi"
  • 1993–1994: "Right Now" (Van Halen song for the Crystal Pepsi advertisement)
  • 1994–1995: "Double Dutch Bus" (Pepsi song sung by Brad Bentz)
  • 1995: "Nothing Else is a Pepsi"
  • 1995–1996: "Drink Pepsi. Get Stuff." (Pepsi Stuff campaign)
  • 1996: "Change The Script"
  • 1997–1998: "Generation Next" (with the Spice Girls)
  • 1998: "Generation Next" (with Ricky Martin, During 1998 FIFA World Cup)
  • 1998–1999: "It's the cola" (100th anniversary commercial)
  • 1999: "Ask for More" (commercial and promotional single with Janet Jackson)
  • 1999–2000: "For Those Who Think Young"/"The Joy of Pepsi-Cola" (commercial with Britney Spears/commercial with Mary J. Blige)
  • 2003: "It's the Cola"/"Dare for More" (Pepsi Commercial)
  • 2006–2007: "Why You Doggin' Me"/"Taste the one that's forever young" (Mary J. Blige)
  • 2007–2008: "More Happy"/"Taste the once that's forever young" (Michael Alexander)
  • 2008: "Pepsi Stuff" Super Bowl Commercial (Justin Timberlake)
  • 2008: "Pepsi is #1" ТV commercial (Luke Rosin)
  • 2008–present: "Something For Everyone"
  • 2009–present: "Refresh Everything"/"Every Generation Refreshes the World"
  • 2010–present: "Every Pepsi Refreshes The World"
  • 2011–present "Summer Time is Pepsi Time"
  • 2011–present "Born in the Carolinas"
  • 2012: "Where there's Pepsi, there's music" – used for the 2012 Super Bowl commercial featuring Melanie Amaro
  • 2012: "Change The Game" (featuring David Beckham, Ronaldinho, Cesc Fàbregas, and Lionel Messi)
  • 2012: "The Best Drink Created Worldwide"
  • 2013–2015: "Live for Now" – used for the 2013 Super Bowl Halftime show commercial featuring Beyoncé
  • 2015: "Out of the Blue" - used exclusively for a music ad campaign encouraging music makers to send submissions in a contest.
  • 2015–present: "The Joy of Pepsi-Cola"

International slogans

  • 1990–1991: "Yehi hai right choice Baby, Aha" (Hindi – meaning "This is the right choice Baby <sound of approval>") (India)
  • 1996–1997: "Pepsi: There's nothing official about it" (during the Wills World Cup (cricket) held in India/Pakistan/Sri Lanka)
  • 1999–2006: "Yeh Dil Maange More!" (Hindi – meaning "This heart asks for more") (India)
  • 2002: "Change the World" (Japan)
  • 2003-2007: "Khallik adaha" (Arabic) (Middle East and North Africa) - meaning "stay on its size"
  • 2000–present: "Pepsi ye pyaas heh badi" ((Hindi) meaning "There is a lot of thirst" (India))
  • 2009–present: "Yeh hai youngistaan meri jaan" (Hindi – meaning "This is our young country my darling")
  • 2009–present: "My Pepsi My Way" (India)
  • 2009–present: "Refresca tu Mundo" (Spanish – meaning "Refresh your world") (Spanish speaking countries in Latin America)
  • 2009: "Joy It Forward" (Canada)
  • 2010–2014: "Pepsi. Sarap Magbago." (Philippines – meaning "It's nice to change")
  • 2010–2011: "Badal Do Zamana" (Urdu – meaning "Change The World" by CALL) (Pakistan)
  • 2010–2011: "Love!" (Japan, for Pepsi Nex)
  • 2010–present: "Pode ser bom, pode ser muito bom, pode ser Pepsi" ("It can be good, it can be very good, it can be Pepsi") – Brazil and Portugal
  • 2011–present: "Change the game" (India, Bangladesh, and Pakistan for the 2011 Cricket World Cup)
  • 2011–2013: "Dunya Hai Dil Walon Ki" (Pakistan - meaning "World is For Lovers" by Ali Zafar)[58]
  • 2011–present: "Ici, c'est Pepsi" (Québec - meaning "Here, it's Pepsi")
  • 2011–present: "Go Next!" (Japan, for Pepsi Next)
  • 2013–present: "Kore BaMishpahot Hakhi Tovot!" (Hebrew) (Israel) - meaning "Happens at the best families"
  • 2013–2015: "Dil Maange Abhi" (Urdu) (Pakistan - meaning "Heart Asks Now")[59]
  • 2013–present: "Oh Yes Abhi" (Hindi) (India) - "meaning Oh Yes Now"
  • 2013–present: "Yalla now!" (Arabic) (Middle East and North Africa) - meaning "Let's Go Now"
  • 2015–present: "Live It Abhi" (India) (Pakistan, 2015–2016) - meaning "Live It Now"
  • 2015–present: "Pepsi. Araw mo 'to." (Philippines - meaning "It's your day")
  • 2016–present: "Seru Itu Pilihan" (Indonesian) (Indonesia) - meaning "The better choice"
  • 2016–present: "Khana Banay Exciting" (Pakistan - meaning "Meal Turns Exciting" by Fawad Khan)[60]

Global slogans

  • 2013–present: "Embrace your past, but live for now" - Global campaign featuring Beyoncé.

Television channel

  • Pepsi MTV Indies


Main article: List of Pepsi variations

Fictional drinks

  • Pepsi Perfect: A vitamin-enriched Pepsi variation shown in the movie Back to the Future Part II in scenes set in the year 2015. This was later released as a limited-edition drink.[citation needed]
  • Pepsi Nex: Pepsi variation shown in the 2011 Japanese anime series, Tiger & Bunny. Pepsi then released a Pepsi Nex variant in Japan in 2012, perhaps for promotional purposes.[citation needed]

See also

  • United states portal
  • Drink portal
  • Companies portal
  • Pepsi spokespeople
  • Pepsi Max Big One (roller coaster)
  • Pepsi Orange Streak (roller coaster)
  • Pepsi Python (roller coaster)
  • Pepsi Billion Dollar Sweepstakes
  • Mountain Dew
  • AMP Energy
  • Citrus Blast
  • Admiral Beverage


  1. ^ The History of Pepsi-Cola, Soda Museum, LLC
  2. ^ a b The History of the Birthplace of Pepsi-Cola. Pepsistore.com. Retrieved on February 4, 2012.
  3. ^ a b "The History of Pepsi Cola". Archived from the original on April 15, 2001. Retrieved August 13, 2012.  CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link). Soda Museum (archived April 15, 2001)
  4. ^ "Pepsi – FAQs". PepsiCo. Retrieved October 12, 2009. 1909: Automobile racing pioneer Barney Oldfield becomes the first celebrity to endorse Pepsi when he appears in newspaper ads describing Pepsi: "A bully drink...refreshing, invigorating, a fine bracer before a race." The theme "Delicious and Healthful" appears and will be used intermittently over the next two decades. 
  5. ^ Mark Pendergrast (2000). For God, Country and Coca-Cola. Basic Books. pp. 192–193. ISBN 0-465-05468-4. 
  6. ^ "1939 Radio Commercial (Twice as Much for a Nickel)". Archived from the original on June 15, 2007. Retrieved August 13, 2012.  CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  7. ^ Jones, Eleanor & Ritzmann, Florian. "Coca-Cola at Home". Retrieved June 17, 2006.
  8. ^ a b "How Pepsi Opened Door to Diversity". Wall Street Journal. January 9, 2016. 
  9. ^ a b c d Martin, Douglas (May 6, 2007). "Edward F. Boyd Dies at 92; Marketed Pepsi to Blacks.". The New York Times. Retrieved May 5, 2007. 
  10. ^ a b Archer, Michelle (January 22, 2007). "Pepsi's challenge in 1940s: Color barrier". USA Today. Retrieved May 7, 2007. 
  11. ^ a b Stewart, Jocelyn Y. (May 5, 2007). "Edward Boyd, 92; Pepsi ad man broke color barriers". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 12, 2012. 
  12. ^ Brian D. Behnken, Gregory D. Smithers (2015). "Racism in American Popular Media: From Aunt Jemima to the Frito Bandito". p. 34. ABC-CLIO
  13. ^ Stephanie Capparell, "How Pepsi Opened Door to Diversity." CHANGE 63 (2007): 1-26 online.
  14. ^ Stephanie Capparell, The Real Pepsi Challenge: The Inspirational Story of Breaking the Color Barrier in American Business (2007).
  15. ^ Smiley, Tavis (February 27, 2007). "Edward Boyd". PBS. Archived from the original (interview) on September 29, 2007. Retrieved May 4, 2007. 
  16. ^ The Future is Now | Pepsi, retrieved October 10, 2015 
  17. ^ "Pepsi has a limited edition Back to the Future bottle awaiting Marty's arrival". The Verge. Retrieved October 10, 2015. 
  18. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original on April 15, 2012. Retrieved March 26, 2011.  CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  19. ^ "LA Times: Joan Crawford Appointed to Pepsi Board". Joancrawfordbest.com. May 7, 1959. Retrieved December 10, 2011. 
  20. ^ SODAmuseum.com "The History of Pepsi-Cola", sodamuseum.bigstep.com, paragraph 31
  21. ^ Bricken, Rob (March 7, 2013). "20 Lies Back to the Future II Told Us (Besides the Hoverboard)". Retrieved May 4, 2015. 
  22. ^ Leigh, Stephen (September 15, 2011). "The Worst Movie Product Placements Of All Time". Archived from the original on May 8, 2015. Retrieved May 5, 2015. 
  23. ^ PepsiCo – Company – Honors (2002), Promo Magazine, 2002.
  24. ^ Pepsi Can Gallery Archived February 6, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.. Pepsigallery.com. Retrieved on February 4, 2012.
  25. ^ "PepsiCo nabs NBA sponsorship rights from Coca-Cola". Fortune.com. January 9, 2015. 
  26. ^ "Pepsi MAX Confirms 30-Second Ad and Consumer Activation for Super Bowl XLVI - PURCHASE, N.Y., Jan. 30, 2012 /PRNewswire/". Prnewswire.com. Retrieved January 30, 2013. 
  27. ^ Vescovi, Valentina (July 15, 2009). "In Argentina, Pepsi Becomes 'Pecsi'". AdAge.com. 
  28. ^ "Diet Pepsi's Skinny Can Stirs Controversy at New York's Fashion Week". Fox News. February 11, 2011. 
  29. ^ "PepsiCo Introduces Social Vending System™, the Next Generation in Interactive Vend Technology". 
  30. ^ Choi, Candice (February 23, 2012). "Pepsi's midcalorie soda aims to win back drinkers". The Sun News. The Associated Press. Archived from the original on March 15, 2012. Retrieved February 23, 2012. 
  31. ^ "Pepsi introduces new shape for 20-ounce bottle". MyFox Detroit. Archived from the original on March 25, 2013. Retrieved March 22, 2013. 
  32. ^ "Pepsi apologizes for Cristiano Ronaldo voodoo doll pictures". Yahoo. November 21, 2013. Retrieved November 21, 2013. 
  33. ^ "Pepsi". Facebook. November 21, 2013. Retrieved November 21, 2013. 
  34. ^ "Pepsi Is Launching a Mysterious New Soda Called '1893'". Fortune. 2015-11-06. Retrieved 2016-09-22. 
  35. ^ "Pepsi's Mysterious New Craft Soda Is Here: Pepsi 1893 Original and Ginger Cola". Retrieved 2016-09-22. 
  36. ^ "Special Issue: Top-10 CSD Results for 2008" Archived April 19, 2009, at the Wayback Machine., Beverage Digest, March 30, 2009 (PDF)
  37. ^ "History of Pepsi vs. Coke Rivalry at Rivals4Ever". Rivals4ever.com. Archived from the original on November 27, 2011. Retrieved December 10, 2011. 
  38. ^ Vive la difference, Strategy Magazine, October 2004
  39. ^ "The Pepsi 'Meunier' Campaign" (PDF). Canadian Advertising Success Stories (Cassies) Case Library. Retrieved August 21, 2007. 
  40. ^ The top 5 sodas in India by market share, Euromonitor International via Bloomberg, June 26, 2012 Archived November 28, 2012, at the Wayback Machine.
  41. ^ "India: Soft Drinks, Hard Cases", The Water Dossier, March 14, 2005
  42. ^ Robert Laing (March 28, 2006). "Pepsi's comeback, Part II". Mail & Guardian online. Archived from the original on September 27, 2007. Retrieved July 21, 2007. 
  43. ^ Coke Vs. Pepsi. Free-Essays.us. Retrieved on February 4, 2012.
  44. ^ "PepsiCo Company History (1972)". PepsiCo, Inc. Retrieved July 21, 2007. 
  45. ^ The word first appeared in an exhibit in the Harvard University Law School Library in December 1990 to February 1991, then in several articles and books by anthropologist David Lempert, who coined the phrase. Most notable is the third book inside the two volume set, "Pepsi-stroika" in Daily Life in a Crumbling Empire: The Absorption of Russia into the World Economy, Columbia University Press/ Eastern European Monographs, 1996.
  46. ^ "Coke Versus Pepsi, Santa Versus Moroz" Archived February 10, 2006, at the Wayback Machine., The Moscow Times, December 30, 2005
  47. ^ Tom Hundley Israel braces for new conflict: The soda war. Chicago Tribune, May 19, 1992
  48. ^ "Pepsiwoman ad". 
  49. ^ "Pepsiman: PlayStation's Strangest Moment?". IGN. 
  50. ^ Mike Suszek (July 29, 2012). "Stiq Figures, July 16–22: Pepsiman edition". Joystiq. Retrieved September 10, 2013. 
  51. ^ "Pepsiman gameplay video". 
  52. ^ "Большой скандал разгорается в Новосибирске вокруг рекламной акции, проводимой компанией "Пепси-кола". - Sostav.ru: Сотка". 
  53. ^ "Pepsi Nutritional Info". Retrieved March 16, 2011. 
  54. ^ The Daily Plate, Pepsi nutrition info. Thedailyplate.com. Retrieved on February 4, 2012.
  55. ^ Pepsi Product Facts Archived May 26, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.. Pepsi Product Facts (June 17, 2011). Retrieved on February 4, 2012.
  56. ^ "PepsiCo and Senomyx Enter Into Collaboration to Discover, Develop and Commercialize New Sweet Flavor Ingredients". Retrieved October 31, 2011. 
  57. ^ "Stevia sweetened Pepsi NEXT hits Australia in cola first". Retrieved November 27, 2012. 
  58. ^ World Cup 2011 Pepsi Video Song Ali Zafar- Yeh Dunya Hai Dilwalo Ki (Pakistan) - YouTube
  59. ^ "Ali Zafar and Ali Azmat kidnapped by PEPSI PAKISTAN!". Brand Synario. Retrieved 18 December 2013. 
  60. ^ https://www.facebook.com/pepsipk/
  • Beverage World Magazine, January 1998, "Celebrating a Century of Refreshment: Pepsi — The First 100 Years"
  • Stoddard, Bob. Pepsi-Cola – 100 Years (1997), General Publishing Group, Los Angeles, CA, USA
  • "History & Milestones" (1996), Pepsi packet
  • Louis, J.C. & Yazijian, Harvey Z. "The Cola Wars" (1980), Everest House, Publishers, New York, NY, USA

External links

Titan car insurance pay bill Wikimedia Commons has media related to Pepsi.
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Car loan without insurance


Luke Bryan
Newly bought car insurance Bryan at the 45th Annual Academy of Country Music Awards
Background information
Birth name Thomas Luther Bryan[1]
Born (1976-07-17) July 17, 1976 (age 40)[2]
Leesburg, Georgia, United States[3]
Origin Nashville, Tennessee, United States
Genres Country
  • Singer
  • songwriter
  • Vocals
  • acoustic guitar
  • electric guitar
  • piano
Years active 2006–present
Labels Capitol Nashville
Associated acts
  • Jeff Stevens
  • Florida Georgia Line
  • Cole Swindell
  • Michael Carter
Website lukebryan.com

Thomas Luther "Luke" Bryan (born July 17, 1976) is an American singer and songwriter. He began his musical career in the mid-2000s, writing songs for his longtime friends from high school, performers Travis Tritt and Billy Currington, and releasing his first Spring Break album. After signing with Capitol Nashville in Nashville, Tennessee in 2007 with his cousin, Chad Christopher Boyd, he released the album I'll Stay Me, which included the singles "All My Friends Say," "We Rode in Trucks," and "Country Man." The follow-up album Doin' My Thing included "Do I," which Bryan co-wrote with Charles Kelley and Dave Haywood of Lady Antebellum, and the number one singles "Rain Is a Good Thing" and "Someone Else Calling You Baby."

Tailgates & Tanlines, released in 2011, includes "Country Girl (Shake It for Me)," and the number one singles "I Don't Want This Night to End," "Drunk on You," and "Kiss Tomorrow Goodbye." Bryan's fourth album, Crash My Party, was released in August 2013 and includes the number one singles "Crash My Party," "That's My Kind of Night," "Drink a Beer," "Play It Again," "Roller Coaster" and "I See You." His fifth album, Kill the Lights, was released in August 2015 and its lead single, "Kick the Dust Up," became his thirteenth number one song, followed by his fourteenth number one "Strip It Down." Bryan co-wrote all of his singles with the exception of "Drunk on You," "Crash My Party," "That's My Kind of Night," "Drink a Beer," "Play It Again," "Roller Coaster," "Kick the Dust Up" and "Home Alone Tonight" and co-produced all four albums and one compilation album with Jeff Stevens. Bryan was the recipient of the Academy of Country Music Awards and Country Music Association Awards "Entertainer of the Year" award.[4] To date, Bryan has sold over 7 million albums and 27 million singles worldwide.[5]


  • 1 Life and career
  • 2 Music career
    • 2.1 2006–09: I'll Stay Me
    • 2.2 2009–11: Doin' My Thing
    • 2.3 2011–13: Tailgates & Tanlines
    • 2.4 2013–15: Crash My Party
    • 2.5 2015–present: Kill the Lights
  • 3 Personal life
    • 3.1 Philanthropy
  • 4 Artistry
    • 4.1 Vocals
    • 4.2 Influences
  • 5 Discography
  • 6 Tours
  • 7 Awards and nominations
  • 8 Filmography
  • 9 References
  • 10 External links

Life and career

Bryan was born in rural Leesburg, Georgia[6] to LeClaire (née Watkins) and Tommy Bryan, a peanut farmer.[7][8] Shortly before Luke was going to move to Nashville at age 19, tragedy struck his family. "My older brother, Chris, was unexpectedly killed in a ... car accident ... I'm kind of hyperventilating talking about it. ... You never truly ... move beyond it."[9] His mother, LeClaire, had made a statement: "We knew Luke at some point would come to Nashville," his mother said. "But ... you can't leave your family, and ... I couldn't bear the thought of him being away."[10]

Instead, Luke went to college at Georgia Southern University in Statesboro, Georgia, where he joined the Sigma Chi fraternity and graduated in 1999 with a bachelor's degree in business administration. One of Bryan's Chapter Brothers is Cole Swindell, Georgia Southern 2005, who won the Academy of Country Music's New Artist of the Year Award in 2015.[11]

Bryan made it to Nashville years later in 2007,[when?] after his father told him to pack his truck to pursue a career in music. He finally gained success as a songwriter, but soon after he signed as a performer; his first major success was "All My Friends Say".

When Luke was invited to perform at the famous Grand Ole Opry, his older sister, Kelly, organized 129 people to attend his Opry debut. A few days after his performance, his sister unexpectedly died at home for unknown reasons.[12][13] Bryan said the cause remains undetermined. "My only older siblings ... gone from the world, in a flash in two, two different, crazy, tragic manners, that ... we'll never know, and never understand."[9]

Music career

2006–09: I'll Stay Me

Soon after his arrival in Nashville, Bryan joined a publishing house in the city. Among his first cuts was the title track of Travis Tritt's 2004 album My Honky Tonk History.[14]

He was later signed by Capitol Nashville to a recording contract. In the meantime, Bryan co-wrote Billy Currington's single "Good Directions", which went to number one on the Hot Country Songs chart in mid-2007.[15] Bryan co-wrote his debut single, "All My Friends Say", with producer Jeff Stevens. This song reached a peak of number 5 on the Hot Country Songs chart. In August 2007, Capitol Nashville released Bryan's debut album, I'll Stay Me.[16] Bryan wrote or co-wrote all but one of its 11 songs. The album's second single, "We Rode in Trucks", peaked at number 33 while "Country Man" reached number 10.[17]

2009–11: Doin' My Thing

On March 10, 2009, he released an EP titled Spring Break with All My Friends that featured two new songs, "Sorority Girls" and "Take My Drunk Ass Home," plus an acoustic version of "All My Friends Say."[18] After this EP, he released his fourth single, "Do I" in May 2009. Bryan wrote the song with Charles Kelley and Dave Haywood of Lady Antebellum, whose lead singer Hillary Scott also sings backing vocals on it.[19] The song reached number 2 on the Hot Country Songs chart.[20]

"Do I" was included on Bryan's second album, Doin' My Thing, which was released in October 2009. Also included on the album was a cover of OneRepublic's "Apologize".[21] Bryan wrote the album's next two singles, "Rain Is a Good Thing" and "Someone Else Calling You Baby", with Dallas Davidson and Jeff Stevens, respectively. Both of these songs went to number one on the country music charts. AllMusic gave this album a positive review as well, with Stephen Thomas Erlewine considering Bryan more "relaxed" in comparison to his debut. On February 26, 2010, Bryan released a second EP, titled Spring Break 2...Hangover Edition, which featured three new songs: "Wild Weekend", "Cold Beer Drinker", and "I'm Hungover".[citation needed] While Bryan is mainly known as a country music singer, he has explored other genres like alternative rock with his cover of "Apologize".

Bryan appeared on the April 18, 2010 episode of Celebrity Apprentice alongside fellow country star Emily West. The task for each team was to make over an up-and-coming country star, with Bryan being selected by team Rocksolid, led by Bill Goldberg, and West being selected by team Tenacity, led by Cyndi Lauper. Bryan's makeover failed to impress the judges, leading to Rocksolid losing the task. Bryan's single "Rain Is a Good Thing" and West's single "Blue Sky" were both sold on iTunes, with a month's worth of sales being donated to Lauper's charity, the Stonewall Community Foundation, resulting in $25,000 being raised.

2011–13: Tailgates & Tanlines

Bryan released his third EP, Spring Break 3...It's a Shore Thing, on February 25, 2011, featuring four new songs - "In Love With the Girl," "If You Ain't Here to Party," "Shore Thing," and "Love In a College Town." This release was followed by Bryan's seventh single, "Country Girl (Shake It for Me)", which was released on March 14, 2011.[22] Also co-written by Bryan and Davidson,[23] it served as the lead-off single to his third studio album, Tailgates & Tanlines, which was released August 9, 2011. The album peaked at number one on the Top Country Albums chart and number two on the Billboard 200 chart. "Country Girl" peaked at number 4 on the country music charts and number 22 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart. The album's next three singles - "I Don't Want This Night to End", "Drunk on You", and "Kiss Tomorrow Goodbye" - all reached number one on the country music charts. Bryan, along with Eric Church, sang guest vocals on Jason Aldean's "The Only Way I Know," the second single from his 2012 album, Night Train.[citation needed]

On March 6, 2012, Bryan released his fourth Spring Break EP entitled Spring Break 4...Suntan City. Along with the title track, which Bryan co-wrote with Dallas Davidson, Rhett Akins and Ben Hayslip, the EP includes "Spring Break-Up", "Little Bit Later On", and "Shake the Sand".[24] On January 30, 2013, Bryan announced his first compilation album, Spring Break...Here to Party, which includes fourteen songs - twelve from his previous Spring Break EPs and two new tracks. It was released on March 5.[25] The album debuted at number one on both the Billboard Top Country Albums chart and the Billboard 200 chart, becoming the first album of his career to top the all-genre album chart. One of the new Spring Break songs, "Buzzkill", reached the top 20 on the Hot Country Songs chart.

2013–15: Crash My Party

Bryan's fourth studio album, Crash My Party, was released on August 12, 2013.[26] The album's first single, "Crash My Party", was premiered in a performance at the 2013 ACM Awards and released on April 7, 2013.[27] It reached number one on the Country Airplay chart in July 2013. The album's second single, "That's My Kind of Night", was released to country radio on August 5, 2013. It reached number one on the Hot Country Songs chart in August 2013 and peaked at number 2 on the Country Airplay chart in October 2013. The album's third single, "Drink a Beer", was released to country radio on October 24, 2013. It reached number one on the Hot Country Songs chart in January 2014 and number one on the Country Airplay chart in February 2014. During the kickoff show for his 2014 That's My Kind of Night Tour in Columbus, Ohio, Bryan announced to the crowd that "Play It Again" would become the album's fourth single.[28] This song reached number one on both the Hot Country Songs and Country Airplay charts in May 2014. At the same time, Bryan sang guest vocals on Florida Georgia Line's 2014 single "This Is How We Roll". On July 14, 2014, the song "Roller Coaster" was released as the album's fifth single. It reached number one on the Country Airplay chart in October 2014. The album's sixth single, "I See You", was released to country radio on November 3, 2014.[29] It reached number one on the Hot Country Songs and Country Airplay charts in February 2015.

On March 11, 2014, Bryan began his sixth year of spring performances at Spinnaker Beach Club in Panama City Beach, Florida.[30] On the same day, he also released his sixth Spring Break EP, Spring Break 6...Like We Ain't Ever.[31]

Bryan is the only country music artist to release an album of six number one singles on both the Billboard's Hot Country Songs and Country Airplay charts.[32]

2015–present: Kill the Lights

On November 11, 2014, it was confirmed that Bryan had begun writing and recording songs for his upcoming fifth studio album. His last Spring Break album, Spring Break...Checkin' Out, was released on March 10, 2015. It includes the six songs from the previous year's EP and five original new songs.

On May 19, 2015, Bryan released his first single from his fifth studio album, Kill the Lights, "Kick the Dust Up",[33] which peaked at number one on the Country Airplay chart. He co-wrote over half of the songs on this album. This album provides not only his country flare, but also has tracks that include a disco type beat along with the songs of romance. The album's second single, "Strip It Down", was released to country radio on August 4, 2015. The album was released on August 7. Kill the Lights sold 345,000 total copies its first week and beat out Dr. Dre's Compton to debut at number one on the Billboard 200 chart.[34] "Strip It Down" went number one in October 2015, making fourteen cumulative number ones. The album's third single, "Home Alone Tonight", released to country radio on November 23, 2015. The song also became his fifteenth song to reach number one. The album's fourth single, "Huntin', Fishin' and Lovin' Every Day", released to country radio on March 14, 2016. All six of the singles released from Bryan's Kill the Lights album reached number one on the Billboard Country Airplay chart, making Bryan the first artist in the 27 year history of the chart to achieve six number one singles from one album.[35]

It was announced that Bryan would perform at halftime of the 2015 Thanksgiving match-up between the Dallas Cowboys and Carolina Panthers.[36]

In 2016, Bryan was selected as one of 30 artists to perform on "Forever Country", a mash-up track of "Take Me Home, Country Roads", "On the Road Again" and "I Will Always Love You" which celebrates 50 years of the CMA Awards.[37]

On February 5, 2017, Bryan performed the National Anthem at Super Bowl LI at NRG Stadium in Houston, TX.[38]

Personal life

Luke Bryan is married to his college sweetheart, Caroline Boyer, whom he met at Georgia Southern University. Bryan and Boyer married on December 8, 2006. They met at a local bar called Dingus Magees when Bryan was a senior and Boyer was a freshman.[39][40] The couple have two sons, Thomas "Bo" Boyer Bryan, born March 18, 2008 and Tatum "Tate" Christopher Bryan, born August 11, 2010.[41]

After Bryan's sister Kelly died in 2007, followed by her husband Ben Lee Cheshire in 2014, Bryan and his wife began raising their nephew Tilden (Til).[42]

In 2015, Forbes estimated Bryan's annual income at $42.5 million.[43]

Luke Bryan also exhibits great enthusiasm for hunting and the outdoors. He is a co-owner of Buck Commander, the sister company of Duck Commander. Buck Commander teamed up with the Outdoor channel and created a TV show for the avid hunter and enthusiast. Starring in the show are Luke Bryan; Grant Taylor; Jordan Summit; Mike Miller; Willie Robertson, co-owner of Duck Commander; Ryan Langerhans, former MLB player; Adam LaRoche, former MLB first baseman; Tombo Martin, former MLB player of seven different teams; and Jason Aldean, a country singer and songwriter.


Bryan has supported numerous charities and causes, including the City of Hope and Red Cross. The causes Bryan supports are AIDS and HIV, cancer, children's disaster relief, health, and human rights.[44]



Bryan possesses a high baritone vocal range of two octaves from A2 to A4.[45] Commenting on his vocal performance in "Tailgates and Tanlines," Slant magazine's Jonathan Kefee described Bryan's voice as "a pleasant, if slightly nasal, baritone."[46]


Bryan has cited influences in his career as country artists George Strait, Alan Jackson, Alabama and Merle Haggard.[47] As regards the incorporation of elements of other music genres into his music, he named hip hop bands Beastie Boys and Run-D.M.C. as the source of inspiration in an interview with The Huffington Post, noting, "I think there's been somewhat of a change with our generation. You know, nobody grew up more countrier than me, but I mean, I had Beastie Boys playing on little boom boxes and Run D.M.C. and all forms of music, so through the years, I just think it's all constantly blending together."[48]


Main article: Luke Bryan discography Albums
  • 2007: I'll Stay Me
  • 2009: Doin' My Thing
  • 2011: Tailgates & Tanlines
  • 2013: Crash My Party
  • 2015: Kill the Lights


  • Dirt Road Diaries Tour (2013)
  • That's My Kind of Night Tour (2014–15)
  • Kick the Dust Up Tour (2015)
  • Kill The Lights Tour (2016–17)
  • Huntin', Fishin' and Lovin' Every Day Tour (2017)
Minor tours
  • Farm Tour (2014–16)
  • Emotional Traffic Tour with Tim McGraw (2011)
  • My Kind of Party Tour with Jason Aldean (2012)
  • Own The Night Tour with Lady Antebellum (2012)
  • Night Train Tour with Jason Aldean (2013), one show

Awards and nominations

Year Association Category Recipient Result
2010 Academy of Country Music Awards Top New Solo Vocalist[49] Himself Won
Top New Artist[50] Won
CMT Music Awards USA Weekend Breakthrough Video of the Year "Do I"[51] Won
Country Music Association Awards New Artist of the Year[52] Himself Nominated
2011 CMT Music Awards Best Web Video of the Year "It's a Shore Thing"[53] Nominated
Nationwide Insurance On Your Side Award[54] Himself Nominated
Country Music Association Awards New Artist of the Year[55] Himself Nominated
Teen Choice Awards Choice Music: Country Song "Country Girl (Shake It for Me)"[56] Nominated
Choice Music: Country Artist Male[57] Himself Nominated
American Country Awards Male Artist of the Year[58] Nominated
Single by a Male Artist "Someone Else Calling You Baby"[58] Nominated
2012 CMT Music Awards Video of the Year: Male "I Don't Want This Night To End"[59] Won
Teen Choice Awards Teen Choice Award for Music – Male Country Artist[60] Himself Nominated
Country Music Association Awards Male Vocalist of the Year[61] Nominated
Album of the Year[61] Tailgates & Tanlines Nominated
American Music Awards Favorite Male Country Artist[62] Himself Won
Favorite Country Album[63] Tailgates & Tanlines Nominated
American Country Awards Artist of the Year[64] Himself Won
Male Artist of the Year[64] Won
Single of the Year "I Don't Want This Night to End"[64] Won
Single by a Male Artist[64] Won
Music Video of the Year[64] Won
Music Video by a Male Artist[64] Won
Album of the Year Tailgates & Tanlines[64] Won
Most Played Radio Track "I Don't Want This Night to End"[64] Won
Most Played Radio Track by a Male Artist[64] Won
2013 Country Music Association Awards Entertainer of the Year Himself Nominated
Male Vocalist of the Year Nominated
Album of the Year Tailgates & Tanlines Nominated
Vocal Event of the Year "The Only Way I Know"
(with Jason Aldean and Eric Church)
Billboard Music Awards Top Country Artist Himself Nominated
Top Country Album Tailgates & Tanlines Nominated
Top Country Song "Drunk on You" Nominated
CMT Music Awards Video of the Year "Kiss Tomorrow Goodbye" Nominated
Male Video of the Year Nominated
Collaboration Video of the Year "The Only Way I Know"
(with Jason Aldean and Eric Church)
CMT Performance of the Year "Drunk on You"/"Feel Again"
(with Ryan Tedder
American Music Awards Favorite Country Male Artist Himself Won
Favorite Country Album Crash My Party Nominated
2014 Billboard Music Awards Top Billboard 200 Album Crash My Party[65] Nominated
Top Country Album Crash My Party[66] Won
Top Male Artist[65] Himself Nominated
Top Billboard 200 Artist[65] Nominated
Top Country Artist[65] Won
Top Country Song "Crash My Party"[65] Won
Top Country Song "That's My Kind of Night"[65] Nominated
Country Music Association Awards Entertainer of the Year[67] Himself Won
Male Vocalist of the Year[67] Nominated
Album of the Year Crash My Party[67] Nominated
American Music Awards Artist of the Year Himself Nominated
Favorite Country Male Artist Won
American Country Countdown Awards[68] Artist of the Year Nominated
Male Vocalist of the Year Won
Collaboration "This Is How We Roll"
(with Florida Georgia Line)
Album Crash My Party Nominated
Digital Song of the Year "Drink a Beer" Nominated
Digital Song of the Year "This Is How We Roll"
(with Florida Georgia Line)
2015 People's Choice Awards Favorite Male Country Artist Himself Nominated
Academy of Country Music Awards Entertainer of the Year Won
Male Vocalist of the Year Nominated
Vocal Event of the Year "This Is How We Roll"
with Florida Georgia Line)
Billboard Music Awards Top Country Artist Himself Nominated
Top Country Song "Play It Again" Nominated
"This Is How We Roll"
(with Florida Georgia Line)
Top Country Album Crash My Party Nominated
CMT Music Awards Male Video of the Year "Play It Again" Won
Video of the Year Nominated
Teen Choice Awards[69] Choice Country Artist Himself Nominated
Choice Country Song "Kick the Dust Up" Nominated
Canadian Country Music Association Top Selling Album Crash My Party Won
CMA Awards Male Vocalist of the Year Himself Nominated
Entertainer of the Year Won
American Music Awards Artist of the Year Nominated
Favorite Country Male Artist Won
2016 People's Choice Awards Favorite Male Artist Nominated
Favorite Male Country Artist Nominated
iHeartRadio Music Awards Male Artist of the Year Himself Nominated
Best Tour Nominated
Country Artist of the Year Won
Country Song of the Year "I See You" Nominated
Academy of Country Music Awards Entertainer of the Year Himself Nominated
American Country Countdown Awards Artist of the Year Won
Male Vocalist of the Year Won
Song of the Year "Strip It Down" Nominated
Album of the Year "Kill the Lights" Nominated
Digital Song of the Year "Kick the Dust Up" Nominated
Touring Artist of the Year Himself Nominated
Billboard Music Awards Top Country Artist Won
Top Country Album Kill the Lights Nominated
American Music Awards Favorite Country Album Nominated
Favorite Male Country Artist Himself Nominated
2017 People's Choice Awards Favorite Male Country Artist[70] Himself Nominated
iHeartRadio Music Awards Male Artist of the Year[71] Himself Nominated
Country Artist of the Year[71] Himself Nominated
Billboard Music Awards Top Country Tour[72] Kill the Lights Tour Pending
Billboard Chart Achievement Award[72] Himself Pending


Year Title Role Notes
2011–present CMT Crossroads Himself with The Doobie Brothers and Jason Derulo
2013–present Academy of Country Music Awards Himself Co-host Alongside with Blake Shelton and Dierks Bentley
2014 Nashville Himself Season 3, 1 episode
2015 The Voice Himself Season 8 finale result
2017 Himself/Advisor Season 12: Blake Shelton's team


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  2. ^ Fabian, Shelly. "sexyCountry Guys Under 35". About.com. Retrieved October 22, 2008. 
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  4. ^ Rogers, Christopher. "ACM Awards Best Moments: Luke Bryan Wins Entertainer Of The Year, Performance of the national anthem at the 51st Super Bowl and More". Retrieved April 8, 2013. 
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  14. ^ Lounges, Tom (August 31, 2007). "This Georgian just peachy to country fans". Munster (Indiana) Times. Retrieved September 7, 2007. 
  15. ^ Morris, Edward (July 17, 2007). "Luke Bryan Celebrates No. 1 for Billy Currington Hit Singer-Songwriter Grabs Spotlight for "Good Directions"". CMT. Retrieved February 19, 2012. 
  16. ^ Jurek, Thom. "I'll Stay Me review". AllMusic. Retrieved February 19, 2012. 
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  18. ^ "Luke Bryan". AOL Music. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  19. ^ "Charles & Dave Co-Writers On Luke Bryan's New Single, Hillary Sings Background Vocals". ladyantebellum.com. April 22, 2009. Retrieved April 28, 2009. 
  20. ^ "Luke Bryan". frontrowking.com. Retrieved May 6, 2014. 
  21. ^ Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. "Doin' My Thing review". AllMusic. Retrieved February 19, 2012. 
  22. ^ "Luke Bryan, 'Country Girl (Shake It for Me)' – Song Spotlight". Taste of Country. March 14, 2011. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  23. ^ "Luke Bryan, 'Country Girl (Shake It for Me)' – Lyrics Uncovered". Taste of Country. March 24, 2011. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  24. ^ Luke Bryan's Spring Break 4 EP Due March 6, CMT.com, February 17, 2012; retrieved March 6, 2012.
  25. ^ "Luke Bryan Is 'Here to Party' With 2013 Spring Break EP". Taste of Country. January 30, 2013. Retrieved January 31, 2013. 
  26. ^ "Luke Bryan Titles New Album "Crash My Party"". Nash FM 94.7. June 26, 2013. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  27. ^ "Luke Bryan Excited About Upcoming Album: 'My Voice Seems to Go to a New Level'". Taste of Country. March 5, 2013. Retrieved March 5, 2013. 
  28. ^ "Review: Luke Bryan makes Columbus' night in 2014 tour kickoff". The Lantern. Retrieved August 10, 2015. 
  29. ^ "Luke Bryan Releasing New Single, "I See You," as 2014 That's My Kind of Tour Wraps Up". Win 98.5. Retrieved October 24, 2014. 
  30. ^ "Luke Bryan Parties Again During Spring Break in Florida". CMT. March 12, 2014. 
  31. ^ The EP achieved the #1 spot on the Billboard Top Country Albums chart; retrieved April 7, 2014.
  32. ^ "Luke Bryan Is a Record-Setting History-Maker". Country Outfitter. February 16, 2015. 
  33. ^ "Luke Bryan Currently Working On New Album". Win 98.5. Retrieved December 29, 2014. 
  34. ^ Hudak, Joseph Luke Bryan: The Rolling Stone Country Interview Rolling Stone. September 10, 2015
  35. ^ Asker, Jim (April 3, 2017). "Luke Bryan Becomes First Artist to Earn 6 Country Airplay No. 1s From an Album". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved April 4, 2017. 
  36. ^ "Luke Bryan to Perform at Halftime of Thanksgiving Cowboys vs. Panthers Game". Billboard. Retrieved October 30, 2015. 
  37. ^ http://abcnews.go.com/Entertainment/scenes-cmas-historic-music-video-featuring-30-country/story?id=42129062
  38. ^ "Luke Bryan to Sing National Anthem at Super Bowl LI". Rolling Stone. January 22, 2017. Retrieved January 23, 2017. 
  39. ^ "Luke Bryan Reveals His Memorable Spring Breaks, Best Buds and a Celebrity Apprentice Freakout | Michael Bialas". Huffingtonpost.com. March 7, 2012. Retrieved August 10, 2015. 
  40. ^ Weigle, Lauren (April 19, 2015). "Caroline Boyer, Luke Bryan's Wife: 5 Fast Facts to Know". Heavy.com. Retrieved August 10, 2015. 
  41. ^ Luke Bryan profile, hollywoodlife.com, January 2, 2014; accessed April 7, 2014.
  42. ^ "Luke Bryan Takes in His 13-Year-Old Nephew Following Brother-in-Law's Death - ABC News". Abcnews.go.com. February 4, 2015. Retrieved August 10, 2015. 
  43. ^ "Luke Bryan". 2015. Retrieved April 28, 2016. 
  44. ^ "Luke Bryan : Charity Work, Events, and Causes". Look to the Stars. Look to the Stars. Retrieved October 14, 2015. 
  45. ^ Grossman, Samatha. "This Interactive Chart Compares the Vocal Ranges of the World's Greatest Singers". TIME. Retrieved August 13, 2015. 
  46. ^ Kefee, Jonathan. Slant Magazine http://www.slantmagazine.com/music/review/luke-bryan-tailgates-and-tanlines. Retrieved August 24, 2015.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  47. ^ "Luke Bryan Fan Facts". vividseats. Retrieved August 13, 2015. 
  48. ^ Friedlander, Kari (August 16, 2013). "Luke Bryan Laughs Off Country Music Stereotypes, Talks Growing Popularity Of Genre". Huffington Post. Retrieved August 13, 2015. 
  49. ^ "Luke is a Double Winner at 2010 ACM Awards!". lukebryan.com. April 20, 2010. Retrieved June 13, 2010. 
  50. ^ "ACM Awards Winners 2010 – The Boot". The Boot. April 18, 2010. Retrieved June 13, 2010. 
  51. ^ "2010 CMT Awards Winners – The Boot". The Boot. June 9, 2010. Retrieved June 13, 2010. 
  52. ^ "Miranda Lambert Leads 2010 CMA Nominees". The Boot. September 1, 2010. Retrieved November 17, 2010. 
  53. ^ "2011 CMT Music Awards : Web Video of the Year". Country Music Television. Retrieved June 9, 2011. 
  54. ^ "Nationwide® Insurance On Your Side® Award". CMT. Archived from the original on January 23, 2013. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  55. ^ "2011 CMA Awards Winners – Full List". Tasteofcountry.com. Retrieved March 10, 2015. 
  56. ^ "2011 Teen Choice Awards Winners". Taste of Country. August 7, 2011. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  57. ^ "Teen Choice Award Nominees Named". Teen Hollywood. Retrieved July 1, 2011. 
  58. ^ a b "2011 American Country Awards: Nominees & Winners". Country Weekly. December 5, 2011. Archived from the original on January 23, 2013. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  59. ^ "Luke Bryan Wins Male Video of the Year at 2012 CMT Music Awards for 'I Don't Want This Night to End'". Taste of Country. June 6, 2012. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  60. ^ "Hunter Hayes, Lady Antebellum Win at 2012 Teen Choice Awards". Taste of Country. July 23, 2012. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  61. ^ a b "2012 CMA Awards Winners – Full List". Taste of Country. November 1, 2012. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  62. ^ "Luke Bryan Scores First-Ever Win at the 2012 American Music Awards for Favorite Country Male". Taste of Country. November 18, 2012. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  63. ^ "Carrie Underwood and Luke Bryan Lead Country Nominees at the 2012 American Music Awards". Taste of Country. October 9, 2012. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  64. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Luke Bryan Sweeps 2012 ACAs Show With Nine Awards, Including Artist of the Year". Taste of Country. December 10, 2012. Retrieved January 23, 2013. "2012 American Country Awards Winners – Full List". Taste of Country. December 10, 2012. Retrieved January 23, 2013. 
  65. ^ a b c d e f "Billboard Music Awards 2014: Full Winners List". Billboard.com. May 18, 2014. Retrieved May 20, 2014. 
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  67. ^ a b c "2014 CMA Awards: The Complete Winners List - ABC News". Abcnews.go.com. November 5, 2014. Retrieved March 10, 2015. 
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  72. ^ a b "Drake, The Chainsmokers Lead Nominees for the 2017 Billboard Music Awards". Billboard. Retrieved 11 April 2017. 

External links

  • Official website
  • v
  • t
  • e
Luke Bryan
Studio albums
  • I'll Stay Me (2007)
  • Doin' My Thing (2009)
  • Tailgates & Tanlines (2011)
  • Crash My Party (2013)
  • Kill the Lights (2015)
  • Spring Break...Here to Party (2013)
Extended plays
  • Spring Break 3...It's a Shore Thing (2011)
  • Spring Break 4...Suntan City (2012)
  • Spring Break 6...Like We Ain't Ever (2014)
  • Spring Break...Checkin' Out (2015)
  • Farm Tour... Here's to the Farmer (2016)
  • "All My Friends Say"
  • "We Rode in Trucks"
  • "Country Man"
  • "Do I"
  • "Rain Is a Good Thing"
  • "Someone Else Calling You Baby"
  • "Country Girl (Shake It for Me)"
  • "I Don't Want This Night to End"
  • "Drunk on You"
  • "Kiss Tomorrow Goodbye"
  • "Crash My Party"
  • "That's My Kind of Night"
  • "Drink a Beer"
  • "Play It Again"
  • "Roller Coaster"
  • "I See You"
  • "Kick the Dust Up"
  • "Strip It Down"
  • "Home Alone Tonight" (w/ Karen Fairchild)
  • "Huntin', Fishin' and Lovin' Every Day"
  • "Move"
  • "Fast"
Guest singles
  • "The Only Way I Know" (w/ Jason Aldean and Eric Church)
  • "This Is How We Roll" (w/ Florida Georgia Line)
Promotional singles
  • "Buzzkill"
  • "Games"
Concert tours
  • Dirt Road Diaries Tour (2013)
  • That's My Kind of Night Tour (2014-15)
  • Kick the Dust Up Tour (2015)
  • Kill the Lights Tour (2016–17)
  • Huntin', Fishin' and Lovin' Every Day Tour (2017)
Related articles
  • Michael Carter
  • Jeff Stevens
  • Cole Swindell
  • "Good Directions"

Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • VIAF: 2255788
  • LCCN: no2007107655
  • GND: 1068200235
  • BNF: cb16767650b (data)
  • MusicBrainz: aab35942-f176-4f77-bbf9-1d6aa98ccf3f
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Long-Term Side Effects of Prostate Cancer Treatment
Saturday, April 22 | 11 a.m.
Homewood Suites - Stewart Airport
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Dr. Jaspreet Singh will provide a free seminar on dealing with the lasting side effects of prostate cancer treatement. To reserve your seat, call (845) 784-3849 or email bgunning@slchospital.org.

Bariatric & Metabolic Surgery Seminar
Thursday, April 27 | 6:30 p.m.
Hyatt House | Fishkill, NY
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Dr. Wayne Weiss, Medical Director of the St. Luke's Cornwall Hospital Institute for Metabolic & Bariatric Surgery, will give a free presentation on Thursday, April 27 at 6:30 p.m. To reserve your seat, call (845) 249-8967 or email kdabroski@slchospital.org.

Get The Facts: Nutrition Education
Tuesday, May 9 | 11:30 a.m.
The Center of Highland Falls
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Join the SLCH Food & Nutrtion team for this free presentation about making healthier food choices. No registration required.

Littman Cancer Center Education Series
Breast Cancer Education
Wednesday, May 10 | 6 p.m.
SLCH Cornwall Campus
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You are invited to our free, three-part series on the symptoms, treatment and prevention of various forms of cancer. To reserve your space for any or all of the presentation (Lung Cancer on June 8 & Colon Cancer on July 19), call (845) 784-3849 or email bgunning@slchospital.org. All three seminars start at 6 p.m. in the cafeteria of our Cornwall campus.

Put Your Back Pain Behind You
Thursday, May 18 | 6:30 p.m.
Comfort Inn & Suites | Goshen, NY
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Join Dr. Jeffrey Degen, St. Luke's Cornwall Hospital Chief of Neurosurgery, for a free seminar on the symptoms, treatment and prevention of many common back and spine issues. Reserve your space by calling (845) 784-3849 or emailing bgunning@slchospital.org.

Preventing Kidney Stones
Thursday, May 18 | 6:30 p.m.
SLCH Newburgh Campus
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Dr. Yu-Kuan Lin will discuss how adjusting your diet can help prevent the formation of painful kidney stones. To reserve your seat, call (845) 249-8967 or email kdabroski@slchospital.org.

Break Free From Arthritis Pain
Tuesday, May 23 | 6 p.m.
Homewood Suites - Stewart Airport
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Join Dr. Kenneth Rauschenbach for a free seminar about the diagnosis and treatment of arthritis, including dietary supplements, medications, exercise, injections and surgery. To reserve your seat, call (845) 784-3849 or email bgunning@slchospital.org.

For more information, or to schedule a presentation, call (845) 784-3849 or email bgunning@slchospital.org.




SLCH and MISN are teaming up to offer free prenatal breastfeeding classes that are open to both mom and dad, as well as a support group for new breastfeeding mothers. Both classes meet in both Newburgh and Cornwall. For more information, or to register, text or call Stephanie, MISN Director, at (845) 492-9027 or email newparentu@misn-ny.org.

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IMPORTANT MESSAGE ABOUT ACCEPTED HEALTH PLANS: St. Luke's Cornwall Hospital accepts most major health insurers in the Hudson Valley Region, including Empire BlueCross. A recent article in the local media has spurred much question over local healthcare providers and their participation in Empire BlueCross. We want to ensure our patients that SLCH is currently accepting Empire BlueCross. For a full list of Health Plans accepted by SLCH, please clickhere.

Early Lung Cancer Action Program 

St. Luke's Cornwall Hospital is participating in the Early Lung Cancer Action Program. For more information about this program, please visit http://www.ielcap.org/.


SLCH: Past. Present. Future


SLCH Payment Portal

With the new Patient Payment Portal, St. Luke's Cornwall Hospital now has a simple tool for patients to access their healthcare bills and pay online​. 

- Quickly and easily pay bills online anytime, anywhere

- View a summary of all patients linked to the user account

- Access receipts for any payment

- View statements and pay balances

- Save preferred payment methods for easy payments​​


Value Based Payments (English)

Value Based Payments (Español)


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Consistent with its current practices of universal precautions, St. Luke's Cornwall Hospital has proactively put several additional measures into place to prepare staff on the proper protocol should they encounter a patient who is screened and suspected to have the Ebola virus. Hospital officials are working with several agencies, including our Local County Health Department, NYS DOH and the CDC to ensure that all guidelines are met.


For more information on precautionary measures for the Ebola virus, please

click here.​​​​​​​​​


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