Vizzy Hard Seltzer Review {VLOG}

Vizzy Hard Seltzer Review {VLOG}

In today’s VLOG – we share our experiences with the Vizzy Hard Seltzer.

We picked up this “interesting” seltzer because it hit our low-carb marks – and had a different twist to their marketing and ingredients. They had added so-called “healthy” ingredients, such as antioxidants and vitamins.

While that is nice on paper and in theory, we suspect the main reason was they wanted to find a niche that hadn’t been addressed. That is how companies penetrate markets. It’s based on financial ideas, rather than a true passion for making something better. But we digress.

The Vizzy seltzers have 5% alcohol by volume and 2g of carbs per can. This includes 1g of “added sugar.”

Vizzy is owned by Molson-Coors

One thing we didn’t realize until after purchase – is that Vizzy is owned by Molson-Coors. The largest domestic “beer” company (Bud is not headquartered in America).

We have suspicions when it comes to these massive corporations. Their best interest is in profits – not what is the best product. Anyone with half a brain knows that.

And the fact that this beverage has ANY “added sugar” bothers us. As well as the “natural flavors” which could easily have addictive ingredients such as MSG in them.

We’ve noticed an interesting trend as the low-carb seltzer market expands at break-neck speed. The “major” corporations were a bit slow to enter these markets (besides Smirnoff). Why is that?

We suspect that they had to spend time “in the lab” to manufacture products that met all their requirements financially and sustainably. I often think there are true “mad scientists” working at these multi-billion dollar corporations.

I don’t know. Sometimes the marketing seems TOO PERFECT. Like they thought about the product so much, as if they were following a script.

But forget your theories – how was Vizzy?

I guess if you have your head in the sand, and only care about your buzz, these things weren’t so bad.

Perhaps the psychosomatic effect of having mere drops of healthy ingredients makes many people feel good. Suppose there is no harm in that.

The price was fine, and the product was enjoyable. We found we drank more than we usually do – and suspect that it was because of even the slightest amount of added sugar. It’s not necessary – except to make people consume and buy more.

Overall though, these do not smash your sugar levels, and perhaps the worst thing is you drink more than you planned. Maybe in today’s world that isn’t the worst thing.

We’ll try them again to put our theories to the test.

What do you think of these? Do you think major corporations have an unfair advantage?

See you next time!

About the author


NJroute22 (site admin) is an avid traveler along NJ Route 22 (and almost all of central New Jersey!) Family man, pet lover, and property owner who has a natural curiosity for everything around.