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Nectar is a marketing term that came about in the late 1980s for a non-pure, diluted fruit juice to distinguish it from other non-pure fruit drinks.

A "Nectar" will contain added water, added sugar or honey to sweeten it, and often contains fruit pulp to make it thicker than juice.

There are no real standards yet (as of 2004) as to how much juice must be present, but generally producers are making it with anywhere from 25 to 60% juice.


Aguamiel; Apple Juice; Bug Juice; Cranberry Juice; Frozen Orange Juice Concentrate; Fruit Drink; Grape Juice; Juice Apples; Juice; Lemon Juice; Lime Juice; Mock Orange Juice; Nectars; Olive Juice; Orange Juice; Pickle Juice; Pineapple Juice; Pomegranate Juice; Sparkling Juices; Tomato Juice; V8 Juice; Yuzu Juice

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Oulton, Randal. "Nectars." CooksInfo.com. Published 16 September 2004; revised 26 August 2005. Web. Accessed 05/22/2018. <http://www.cooksinfo.com/nectars>.

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