IRN-BRU 1901, A Very Special Vintage Recipe, No Caffeine, Full Sugar, Taste The First Ever IRN-BRU Recipe - 12 x 330ml Cans
About this deal
As well as being sold throughout the United Kingdom, Irn-Bru is available throughout the world and can usually be bought where there is a significant community of people from Scotland. The standard Irn-Bru distributed in Canada also contains the "Not a source of iron" disclaimer on the label. Irn-Bru began being sold in Russia in 1997, and by 2002, it had become their third best selling soft drink. This may affect nutrition and allergen information therefore you should always check product labels and not rely solely on the information presented here. In the 1930s, the firm began a long-running series of comic strip ads entitled "The Adventures of Ba-Bru" which ran in various local papers from April 1939 until October 1970.
Whilst Marfast use reasonable endeavors to ensure that the product information presented is accurate and up to date it does not accept any liability for any information which may not be accurate, it is not a substitute for reading the product packaging or label prior to use.Now it’s back for good, so people can enjoy it year-round with the first bottles going on shelves today. Another featured a picture of a cow with the slogan "When I'm a burger, I want to be washed down with Irn-Bru". The firm first commercialised their drink using this new name in 1948 once government SDI consolidation of the soft drinks industry had ended.
Irn-Bru has long been the most popular soft drink in Scotland, with Coca-Cola second, but competition between the two brands brought their sales to roughly equal levels by 2003.Barr's trademark application for the brand name Irn-Bru dates from July 1946  when the drink was still off sale because of wartime regulations. Information and statements about products are not intended to be used to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease or health condition. However, the scene involving the mother shaving at the end of the advertisement was deemed by Ofcom to be "capable of causing offence by strongly reinforcing negative stereotypes", and so it was taken off the air. The "Iron Brew" name has continued to be used for many versions of the drink sold by rival manufacturers.