Gold Member Badge


  • You're all caught up!

Are Dole Fruit Drinks Healthy?

author image Julie Boehlke
Julie is an avid outdoor enthusiast who loves to camp with friends and family. Julie spends her free time writing, working on her novel and brewing up new recipes of wine—her newest hobby. She enjoys scouring junk shops and antique boutiques in search of rare finds and one of-a-kind treasures. She collects vintage dishes and antiquarian books. Julie spends her days being followed around aimlessly by her most adoring fan—Mushu the pug. She ventures out on weekends to the remote trails and deep north woods of Michigan. Julie also enjoys exploring out of the way nooks and crannies along the great lakes shoreline.
Are Dole Fruit Drinks Healthy?
Fruit juice offers a healthy alternative to sugary drinks and sodas. Photo Credit: Purestock/Purestock/Getty Images

If you are trying to lead a healthy lifestyle, getting your recommended daily amount of fruit can sometimes be challenging. Choosing all natural fruit drinks, like those from Dole, will help you make healthy choices. Dole fruit drinks are healthy because they do not have any added sugars or flavor additives like other fruit juices do. You will get additional nutrients when consuming dole fruit drinks, but you need to be careful of your caloric intake.

Video of the Day


There are several different types of Dole fruit juices that you can choose from, based on convenience and personal preference. This allows you plenty of healthy fruit options. Dole juices are available ready-to-drink in cans on the fruit juice aisle and bottles in your grocer's refrigerator section. There are also frozen juices available in the freezer section that require you to add water and mix. There are many flavor varieties to choose from, including canned selections of pineapple, pineapple orange banana and pineapple orange. Chilled juices include orange, pineapple, paradise blend, orange peach mango, strawberry kiwi and pineapple orange strawberry. Frozen favorites are orange strawberry banana, pineapple-orange strawberry, orange peach mango and pineapple orange.


A low-fat diet is important to follow for optimal health and wellness, explains, the website from the American Academy of Family Physicians. Dole fruit drinks are a healthy choice because they are fat-free or low in fat. For example, Dole’s Orange Strawberry Banana fruit juice has no fat and only 120 calories per 8-oz. serving. Because they are fat-free, you can use them in addition to your meal as a tasty treat. Dole offers a pina colada flavored fruit drink medley that combines coconut water, banana puree, apple juice concentrate, pineapple juice concentrate and other natural flavors to give you a tropical-style drink without the alcohol.

Healthy Benefits

There are several health benefits to drinking Dole fruit juices. One of the most important is that eating or drinking fruit and fruit juices daily can reduce your risk for certain conditions such as stroke and cardiovascular disease explains, the U.S. Department of Agriculture. You may also reduce your risk for developing type 2 diabetes and kidney stones and help prevent the onset of bone loss. Fruits are rich in vitamin C and potassium -- both are heart-healthy and can help lower blood pressure and cholesterol levels. While Dole fruit juices have many benefits, if you are watching your dietary fiber, consider eating fresh fruits as opposed to fruit juice because of the lack of fiber content in the juice.

Recipe Options

While Dole fruit juices offer a healthy way to grab your daily servings of fruit, you can also use them to make tasty recipes. You can whip up a smoothie using juice, low-fat frozen yogurt and additional fresh fruits such as strawberries and bananas. Use Dole fruit juices as a marinade for your favorite lean chicken or meat dish. You can also use Dole fruit juice to make a fruit soup for a refreshing recipe on a hot summer afternoon.

LiveStrong Calorie Tracker
Lose Weight. Feel Great! Change your life with MyPlate by LIVESTRONG.COM
  • Gain 2 pounds per week
  • Gain 1.5 pounds per week
  • Gain 1 pound per week
  • Gain 0.5 pound per week
  • Maintain my current weight
  • Lose 0.5 pound per week
  • Lose 1 pound per week
  • Lose 1.5 pounds per week
  • Lose 2 pounds per week
  • Female
  • Male
ft. in.


Demand Media