Beer canister prices have been on a downward trajectory since they were last approved by the US Food and Drug Administration.
Now, it appears that the trend will continue as the US is expected to approve new beer-based coke-and-coke-soda cans later this month.
The announcement comes as the government works on rules for co-packaged beer and craft beer, which are expected to be ready later this year.
According to Bloomberg, the Food and Drugs Administration (FDA) has been working on rules to make the coke cans cheaper for consumers.
The US is the only developed nation that has not adopted a coke vending ban.
The beverage-makers have been lobbying for the ban for years and were granted a temporary waiver in 2014.
But, in December, the FDA made a final decision not to make coke beverage cans cheaper.
The agency said that it was unable to approve the new rules for the purpose of providing a “safety valve” to prevent a spill of chemicals or other hazardous substances into the environment.
The new cans have been available in cans since 2011 and can be purchased at craft beer and wine bars, grocery stores, coffee bars, and convenience stores.
The cans can hold between 30 to 50 servings.
The new cans come in three varieties: a pint size, a quart size, and a gallon size.
The size is determined by the beer or soda you choose to drink.
The first version, a pint-sized beer can, is available in 32-ounce cans.
The pint-size cans are not included with the beer, though they can be used with beer.
The smaller size of the cans also allow for easier storage.
The second and third versions of the coke cans are also available.
A new version of the beer can was also added to the cans this year, which allow you to fill the can with brewed coke, which is typically soda, and then pour the beverage out, which creates a much smaller volume.
Co-packaging has been an increasingly popular way for breweries to sell craft beer and brews that are less than 3% alcohol.
Beer cans have become popular because they are a cheaper way to sell beer than bottles and cans.
Coke-based beverages are not as expensive to produce as bottled products, but they are still expensive to ship.