Coris Fue Ramune: Classic Japanese Whistle Candy

Have you ever tried Japanese Ramune (ラムネ)? Further, do you know it comes in 2 types?

For the unfamiliar, one is the soda pop filled in a unique-shaped glass bottle sealed with a marble.

Ramune Soda PopRamune Soda Pop

Meanwhile, the other type is the Dagashi sugar candy featuring a melty, chalky texture and a refreshing, sweet taste.

The Ramune candy is usually shaped like a tablet or pastille, as you can see from Japan’s most loved Morinaga Ramune (森永ラムネ).

Morinaga Ramune CandyMorinaga Ramune Candy

The tablet candy has over 100 years of history and traditionally consists of sugar (dextrose), potato/corn starch, and acidifiers (citric acid).

But today, it is available in many flavors, including fruit ones, and some varieties boast one-of-a-kind characteristics not seen in others,

like this Fue Ramune (フエラムネ) whistle candy.

Fue Ramune (フエラムネ) Whistle Candy from Coris

Coris Fue Ramune

Fue Ramune (フエラムネ) was first made by the Osaka-based confectionery company Coris (コリス) in 1973.

In its name, Fue (フエ/笛) means whistle in Japanese.

Coris Fue Ramune Whistle Sugar Candy

And this Ramune candy has a tiny hole at the center, making it possible to make a sound.

You can hear a high-pitched sound in the video, created with a blow of breath through the hole.

Fue Ramune and Omocha

Despite being sold for just 60 yen (about 0.5 USD), this product additionally has a small boxed toy, making kids excited.

Ingredients/Nutrition Facts

Coris Fue Ramune Ingredients Nutrition Facts Calories Label

Dextrose, Sugar, Emulsifier, Acidifier, Pullulan, Modified starch, Flavoring

Nutritional Values

Nutritional Values per 8 Pieces (22 Grams)
Calories 83 kcal
Protein 0 g
Fat 0.3 g
Carbohydrates 20.1g
Salt equivalents 0 g


Hi, I'm Tomo, a Japanese blogger living in Niigata Prefecture, Japan. For the purpose of enriching your life, I would like to introduce things about Japan on this blog, especially unique Japanese products, cooking recipes, cultures, and facts and trivia.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

%d bloggers like this: