Here's the latest trend in soft drinks: Vitamin-fortified soda pop. But does it make sodas healthy to drink? The answer is no. That's from MSN Health and Fitness. Soda is a multi-billion dollar industry. But its image has suffered in recent years. Diet sodas have been plagued by problems with artificial sweeteners - from myths of brain tumors to some legitimate health concerns, like diabetes. Sodas sweetened with high-fructose corn syrup are being blamed for the rise in obesity. And nutrition experts at the Center for Science in the Public Interest famously dubbed soda "liquid candy." As a response, sodas have recently been banned from many school cafeterias. And fast-food chains like McDonald's have begun to include healthier beverage choices, like bottled water and milk. Marketing research expert Lynn Dornblaser says that the biggest thing in every industry these days seems to be health and wellness. And even companies that never had health as a primary focus are now trying to adapt their product lines to fit into the fitness craze. Which is where the beverage manufacturers come in. Coca-Cola has unveiled their new Diet Coke Plus. A soda laced with vitamins B-6 and B-12, and a sprinkling of zinc and magnesium. Vitamins and minerals which have been shown to boost your immune system. Later this year, Pepsi will launch a no-calorie beverage called Tava. Which includes 10% of the adult daily requirement of vitamins E, B3 and B6. Kristine Clark is the director of sports nutrition at Penn State University. And she says that there aren't enough nutrients in vitamin-laced sodas to boost anybody's health. So, just so long as you know that vitamin-laced soda is not a health drink - go ahead and give it a try. But make sure that most of what you drink is actually good for you, like water, tea and 100% fruit juice.