Look back

You are here
to check out
Ana Sasso...

...and you
don't give a Pipi

But as you scroll down, take a look at other moments from Pipi’s history too.

2017

The New Look

Pipi is more grown up and more carefree than ever before! Along with the new design of our favourite bottle, we launched the new campaign that celebrates an easy going, carefree way of life.

2016

Pipi Again

After business ventures that lasted for several years, with the rise of Dalmacijavino, Pipi and her oranges have returned to restore their former glory.

2002

Size Matters

We launched new PET 2L and 0,5L packaging for the first time ever on our market. And the total production of these two formats was more than one-and-a-half million litres. And all of it went down bottoms up!

2001

They wanted more

Someone was unstoppable, so they decided to create and start filling bottles with two more flavours: Pipi Limunada (Lemonade) and Pipi Cola.

2000

Flavours Differ, Pipi Is One

As the Pipi range began to expand, new flavours are put into bottles, such as Pipi Bitter Lemon, Pipi Tonic Water and Pipi Orela (red orange)

1981

The Legendary Pipi Girl

We made the TV commercial starring Ana Sasso and it gained a cult status. Her famous jump out of the water and her wet t-shirt made growing up with Pipi... definitely unforgettable.

1979

The Mediterranean Record

Split hosted the Mediterranean Games and the official drink of those games was Pipi. That year we produced a record-breaking quantity of Pipi, 12 million bottles.

1975

The First Prize Game

When Veljko threw hundreds of Pipi bottles into the sea, he was not sending out SOS messages but prize vouchers for honest finders. It was Dalmacijavino's great prize game in which everybody participated, old and young.

1971

Pipi the Marathon Runner

Pipi won heart of Veljko Rogošić, the marathon runner and sports champion, who played the main role in first TV commercials.

1971

The Origin of Pipi

Pipi was named after the famous "long stockings" girl, Pipi the rebel from the popular children's book by Astrid Lindgren. From then until this day, this freckled girl is the trademark of Split’s most famous drink.