"I've heard people talk about hiding mini-fridges on campus and doing an on-demand delivery service - get a can of soda delivered to you anywhere on campus any time", R. Alex Anderson, a 24-year-old master's student said via Twitter direct messaging.
Brigham Young University is now allowing the sale of caffeinated sodas on campus grounds. In general, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints has a complicated - and often misunderstood - relationship with caffeine.
Non-caffeinated sodas will continue to be offered on the Provo campus.More news: Banner drop urges Britain to sign nuke ban treaty
Explaining the decision, Dean Wright, the director of BYU's dining services, said that the goal of the change is "simply working to meet the preferences of our customers".
That is, until 2012, when Mitt Romney's presidential run spurred the Church to release an official statement that it "does not prohibit the use of caffeine".
While many Mormons do avoid caffeinated soft drinks, LDS Doctrine and Covenants - the revelation Mormon prophet Joseph Smith says he received from God - only explicitly forbids the consumption of "hot drinks".More news: USA oil stockpiles grow 4.6 million barrels
Whether it's been an espresso-laced coffee or a cold Coca-Cola, caffeinated drinks have fueled campuses for decades.
BYU students always had been free to bring caffeinated drinks to campus. Employees don shirts that say, "I'm a caffeine dealer".
Mormons are encouraged to maintain a healthy lifestyle, but it was a long-held misunderstanding that the faithful were barred from consuming caffeine.
It's not clear how the business will be impacted by the dining service change.More news: FSU falls again in the AP Poll despite not playing