The world has more food than ever before.
In the first five years of the 21st century, food consumption increased by 20 percent, according to a report by the World Bank, but the average person ate almost twice as much food per capita.
What has changed?
The growth in food consumption is primarily driven by the increasing globalisation of the global economy and a desire for a taste of food.
According to a study from the World Health Organization, there were 1.4 billion people in the UK who were in poor health at the end of 2016.
The UK is the world’s second largest food exporter, but only surpassed by the US.
The amount of food consumed by the UK population was higher than the US population, but lower than the population of the entire world combined.
According the World Food Programme, the UK is now the third largest exporter of food to the world, with a global trade of $3.5 billion in 2017.
As the globalisation and food demand have increased, so has the amount of supermarkets.
And supermarkets are starting to have an impact.
The number of supermarkets has risen by more than one million in the past decade.
But the number of outlets has also increased by about 20 percent since 2000, according a study by Food and Markets.
These outlets now offer a range of foods, from healthy products to meat and dairy products.
The trend towards convenience and convenience food is likely to continue as people seek out a more familiar supermarket experience, said Andrew Miller, a food historian at Oxford University.
“Consumption of convenience foods is a new phenomenon,” he said.
The supermarkets that are opening, Miller said, are the ones that will be most popular, given that people have become accustomed to using supermarkets for shopping, and will also be the most profitable.
“We’re seeing a trend towards having people come to supermarkets with more money in their pocket, rather than with a desire to eat healthy,” Miller said.