A series of major crop failures across the world have killed hundreds of thousands of crops and forced millions to resort to eating the same kind of vegetables in some places as they do now.
The damage is likely to worsen and even spread, as the climate continues to change, with a growing number of countries struggling to adapt to the effects of climate change.
The crisis has been triggered by two factors.
The first is that the world’s wheat crop failed, causing the world to eat far more of it than it should.
The second is the failure of a third of the world´s crop harvests, a massive drop in crop yields.
In the US, wheat production has fallen by about 30 per cent since 2007.
By 2020, it will fall by an even greater amount, at a rate of 30 per year.
This means that by 2050, the US will need to rely on wheat for half of its food needs.
While wheat harvies are a relatively small part of the food supply, they are one of the biggest sources of greenhouse gas emissions.
This is because wheat is the primary crop for livestock and it takes up much of the land available to feed animals.
In the US alone, more than 30 million acres of land is used to produce wheat, according to the US Department of Agriculture.
The US Department for Agriculture (USDA) estimates that more than 1 billion acres of farmland is used for cattle and poultry production.
As a result, many people, particularly those in the western United States, are struggling to feed themselves and their families.
There is a large and growing movement to tackle climate change, including the growing use of green vegetables.
The UK has a national green vegetable campaign, with around 40 million tonnes of green and leafy vegetables grown annually.
The United States has about 30 million tonnes, but it is the British and Canadian farmers who have been the biggest users of green plants in recent years.
But the UK has had to make difficult decisions to make sure that the British vegetable industry can continue to produce a sustainable product.
Last year, it imposed a levy on the import of green, leafy and fruit vegetables, and increased the price of green lettuces, which are considered to be more sustainable than fresh lettuce.
According to the UK Department of Health, more people in the UK than in the rest of Europe have had to seek emergency food assistance, such as on the Emergency Food Scheme (EFS), which provides food and hygiene support to people living in crisis.
More than 80 per cent of the UK’s food aid comes from the EFS, with people relying on the aid to meet basic needs like heating, heat and light.
It is a system that can be hard for people who are trying to make ends meet, but is also vital for the health of the NHS.
Green vegetables are an important part of this system.
In 2016, the British government announced plans to produce an extra 1 million tonnes annually.
Some of this is for the use of the EFA.
The government says the extra production will help offset the costs of food imports.
But it also has to ensure that the UK meets the global target to reduce greenhouse gas pollution by 25 per cent by 2030.
Despite the measures being taken, the Green Food Alliance says that the Greenfood Initiative is not working and that the food industry needs to do more.
“Greenfoods are only a small part,” said Andy Hall, director of the GreenFood Alliance, a charity.
“We need to invest in the whole food supply chain, from the food itself to the food processing, the supply chain from farmers to retailers, to the farmers’ markets and the retailers.
We also need to look at how we can reduce our carbon emissions and the climate impacts.”
The Green Food Initiative is the worlds largest food policy organisation.
It has a network of about 5,000 volunteers around the world.
Its aim is to make green food more widely available, so people can be more aware of their food and to take steps to limit their food use.
Although the Green Alliance has worked hard to bring green food into the mainstream, it is far from the only sector that is affected.
Around 2.2 million people, or nearly one in three, are currently classified as poor, according the Oxfam report.
This includes almost 1.6 million children, as well as many elderly people and people with disabilities.
Food prices are increasing.
The price of a packet of carrots has risen by 40 per cent in the last year, and the cost of a cup of soup has gone up by about 60 per cent.
People with incomes under £15,000 are more likely to be poor than those with incomes over £150,000.
They are also more likely than the poorest to live in cities, which have higher costs of living.
For the past three years, the UK government has been targeting its target to cut carbon