The South American barbecue industry is still hotter than its counterparts in the North, according to a new study by the Institute for Food Technologists, and the country is still at the forefront of the food and cooking technologies revolution.
The report, released on Tuesday, found that in 2016, the South America meat industry was estimated to produce over 60% of the world’s total annual consumption of meats.
But this year, according the institute, the region was expected to produce just under half of the total global consumption.
It is estimated that the South Americans consumption of meat, seafood, dairy and eggs accounted for a staggering 80% of their total output.
This meant that the region’s meat consumption was nearly double the world average.
As of June 1, 2017, the annual consumption in the South Americas was estimated at 7.5 billion kilos (15.8 billion pounds), which equates to about 2.2 billion tonnes of meat.
The region’s consumption of seafood was the second highest of all countries in the world at 0.7 billion tonnes, followed by China with 0.5.
The world average was 0.4 billion tonnes.
“This is a global food revolution, and a major cause of the increasing warming of the planet,” said Dr. Luis Guzman, chair of the IFTS board of directors.
“The South American region has a great opportunity to be at the center of this food revolution.
This will not only benefit South American farmers, but also will help to reduce the impact of climate change on their food supply.
We are already seeing that South America’s food production is much more efficient than the average of the industrialized world.”
The research showed that the average South American family consumes around 11 kilograms of meat and around three kilograms of seafood per year.
This equates, according with the report, to the consumption of over 2,000 kilograms of beef and about 8,400 kilograms of pork per year in South America.
In 2016, South America consumed over 9 million kilos of beef, which equated to roughly 16.2 tonnes per family.
This compares to a consumption of approximately 3.3 tonnes of beef per family in the United States.
The study found that the production of beef in South American countries has been increasing at a rate of 2.5% per year for the last three years.
However, the report notes that this is still much slower than the growth rate in the rest of the developed world.
“While the region has seen a huge increase in production of meat in recent years, it is not just beef that is increasing.
In fact, the average consumption of poultry and eggs in South Americas has decreased over the last decade, which indicates a clear shift towards animal agriculture in the region,” said Guzman.”
Despite a recent jump in the demand for meat in the US, poultry consumption in South Americans is not growing at the same pace as in the developed West.”
The researchers noted that in the past decade, meat production has continued to expand, particularly in the country of Argentina.
However they found that there was still a large gap between meat consumption in Argentina and South America, which is expected to grow to 10% by 2025.
In 2015, meat consumption increased in South Africa, but that has been a slowdown from recent years.
“In the last two decades, South Africa has witnessed a significant increase in consumption of beef over the past few years.
This has been due to increased consumption in some of the country’s most densely populated areas, such as Johannesburg, and increased demand for pork and chicken, which are key meat products in the rural areas of the province,” the report said.”
Demand for beef is expected increase significantly as demand for other animal products such as pork, eggs and beef in the province increases, with these animals being more expensive to produce.”
The report noted that the country has seen an increase in animal agriculture, with the region seeing a rapid increase in poultry production and egg production.
It noted that this has contributed to a rise in meat consumption, which was almost double that of the rest, and that there is an expected increase in the consumption rate of poultry as well.
However, the researchers also noted that while the meat consumption rate is expected be higher than in the West, the demand is still expected to remain low.
“South America is in a position to significantly increase the supply of meat as it continues to adopt a meat-free lifestyle.
But it is unlikely that the meat demand in South AMERICA will reach the levels of the US by 2025,” the researchers said.
The researchers pointed out that while demand for beef and poultry is rising in South Asia, it will be much slower in China, which has been growing rapidly, and which is still growing at a slower pace.
In the United Arab Emirates, meat was the most popular food in the study, accounting for almost 60% in 2016 and almost 55% in 2017.
In Qatar, beef and chicken consumption was also a