Dairy is the mainstay of the American diet.
That’s because the dairy industry produces more than half of all the milk in the country.
And yet, the industry also accounts for a substantial chunk of the environmental damage caused by farming.
It’s an industry that’s responsible for the majority of the country’s greenhouse gas emissions.
Dairy farmers, in turn, are responsible for an estimated 50 percent of all greenhouse gas pollution.
And, because of the heavy reliance on animal products in our diets, dairy has been responsible for about $20 trillion of global warming-related damage in the last century.
And there are signs that that climate change may be having a chilling effect on this industry.
As climate change makes the dairy farm more vulnerable to drought, the country is likely to be left with fewer dairy cows.
And as global demand for dairy increases, so does the need for more farms to produce dairy products.
And that’s bad news for the environment.
As environmental activist and farmer Joe O’Brien explains, if the climate continues to heat up, “there will be more cows to be killed, more animals to be used in the process of producing milk, and the climate will increase.”
And so, while we’ve seen a steady increase in demand for cow’s milk and milk products, that’s not the case for dairy production.
This is a topic that’s been on my mind lately, as I began researching how to increase the production of dairy products from non-farming sources, like the environment and human waste.
And it’s a topic I hope I can offer an insight into today.
The dairy industry has a history of producing high-quality dairy products for Americans, but not as high as it could be.
As dairy production grew in the United States in the 20th century, farmers became increasingly concerned about the impact of climate change.
The first farmers to plant and farm dairy fields were the first farmers in the world to make dairy products themselves.
But in the late 19th century the dairy farming industry started to decline, due to disease, and in the early 20th, the first industrial farms began to sprout up.
By the time dairy production started to rise again in the 1950s, it was a relatively small sector of the economy.
Today, there are roughly 1.3 billion cows and dairy herd in the U.S., representing about 5 percent of the U and B.C. dairy herds.
Dairy farming is also a huge source of waste in terms of waste generated by animals and the soil, and a major source of greenhouse gases.
For decades, the dairy sector has been a huge contributor to climate change-related greenhouse gas emission.
The United States has a huge dairy sector, producing about 20 percent of global dairy emissions.
In the United Kingdom, there’s more than a quarter of the UK’s global dairy production, with the majority concentrated in the North East and Midlands region of the United, Northern Ireland and Wales.
In Sweden, about 20.3 percent of its total dairy production is produced in the dairy farms, while in Germany, it’s about 20 to 30 percent.
The U.K. dairy sector also has a high rate of pollution.
In 2013, the British Office for National Statistics reported that in England and Wales, a third of the land area in the nation was covered by landfills, with an average of 1,300 tonnes of waste per person per year.
That was the highest rate of waste accumulation of any country.
In contrast, the U, UK’s emissions per person is around 50 to 60 tons per year, and emissions per acre are about 0.03 to 0.04 tons per acre.
And this is the reason why many scientists have been urging the U-K.
to ban cow’s dung, a product that’s often used as manure.
“It is the dirtiest of all waste and the worst of all products, and it also contributes to a large amount of pollution,” said James A. Taylor, president of the Royal Society of Chemistry.
The Royal Society is an international organization of scientists that is charged with promoting knowledge about science and technology.
The organization has released a series of scientific papers, including a 2013 report that said that dung was the second largest contributor to global warming in terms.
And according to the Royal Commission on Climate Change, dung is “an important source of CO2 emissions and is a major contributor to water degradation, air pollution and soil erosion.”
In addition to dung waste, farmers are also responsible for nearly half of the methane emissions generated by livestock.
And while farmers produce less methane than livestock, they’re also responsible.
In fact, methane is a more potent greenhouse gas than carbon dioxide, and methane has the potential to cause global warming by warming the planet’s atmosphere.
In 2015, the International Dairy Federation (IDFA), an industry-funded group representing more than 700 U.N. member countries, released a report that concluded that it’s possible that the methane produced by the dairy industries could contribute