After decades of declining dairy consumption, consumers in California are finally getting the message.
That’s good news for those of us who depend on the milk of cows in our own backyard.
But it also means fewer and fewer milk products for us.
We’re also seeing a trend that could lead to a shortage of dairy products, says Superior Dairy’s CEO, Jim Gebbia.
In fact, he says the company has seen a 30 percent increase in milk production this year.
He thinks the problem is due to changes in how dairy is produced.
Gebbi is the latest executive at a major dairy to warn that California’s milk supply is under siege.
As California has transitioned from a dairy-producing state to a milk-producing one, many dairy companies have been making changes to their operations, Gebbsa says.
Gevi has been among them.
He says the shift to produce dairy products in the United States, which is a lot cheaper, has led to a “significant decrease in milk supply.”
“We’re seeing a significant decrease in dairy products for our customers,” Gebba says.
“We’ve been trying to get through it for a number of years now.
And this year we’re seeing significant growth.”
He says California has been experiencing a major decline in dairy production and the decline in milk demand has been accompanied by an increase in the price of milk.
“There are many factors that are driving this,” he says.
In his opinion, the main reason for the recent price spikes is that dairy producers are trying to keep up with a growing demand for milk and other dairy products.
That is changing, he adds.
“I think there are some major changes happening in the dairy industry that are creating a significant increase in prices,” Gevbi says.
That may sound counterintuitive, but the dairy-production industry has historically struggled to keep prices low, says Jim Furlong, an economist and dairy industry expert at the University of Washington.
Dairy producers have always been a lot more focused on cost than quality, he notes.
“They’ve always been concerned about quality, and they have always sought to minimize price increases,” Furlond says.
But Gebbias believes that the current situation is not sustainable.
“The price increase has come at the expense of the quality of the milk that we’re producing,” he tells Vice News.
“That is what’s changing.
The quality of our milk is decreasing.
We’ve seen some significant declines in quality, which has led the price increase.”
Furlon also says the increased demand for dairy products is also leading to a decline in quality.
“This is a major problem in terms of the overall quality of milk in the U.S.,” he says, referring to milk quality and its impact on health.
But as the dairy business continues to shrink, that problem may not be as acute.
“In the longer term, the quality is not a problem because the costs of producing the milk are reduced, Furlongs says.
The problems that consumers are facing right now are real, and we can solve them, he added.
In recent years, dairy producers have been reducing production of animal products to meet growing demand.
But this is not the case for milk.
In an effort to keep dairy prices low and increase profitability, dairy farmers have been shifting their production to more expensive products like cheese, butter and butter-based products.
This has caused prices to go up and reduced the quality in many of these products.
In addition, some companies have begun moving away from the traditional way of making milk, where milk is produced by cows.
As a result, dairy prices are expected to go higher and the quality will drop. “
These are the types of things that are going to affect the quality and nutritional quality of these dairy products,” Foulon says.
As a result, dairy prices are expected to go higher and the quality will drop.
But the problem may be even more dire for consumers who rely on milk to supplement their diet, according to Furlsons research.
“What’s happening to milk is putting our diet at risk,” Furtons says.
His research shows that consumers who buy dairy products are being exposed to a higher level of pollutants than people who don’t.
“When people buy dairy, they’re being exposed more to a variety of toxins that may be linked to cancer, heart disease and other diseases,” he explains.
And consumers who are eating dairy are also getting exposed to other toxins that can affect the health of their lungs, liver and kidneys, which can lead to chronic diseases like chronic obstructive pulmonary disease.
Furlings findings show that consumers’ health is already being compromised.
And it’s not only the health issues consumers are having.
Foulons findings show dairy products have become a major driver of air pollution in the state. “Dairy is