Why we’re drinking a lot of milk at home

We’ve been drinking more milk at our local grocery store than we’ve been eating in years.

We’ve also been eating a lot more cereal and eating a bit more fish than we have in years past.

We’re also drinking a bit less water than we used to, according to a new report from The Guardian.

While we’re still drinking the same amount of milk as we were a decade ago, our intake of milk and dairy products has declined dramatically over the past 10 years.

“There’s been a decline in the amount of dairy and milk in our diet, and there’s been an increase in the number of dairy products we eat,” said the study’s lead author, Dr. James MacCabe, professor of nutrition at University College London.

That’s led to an increase of about 20 percent in total dairy consumption in the United States, according the Guardian.

“We have increased consumption of dairy foods,” he told the Guardian, adding that the decline in milk consumption has also been accompanied by an increase and rise in total fruit and vegetable consumption, which has helped to keep the overall consumption of milk down.

However, the data shows that consumption of all dairy products is on the rise in the U.S. and around the world.

As of January, the average American ate 7,098 ounces of milk, up from 7,005 ounces a decade earlier.

This is the first time the Guardian has been able to track total dairy intake for the U-20 world cup.

The U.K., the U, Australia, and Japan were the only countries to consume less milk than they did 10 years ago.

Canada, China, and Russia were the top three.

“The consumption of cheese and other dairy products and milk is on a downward trend,” MacCabes report said.

“Overall, consumption of food items is also down.

This reflects a decline of dairy consumption and is the result of an increase, rather than a decrease, in the consumption of other dairy foods and milk products.”

The Guardian also analyzed the nutritional profile of the foods consumed.

MacCaby said dairy products have a high level of saturated fat and cholesterol, which are both associated with heart disease.

“When you have a saturated fat intake, that increases your risk of heart disease, and the risk increases if you have cholesterol levels higher than 300 mg per deciliter,” Maccabe told the paper.

However he said that the majority of people are eating enough saturated fat to not cause a problem.

“Most people are still consuming a healthy amount of saturated fats, so we’re not doing anything wrong,” he said.

Maccabes study looked at how much dairy and dairy-related foods Americans consumed and how much milk they consumed.

It found that the consumption and intake of dairy-derived foods has been rising in recent years, while the amount consumed of dairy has remained the same over the decade.

“As dairy consumption has increased, so has the intake of whole dairy foods, but overall consumption and consumption of whole foods has increased,” Maccaes report read.

“Our results show that, in general, the increase in dairy consumption is driven by increased consumption in processed dairy products, processed milk, and milk fat.”

The study also noted that Americans are increasingly eating more fruits and vegetables, which is also linked to a decrease in saturated fat.

According to the Guardian: The average American consumes approximately 2,822 ounces of fruit and vegetables each year, according a 2010 report by the Institute of Medicine.

That is slightly less than the 4,000 ounces of fruits and veggies consumed in the same period of time a decade prior.

Americans are also eating a higher percentage of whole grains, which can be linked to decreased levels of saturated and trans fats.

The Guardian analyzed food-composition data from the U and U-21 world cup for the United Kingdom and Canada.

It also looked at the health outcomes of U.k. men and women aged 18-30 and found that both groups were eating more meat than the previous decade, with a rise in consumption of meat from 4.6 percent to 7.4 percent over the 10-year period.

The UK also had the highest rate of heart attacks among the nations participating in the world cup, the Guardian noted.