Meat disappears from Britain .. The reason is “worrying”

Britain, Saturday evening, from running out of meat within two weeks, in a letter addressed to the British Minister of Economy Kwasi Quarting.

According to the producers, the rise in gas prices has adversely affected the production and supply of foodstuffs, and it may even stop the supply of meat in the country completely.

One of the largest meat companies in the country said, "okado", that Christmas dinner may be without meat on the table, a reference to her struggle with the provision of meat in the country.

According to the newspaper "Mirror", She said "okado" It is unable to deliver frozen meat due to the lack of availability of dry ice from carbon dioxide.

The closure of two fertilizer plants in northern England, which produce carbon dioxide, has caused major problems in the supply of meat and other foods.

Factories were forced to close due to rising gas prices, which were responsible for providing 60 per cent of Britain’s domestic production of carbon dioxide.

The gas is used to stun animals before slaughter and in food packaging to increase shelf life.

The head of the British Meat Processors Association, Nick Allen, warned that businesses in the industry could run for less than two weeks before they run out of carbon dioxide stocks and no meat will be available.

Waqal: "Everyone is angry that these fertilizer plants can shut down without warning, ending an important factor in the sensitive food supply chain.".

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The main food producers in Britain, Saturday evening, from running out of meat within two weeks, in a letter addressed to the British Minister of Economy Kwasi Quarting.

According to the producers, the rise in gas prices has adversely affected the production and supply of foodstuffs, and it may even stop the supply of meat in the country completely.

One of the country’s largest meat companies, Ocado, said that Christmas dinner may be without meat on the table, in reference to its struggle to provide meat in the country.

According to the Mirror, Ocado said it was unable to deliver frozen meat due to the lack of availability of dry ice from carbon dioxide.

The closure of two fertilizer plants in northern England, which produce carbon dioxide, has caused major problems in the supply of meat and other foods.

Factories were forced to close due to rising gas prices, which were responsible for providing 60 per cent of Britain’s domestic production of carbon dioxide.

The gas is used to stun animals before slaughter and in food packaging to increase shelf life.

The head of the British Meat Processors Association, Nick Allen, warned that businesses in the industry could run for less than two weeks before they run out of carbon dioxide stocks and no meat will be available.

“Everyone is angry that these fertilizer plants can close without warning, ending an important factor in the sensitive food supply chain,” he said.

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