When the French farm to table revolution was first unleashed in 2011, its economic benefits were mostly theoretical.
France’s agricultural sector is already a major producer of meat and milk products.
The new agricultural boom, though, is about to become a real one.
As the world’s second-largest economy, France has emerged as the country that is most likely to lead the world in food production.
It has already set a new standard for how much land it produces.
And its agricultural sector has also proven to be a key source of employment.
French agriculture has now grown from an estimated 8 million hectares (16 million acres) in 2011 to 16 million hectares in 2016.
And as the number of farmers in France has grown from 7 to 10 million, there are currently more than 2.5 million farmers in the country, according to figures from the country’s Ministry of Agriculture and Livestock.
There are currently around 8 million farmers working in France, with an average of 4,000 farmers per hectare.
And while France’s agriculture sector is currently the second-biggest producer of protein after the United States, it is likely to become the world leader in food and feed production, too.
With its vast, arid land, France is also one of the worlds largest agricultural exporters.
As France’s economy continues to grow, so too will its agricultural production.
In the past few years, France’s farmers have been increasing their production of dairy products and meat products, including beef, pork and poultry.
It is also possible that France’s dairy sector could eventually grow to the point where it would be the world champion in the production of cheese, sour cream, and other cheeses.
France also has become a major food exporter, exporting around $1 trillion worth of goods in 2016, according the Ministry of Agricultural and Livsth.
The country also exports its milk to China, Japan, India, Mexico, Indonesia, the United Kingdom, Russia, and Brazil.
With the rise of the French food industry, the number one concern for farmers has become climate change.
As climate change worsens, the cost of food could become even higher.
In 2017, the French government announced plans to increase the cost for farmers by 1,600 percent over the next two years.
If farmers cannot adapt to the increase in prices, the government said, they could lose their livelihoods.
According to a report by the French Academy of Sciences, the average cost of the produce sold in France in 2017 was around $5.45 per kilogram, which is around 2.2 times the world average price of $2.36 per kilo.
And because the cost to produce food has grown at such an incredible pace, many farmers are concerned that their ability to produce can be at risk.
According the National Farmers Union, there is a “growing consensus” among farmers that climate change will make food prices increase even more.
For the past several years, farmers have begun to use more of the land available for agriculture and more of their fields are being planted with crops that they do not want to grow.
As such, the country is now looking at the possibility of having to reduce the number and the area of its farms, which could mean that many farmers could lose a large part of their incomes, according Le Monde.
“We need to be careful,” said one farmer who did not want his name used.
“The number of fields in a hectare is already very large, and it is increasing with climate change.”
He said that he would be losing around $150,000 per hectar of land each year, and that his family is not in a position to keep doing what they do.
“If you’re a small family, you can’t pay the rent.
And if you have no money to buy a farm, it’s difficult to get your products to market.
The costs of farming will increase,” he said.
While climate change and the new agricultural system will likely play a role in these fears, the farming sector is also in a unique position to take advantage of climate change’s benefits.
Climate change’s impact on farming is already being felt.
For instance, in the last few years more and more French farmers have reported extreme temperatures and floods, especially in the southern and central regions of the country.
And it is predicted that more than 10 percent of French farmers could be affected by the upcoming weather event, according a report from the French Institute for Climate and Environment.
This could make France one of only two countries, along with Brazil, to experience significant changes in the number, intensity, and duration of heat waves, drought, and floods in the next five years.
France has also seen an increase in flooding from the El Nino event, which started in 1997 and is thought to have been responsible for a number of flooding events in the region.
As more and the larger agricultural sector