You’ve probably heard that almond milk is good for you.
It’s a cheap, nutrient-dense alternative to cow’s milk.
Now the UK government wants to change that.
The government is considering a new law that would make it legal to make and sell almond milk and other dairy products.
It’s called the Dairy Products Directive, and it would make milk from cows fed the genetically modified seed the equivalent of regular cow’s blood.
The government says it’s needed to stop the spread of coronavirus, and to fight climate change.
It will be up to consumers and manufacturers to decide whether the law is in the best interests of the food and drink industry, the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs said.
Almond milk was already widely available, with almond milk sold in supermarkets and at farmer’s markets.
It was widely used in Ireland and other European countries.
But the UK has long had a reputation for being a poor producer.
Its farmers produce less milk than the European average, but are able to sell it at a premium.
A lot of the milk that’s made in Ireland goes to the UK.
It comes from dairy farms that have the genetic modifications that are used in milk production.
The Department for Energy and Climate Change says the law could have an impact on the dairy industry, but the dairy sector is the largest consumer of dairy products in Ireland.
In the UK, the National Farmers Union says the Directive would be good for the dairy and beef sectors.
The dairy industry says that while it’s important for people to make healthy choices, there is no evidence it will affect the health of people.
“The Government’s decision to remove restrictions on milk imports from the UK is an important first step towards achieving our goal of protecting people’s health and the environment.””
The dairy sector says it will challenge the move in court, but if the law passes, it would be difficult to challenge the directive.”
The Government’s decision to remove restrictions on milk imports from the UK is an important first step towards achieving our goal of protecting people’s health and the environment.”
The dairy sector says it will challenge the move in court, but if the law passes, it would be difficult to challenge the directive.
The law would only affect dairy farmers, but it would have an effect on other food products, such as cereals, cereals with gluten or wheat, eggs and meat.
It would also affect other food-grade milk, such a milk from eggs or dairy products made from milk from calves.
In its statement, National Farmers said: It would have a negative impact on Irish-made food, because many of the dairy farmers will have to stop using genetic modification in order to sell their products.