Which country will be the next to adopt the ‘sustainable’ food standard?

Chile, Peru, Uruguay and Argentina all have national food standards that are considered sustainable, but which country is it?

¬†While the first three countries to officially adopt the “sustainable” standard are all in South America, Chile has made headlines for a couple of reasons.

In June, Chilean President Michelle Bachelet announced that the country would adopt the country’s first sustainable standard in 2021, which is the first country in South American to have adopted the policy.

And in December, Uruguay signed an agreement with the European Union that will make the country the first to adopt a sustainable standard by 2025.

The United States is also considering adopting a national standard, and the first two countries to do so are Brazil and Argentina.

For now, Chile’s “sustainability” policy is considered a success and the country has now become the first South American country to adopt an official policy.

The next big question is whether other South American countries follow Chile’s lead.

But if you’re a Chilean and have a soft spot for the country, the country may be on your side.

Chile was ranked in the top 10 for food quality by the World Health Organization (WHO) in 2016 and has one of the world’s highest average obesity rates.

However, Chile still has a long way to go before becoming the first Latin American country with a national food standard.

The country has about 2,000 restaurants, but according to the country in 2020, only 1,400 were open.

Chile’s health system also has some issues, with more than 90 percent of its hospitals being under-resourced and the average hospital stay for a patient is four days, according to data from the OECD.

That means Chilean hospitals are not always able to treat everyone who comes in, which has led to many patients dying unnecessarily.

But that doesn’t mean the health system can’t be improved.

According to the WHO, Chile ranks in the bottom five countries in terms of infant mortality, life expectancy and infant and maternal mortality.

If Chile is successful in becoming the new leader in sustainable food standards, it could help the country move toward becoming a world leader in health.

Follow Sarah on Twitter: @Sarah_Kirb.

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