Russia, Iran, Syria, Egypt, Jordan, Lebanon, Tunisia, and Yemen have all eaten the most per capita of any country in the world in the past decade, according to a new report.
The study, by the Institute for Economic Affairs, found that the number of people consuming beef on a daily basis rose from 1.1 million in 2006 to 1.2 million in 2018.
This represents a 50 percent increase in the number consuming the animal in a single year.
This is an analysis of the number and consumption of beef in all countries in the Middle East and North Africa region.
The Middle East is considered to be a hotbed for beef consumption because of the region’s location, which is a hot spot for beef production, and the fact that the Middle Eastern countries all have large beef producers and consumers, including Turkey, Saudi Arabia, Israel, and Qatar.
The number of beef consumers in all three countries increased by a significant amount in 2018, from 2.5 million in 2016 to 3.4 million in 2017.
Saudi Arabia and Israel were the top beef producers, while Qatar’s population of 2.6 million people was a big reason why.
The United Arab Emirates, Bahrain, Kuwait, Morocco, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Saudi Arabia (with a population of around 1.8 million), and United Arab East (with about 4.4 billion people) were the countries that had the lowest consumption of the animal.
The region’s beef consumption was not only on the rise but also was on the decline in the last few years, according the report.
It noted that the world was on track to eat about 1.5 billion metric tons of beef by 2025, which represents a 45 percent increase from the year 2000.
In 2020, the number consumed in the Arab world grew by 30 percent to 1,099 million metric tons.
Saudi and Kuwait saw their beef consumption grow by a little more than 30 percent.
In 2019, they had a decrease of 19 percent.
Meanwhile, the consumption of non-flesh-based animal products rose by a much smaller amount to just over 700,000 metric tons in 2020 from more than 2.7 million in 2020.
The growth of the non-meat-based segment of the food chain was also a large factor, with the United Arab Emirate, Kuwait and Morocco all seeing growth in the non.
Turkey, Bahrain and Morocco saw declines in their meat consumption, while the United States and Israel saw the largest increases.
Turkey’s beef population grew by nearly 50 percent to 3 million metric tonne in 2020, while Bahrain and Oman saw an increase of just over 50 percent.
Turkey saw a decline in its beef consumption by 41 percent, while Iran and Syria saw a decrease in their beef populations by almost 60 percent.
While Saudi Arabia was the top producer in terms of per capita consumption of meat, Turkey had the largest consumption in terms, with more than 5.5 tons per person per day, followed by Saudi Arabia with 1.4 tons per capita and Qatar with 0.9 tons per day.
Turkey was the first Arab country to sign an agreement with the World Health Organization in 2021, and a number of countries followed suit in 2022, including Qatar, Jordan and Turkey.
Turkey is the only Arab country in which meat consumption is not prohibited and has also recently implemented legislation allowing meat to be sold in restaurants and markets.
Turkey has also introduced a meat ban in some of its markets and has been criticized by animal rights activists for having a negative impact on its cattle industry.
The World Health Organisation recently called Turkey’s meat ban an “invasive measure that has no legal basis.”
The United Kingdom also saw a significant increase in beef consumption in the period from 2016 to 2018, but it fell short of its targets for consumption.
In 2020, its beef population increased by only 7 percent to 2.9 million metric tonnes, but in 2019, it increased by 26 percent to 4.1 billion metric ton.
The UK has the second highest beef consumption per capita in the EU, behind Germany.
In the United Kingdom, the majority of people consumed beef on average about 1,200 metric tons a year, which means the average person ate an average of 1,700 metric tons each year.
However, there are a number countries that were significantly higher in the consumption category than the UK, such as Egypt, Qatar and Jordan.
Egypt was the second-highest country in terms and was consuming about 1 million metric-tonne of beef per person annually in 2020 and 2017, while Turkey and Saudi Arabia were both consuming more than 1 million tonnes a year.
In Qatar, meat consumption increased by nearly 40 percent in 2020 to 1 million tons per year, while Oman and Saudi Kingdom had the highest meat consumption in 2020 with an average consumption of about 1 and 1.3 million metric per person, respectively.
Turkey saw a slight increase in its meat consumption between 2017 and 2018.
However it was still down from its previous peaks in 2018