In the 19th century, tea was a luxury item that could be found in most households.
Today, it is consumed in almost every home, but tea leaves are still used as a component in tea making and are a major part of tea production in the United States.
But as the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) has noted, tea leaves have not been as widely cultivated as they once were and that tea production is now “at risk of being under-utilized.”
In the 20th century tea plantations were in decline and it was estimated that there were no more than 2,000 tea plantations left in the world, but by 1960, more than 1,000 were still operating in Asia.
Today the tea market in China is worth more than $40 billion, and it is growing at a rate of more than 10 percent annually.
But the future of tea, as we know it, is changing.
In the past, tea growers used to plant about 100,000 pounds of tea annually.
Today that number is down to about 30,000, and that has a lot to do with climate change, which has been blamed for the shrinking of tea plantations in many parts of Asia.
The FAO estimates that tea trees are being removed from the tea plantations, which are now being harvested by more than 20 percent of the world’s tea plantations.
So in many tea-growing regions, tea trees may be gone before they are even planted.
If you are a tea-grower in the tea-producing areas of Asia and South America, you are now facing the risk of not having tea trees in your tea-production areas.
The impact of climate change on tea production In many areas of the tea growing regions of Asia, climate change is contributing to the loss of tea trees.
According to the FAO, the loss and destruction of tea forests is the leading cause of loss of tropical trees in tropical forests in Southeast Asia.
In South America and the Caribbean, the majority of the forest is being lost to climate change and degradation, and the loss is occurring mainly at the soil level.
The World Wildlife Fund estimates that 80 percent of tropical forests are being lost in Latin America and North America.
And in Asia, some of the most important and valuable tea trees, including the Camellia sinensis, the Yunnan Baozhong, and tea trees from the Camella family are being destroyed by climate change.
In the United Kingdom, the number of tea gardens has dropped from 3,000 to fewer than 700.
In China, the figure is even lower, with fewer than 100 tea gardens.
The United States, where the tea is consumed most, has a higher number of farms than any other country, but it is not the tea country that is the biggest loser in tea production.
The biggest losses are in the Philippines, where 80 percent to 90 percent of tea farms are being degraded.
And the biggest losses of tea leaves in the U.S. are being experienced in Central America, where almost 80 percent are being taken out.
But the United Sates Tea Industry, which includes more than a thousand tea producers, is also in a position to take a major risk.
According the FAOO, there are now only about 400 tea factories in the country and many of them are in regions that are already at high risk from climate change impacts, like the coastal areas of North and South Carolina.
In some cases, tea is being harvested in places where climate change has already been identified as a threat.
For example, tea plants are being harvested near the coast in South Carolina, in parts of Florida and in parts on the eastern seaboard of the United State.
In California, a lot of tea is grown in parts where climate-change impacts are already identified.
The US tea industry is also facing a problem of limited availability of tea due to climate-related shortages.
As the FAOR report notes, the U,S.
tea market is estimated to be worth $40.7 billion.
If that figure is correct, the United states tea industry alone accounts for nearly half of all the global tea market, which is valued at $9.5 billion.
According to the U.,S.
Tea Association, tea production could reach a level of $40,000 a year by 2020.
The industry needs to diversify its production so that it is sustainable, and if it does not do so, it could be in a situation where its tea could be lost forever.
There is also a risk of climate-induced shortages in tea.
The global tea supply chain is dominated by the U.’s two major tea growers, the Jiaozhou and the Gaozhu.
The Jiaoyu are in China and are growing tea at a pace of 40,000 tons per year.
The Gaozi are growing at only 1,500 tons per day and are losing