It’s a bit of a mystery, but the figures have been released and it’s clear the UK is in the middle of a huge agricultural boom.
The UK is now the biggest producer of wheat in Europe and is now importing more than half of all the grain that goes to the EU.
It’s also exporting an astonishing £4.8bn a year to the rest of the world.
But what is it that’s driving all this farming and making all this money?
The UK farming industry, and the agricultural sector generally, has been growing in leaps and bounds since the Second World War.
The British agricultural industry grew by 1.7% between 1970 and 2014, according to the Agricultural Production and Services Authority.
That was the highest increase in the world between the two world wars.
In the last year the industry has grown by 5.7%, according to Statistics UK.
It has also grown at a very rapid pace.
In 2015 the UK’s farmers exported £1.2bn worth of goods and services to the continent, according the National Farmers Union.
And in the last four years, it has exported almost £7bn worth to the US, according a recent report by the think-tank, Demos.
Farmers and processors are also increasingly using new technology and techniques, with the new crops being grown with a variety of different techniques.
These techniques are changing the landscape.
The landscape has also changed.
A number of changes have come about in the farming sector in the past decade.
Farmers are moving from growing crops with large, uniform crop heads to growing larger, more uniform crops.
This means that it’s no longer possible to grow crops with a uniform shape.
The new varieties also have fewer seeds, making it easier for the farmer to harvest them earlier, and more quickly.
These changes are helping farmers to control pests and improve crop yields.
And of course, there’s the impact of climate change.
Climate change is making it harder for farmers to survive, and is causing many farmers to move from cropping to other areas.
But there are also benefits to farming, according, to Demos, to the “economic viability of the UK agricultural sector”.
Farmers, processors and retailers can all benefit from the increased production and value added from the crops they grow.
The rise in global food prices has also had a big impact on the agricultural industry.
The price of meat has risen by over 50% since 2009, with prices for poultry and fish in particular up by over 25%.
And farmers and processors can also expect to pay higher prices for some of their commodities as the climate changes.
It is no secret that there is growing concern about climate change and food security.
So what is driving all of this?
Farming is not only about the price of food, of course.
Farmers need to be able to pay for their own equipment and other costs, but also for food that is delivered to their tables.
For example, a farmer can’t buy the same crop twice.
They must also make sure their produce is safe, healthy and safe for their livestock.
Farmers must also be able go to the market and buy fresh produce, because they need that when prices rise.
But how much money is there in the UK farming sector?
There are lots of different kinds of farming, but farming in the countryside is the most lucrative.
The industry is made up of about 40% of the total UK agricultural output, and many of those are in the growing areas of Scotland and Wales.
There are also some smaller farmers that produce some produce for export, but they are not as big as the big players in the industry.
A recent report from the UK Farmers Federation, however, showed that the industry was worth £2.6bn a month to the UK economy in 2014.
That’s a massive sum for a small, marginal industry, but it shows how important the farming industry is.
And how much more that it can grow.
And there are still some very important questions that remain unanswered.
Where are the farmers?
Are they still growing the same crops?
Will the prices rise again?
Are there any new crop varieties that can provide a bigger boost to the industry?
What impact will climate change have on the industry in the future?
And what is the economic return to the agricultural land?