British dairy farmers are struggling to cope with global price spikes

By Claire BrennanThe British dairy industry is facing a record amount of global demand.

The cost of milk and dairy products in Europe is currently more than twice as high as the US, but the UK is already seeing a rise in prices.

The dairy industry has faced a barrage of criticism for its pricing policies in the past few years.

More: Britain’s biggest dairy producer, the Welsh Government, is set to sell its flagship product in an effort to cut costs.

It has announced a price increase of 50p per litre, which will be phased in over the next three years, and will result in a 60p increase for the first three years.

But dairy farmers in the UK have been struggling to make ends meet.

According to the National Farmers Union, a total of 5,890 farms in England are facing price spikes, with the most affected being those in the Midlands.

The worst affected are the rural farms in the north, where farmers have had to increase prices by 70 per cent.

While it’s possible to increase the price of milk by 10 per cent to 15 per cent, that would mean only a 50p increase per year.

In the North East, the cost of dairy products has gone up by around 10 per per cent over the past five years.

In the south, the impact has been even more severe.

For the first time in five years, a 50 per cent increase in the cost per litne has resulted in an increase in price by more than a third.

But there’s hope, and there’s an unlikely ally to help them.

One of the biggest dairy producers in the world, Swiss dairy giant BASF, is helping to fund a UK-based food bank.

On the charity’s website, BASF says it has launched the BASF Food Bank and Food Empowerment Programme, in partnership with the Government.

BASF has said that it will provide £1m in grants for the next 12 months.

The programme is designed to provide funding to help local foodbanks to deliver meals to families in need.””

The BASF food bank programme will help them make a difference to local communities through a variety of projects including feeding local food banks and delivering meals to local families.”

The programme is designed to provide funding to help local foodbanks to deliver meals to families in need.

“These projects are in partnership on a voluntary basis with BASF and their partners and are fully independent of Government policy.”