U.S. fresh fruit export and consumption estimates, 1978-92
Read Online

U.S. fresh fruit export and consumption estimates, 1978-92

  • 536 Want to read
  • ·
  • 80 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service, ERS-NASS [distributor in [Washington, DC], Herndon, VA .
Written in English


  • Fruit trade -- United States -- Statistics,
  • Fruit -- United States -- Marketing -- Statistics

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesUS fresh fruit export and consumption estimates, 1978-92
StatementDiane Bertelsen
SeriesStatistical bulletin -- no. 875, Statistical bulletin (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) -- no. 875
ContributionsUnited States. Dept. of Agriculture. Economic Research Service
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 36 p.
Number of Pages36
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13617695M

Download U.S. fresh fruit export and consumption estimates, 1978-92


The Fruit and Tree Nuts Yearbook tables contain over 20 years of time-series data for U.S. bearing acreage, production, prices, crop value, trade, per capita use, and more. Yearbook tables from previous years are available here. Data coverage for melons was included in the Fruit and Tree Nuts Yearbook tables beginning in The Quadratic AIDS model was estimated to analyze the U.S. fruit consumption using annual per capita consumption data and prices for a demand system consisting of fresh fruit, fruit juice and. These tables contain a time series of annual and monthly data for U.S. farm acreage, production, prices, trade, per capita use, and more. Eventually, all data currently contained in the Vegetables and Pulses Yearbook tables will be encompassed in the Data by Category and Data by Commodity series. U.S. Household Consumption of Fresh Fruits Hua He, Chung L. Huang and Jack E. Houston This study uses the U.S. Department of Agriculture Nationwide Food Con-sumption Survey data to analyze the impacts of income, prices, and selected socioeco-nomic characteristics on household consumption of fresh fruits. Results suggest that fresh.

This paper estimates a demand system for a selected tropical fresh fruit and vegetable imports in to the U.S. using a Linear Approximate Almost Ideal Demand Systems model for the period Fruit and Vegetable Processing Page 4 available in three forms that have been approved for use (registered) by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and by individual states such as California (California Department of Pesticide Registration). consumption increases, so aggregate demand shifts right Suppose the economy is in long-run equilibrium. Then because of corporate scandal, international tensions, and loss of confidence in policymakers, people become pessimistic regarding the future and retain that level of . European Union, and Morocco. Consequently, consumption, fruit for processing, and fresh exports are also forecast lower. Brazil’s production is forecast to fall 22 percent to Tumbles in /20 million tons due to weather-related problems (warm temperatures and below-average rainfall after the first two blooms and fruit set). Oranges forFile Size: KB.

  Should we choose to redirect fresh fruit exports to the local market, we could satisfy 60% of total consumption requirement. The per capita consumption of fresh fruits is estimated at kilograms, moderately higher (17%) compared to the overall United States measure of 58 by:   Domestic consumption stands nearly at , metric tons. Ethiopia’s per capita consumption of fresh fruits equals around 7 kg per person per year, one of the lowest in the region. Export of fresh fruits is projected to re metric tons, which represent only 3% of the total productions. FAS Addis Ababa Rachel Bickford Fresh FruitFile Size: KB. VOLUME (TONS) COUNTRY OF ORIGIN FRESH FRUIT SHARE 5 YR CAGR Bananas 4,, 47% 2% Pineapples , 9% 7% mangoes and strawberries and is the leading exporter of lemons and watermelons to the U.S. FRESH VEGETABLES SHARE 5 YR CAGR Tomatoes 1,, 27% 8% Re-exports to Canada account for 99% of banana activity. FRESH.   The Statistical Abstract of the United States published by the U.S. Census Bureau reports that the average annual consumption of fresh fruit per person is pounds. The standard deviation of fresh fruit consumption is about 30 pounds. Suppose a researcher took a random sample of 38 people and had them keep a record of the fresh fruit they ate for one year.