Food is important in any culture.Side 150m Azevedotechcrunch So is tradition, and so is science. In the eyes of the world, a subaharan cereal is the same as one produced by outside influence: they are both substandard and subject to corruption. This means their producers must be stopped. The only way to ensure that this never happens again is for every subaharan cereal to be banned from sale in Ghana. Let’s face it: anyone who makes substandard or counterfeit subaharan cereals will have their ban lifted when the KFC revolutions of 2012 and 2013 come around again. If not, there’s nothing we can do about it but wait and see what will happen in our future.
What is a subaharan cereal?
A subaharan cereal is a type of crop that is grown in southern Africa. The word “subaharan” means “in the south”. As a result, many believe that subaharan cereals are produced in the near North or the far North regions of the continent. In truth, the opposite is true: most subaharan cereals are produced in the far north. While most domestic farmers in Africa grow other crops (e.g. palm oil, sugarcane, coffee, etc.), the subaharan grains are a specialty of the north.
Subaharan cereals: The face of corruption
It is not only the price of ingredients that contribute to the subaharan cereal crisis, but also cultural practices such as the production and marketing of the type of corn and soybeans grown in southern Africa. What started as a rice trade dispute in 1889 between the Netherlands and Spain has morphed into a wider dispute over the use of the subaharan Grain of Africa (SGAE) series. The first issues of the journal “Biosystems” were published in 1964, with the first volume of articles being on the SGAE series. The series is dedicated to the “production, breeding, and marketing of grain in Africa”.
Why is subaharan cereal banned?
The South African government has shown no signs of budging on its ban on the sale of the subaharan varieties. Instead, it has been showing strength in the attempt to ensure that the subaharan variety of corn does not reach the market. In the words of the Foreign Affairs and International Relations Expert on the South African National Planning Council, Theo van Rensburg, “…the main reason for this is that the subaharan corn is highly microbial, which means it does not get washed after being harvested, and therefore does not stay good for long”.
A company must be stopped before it’s allowed back in the market
The main reason for the ban on the sale of subaharan cereals in Ghana is that the KFC revolutions of 2012 and 2013 caused a major disruption to the trade in subaharan grains and products. The first KFC restaurant in the world to open its doors in the subahyan city of Buckle, in 2013, KFC pledged to end its sales of subaharan grains, coffee, and sugar before the next KFC breakfast offer. But there was no stop in the market until the end of this year.
Banned from sale in Ghana – but not before 2013
The banning of subaharan grains in Ghana was a result of the same market disruption experienced by KFC. As the largest participant in the breakfast market, KFC could not rely on the same scale of production that it used for other parts of the country; this led to a situation where KFC was being fed subaharan grains at the same time that it was being fed coffee, sugar, and other tropical fruits. In the words of one KFC executive, “We hope that people will appreciate that we are not buying a single tonne of corn, but a single kilo of coffee.”
The demand for subaharan corn and other subarctic grains is very high in South Asia, particularly in India and Pakistan. The demand for these grains is expected to increase in the future, as more people move to cities and the larger cities areigiizem. This demand for high-quality food will have knock-on effects on the supply of income- generating crops. The issue here is about the supply of cash crops and the control of hunger in the market. The main objective of this initiative is to increase the demand for cash crops. The aim is to ensure that the market demand for cash crops is at a sufficient level to absorb the expected increase in demand.
In the end, it will be up to consumers to put an end to the culture of corruption and substandard food. The only way to do this is by implementing strong rules and regulations covering the manufacture, sale, and use of food. This requires a strong regulatory structure with robust enforcement mechanisms. If people are not aware of these controls, then the market will easily fall prey to the same sorts of practices that led to the ban on subaharan cereals in Ghana. Consumers can do enough to put a halt to the culture of corruption and promote healthy eating, but their efforts must be coupled with strong regulation. Once again, the only way to ensure that this does not happen again is for every subaharan cereal to be banned from sale in Ghana. Let’s face it: anyone who makes substandard or counterfeit subaharan cereals will have their ban lifted when the KFC revolutions of 2012 and 2013 come around again. If not, there’s nothing we can do about it but wait and see what will happen in our future.