Why the fruits of the Mediterranean sea aren’t the fruit of Israel’s arid lands

By Sara Diamantou and Moti Tzur Posted Jan 20, 2020 12:00:14Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and his foreign minister, Avigdor Lieberman, have long been keen to exploit the fertile fertile fertile soil of the Galilee for a range of Israeli projects.

But the region’s natural resources are not particularly bountiful and Israel is yet to achieve much success with the cultivation of fruit and vegetables in the region.

In recent years, the Israeli agriculture industry has begun to diversify and its produce has begun catching the eye of the international community.

The fruits of this new-found interest have been among the most sought-after in the world, with many international and domestic brands taking advantage of the region for their products.

But Israel is still far from being a true fruit exporter, largely because of a lack of investment in the agricultural sector and a scarcity of viable export prospects.

Today, the region has seen a dramatic rise in the popularity of Israeli produce, with a number of well-known names including the famed Pristine Fruit, which was recently named the world’s most popular fruit in a survey conducted by the United Nations World Food Program, and the iconic Pristin Fruit, an indigenous species of grapevines native to the northern part of the Negev Desert.

But it is not just fruit that is attracting international attention, and it is important to note that while the fruits are becoming more attractive in Israel, the sector still suffers from lack of capacity and infrastructure.

For starters, the vast majority of the fruits produced in Israel are imported.

In the first seven months of 2019, only 25% of the Israeli produce was exported.

This is not an isolated issue, as the sector faces many of the same problems that plague the global food sector.

While the sector is still in its infancy, it has made significant strides, however, and with the help of new innovations and investment, the industry is set to become a global powerhouse in the coming years.

According to the UN’s Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO), Israel produces around 20% of all fruits and vegetables worldwide, and that figure will grow in the future.

In addition, the production of fruit is becoming more affordable and the quality of the product is improving.

For example, in the past, the cost of fruits and fruits vegetables was a huge barrier to entry in Israel.

While prices for produce have steadily declined over the past decade, this is no longer the case, as prices are now competitive with some of the world.

The country also has the potential to produce much more than fruit and veggies, as it is home to the largest producer of citrus fruit, a category that includes grapes, peaches, apricots and nectarines.

In fact, Israel is also the only country in the Middle East with a fully developed citrus industry.

The Israel Agriculture Institute, an Israeli-based think tank, recently released its Global Agriculture Trends report, which ranked Israel among the world leaders in the production and consumption of citrus products.

This ranking was based on data gathered by the FAO and other international organizations.

According to the report, Israel has achieved the second-highest share of its fruits and veggies consumption coming from its agricultural sector, after the United States.

Furthermore, Israel ranks in the top five countries in terms of the amount of citrus production in the European Union.

In 2017, it produced nearly 50% of its total annual production of citrus fruits and about 1.7 million tons of citrus.

Israel has also achieved the highest average production of cucumbers and peas in Europe.

Cucumbers, like tomatoes, are a perennial staple and have grown by leaps and bounds over the last decade.

Cabbage is also an important crop in Israel because it is a relatively easy-to-cultivate crop and produces large quantities of produce.

Peas are an important part of Israeli diets, which have been known to have a wide variety of health benefits.

These fruits, which are grown in the southern part of Israel, are high in vitamin A, protein and fibre, which is important for maintaining a healthy diet.

According, the FAOO, the main reasons for high levels of vitamin A and other vitamins in the country’s produce are its high production of vitamin B12 and its availability in large quantities from locally grown foods.

Despite all this, it is also a region that has some of its problems.

The main problems include high costs of fertilizers, water, electricity and infrastructure, which all play a role in making it difficult for Israeli agriculture to grow its own food.

In the United Kingdom, the United Arab Emirates and Bahrain, Israel also ranks among the countries with the lowest productivity and productivity of the sector.

In terms of agricultural productivity, Israel ranked near the bottom of the global rankings.

In comparison, the UAE, Bahrain and the United Saudi Arabia have ranked in the very top of the rankings.

This is also reflected in the average number of workers per capita