In Britain, fresh fruit and vegetables are hard to come by, even if you do have a fridge full of them.
The government recently scrapped a national ban on selling canned fruits and vegetables, which had been in place since the 1970s.
The new law also removes the requirement for farmers to have an approved organic certification, which can cost hundreds of pounds per hectare.
But for many of the world’s most vulnerable communities, fresh produce is still the only food source that offers them a chance at survival.
Some of the poorest communities in the world live on less than $1 a day, according to the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations.
And in a country with a population of over 300 million, just 2.3 percent of the population has access to fresh fruit or vegetables.
With the new law, many communities have turned to other means of food production.
For some, that’s farming.
For others, it’s renting.
And for others, they’re simply trying to make ends meet.
A few years ago, a couple from northern China bought their family a plot of land on the outskirts of Beijing and set up a tiny vegetable farm.
The farm is in the countryside near the city of Hefei, and it is the only one in China with a roof over its head.
The couple is from the countryside, but they’ve chosen the area because it’s relatively low-lying and because it is so close to the city.
The land is in good condition, they said, and they are able to afford to pay the landlord for the rent.
The rent is about 1,500 yuan ($14).
That means that they are only making about $5 per day, and that’s only about a fifth of what it would cost to live on the street.
But they can afford to feed themselves, and their two children are doing well.
They are now looking for work to help feed themselves and their children.
And they’ve found someone who is willing to work with them.
“We have two young children, so we need to do things together,” said Zhang Guoqiang, who works for a small farm near Hefeis town.
“So we decided to build this farm, so that our kids can grow vegetables.”
A farmer from the region, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to talk to the media, said he had to take a break from farming to help Zhang’s children.
The two young women have been making vegetable soup for several years, he said, but the farm is a big improvement over the previous one.
“It is a little bit better, and we are making more vegetables,” he said.
“But it’s still not enough for our family.
And that is why we need help from the government.”
The farm has been in operation for three years, and the couple has raised more than a dozen vegetables.
Zhang’s youngest son, Li Zhaozhen, who has been the farm’s head for the last two years, said the farm has given him hope.
“If you can have something that’s good for you, it will make you feel good,” he told me.
“You have to be strong.
You have to have hope.”
Zhang said that the family’s farm has also helped him earn a better income, since the landlord is willing for them to pay their rent on time.
Zhang is grateful for the government’s decision to abolish the ban on buying or renting fresh produce, and he is grateful to the people of Hebei for their assistance.
“I think we are doing the right thing,” he added.
Hopefully, we can bring some hope to the area.”