It’s hard to remember how long ago we were all eating our cereal.
There was even a cereal called “soup,” which was a kind of soup with the ingredients of the traditional cereal and the flour used to make it.
Today, it’s a little harder to remember the exact date when we were getting cereal.
Today we eat our cereal by the spoonful, and the cereal itself is a little bit harder to spot than it was a few decades ago.
The way that we’re getting our cereal today, you’re not getting the grain from the tree.
You’re getting it from the mill, and you’re getting the cornmeal and the milk and the oil.
So you’re really only getting about two or three ingredients from that one part of the process, the mill.
That’s what makes the difference between what you’re going to get for lunch and what you can get for dinner.
There’s a lot more to it than just the mill itself.
It also has to do with the way that the grain is grown, which makes a huge difference in the way the cereal is processed.
And, in fact, the way corn is grown has been a big contributor to the rise in obesity in the United States.
In the 1950s, the average person in the U.S. ate a quarter of a pound of grain per day.
By the 1960s, it was almost a quarter.
By 2000, it had risen to more than a half.
The reason for this was because of the industrialization of farming in the 1950 and 1960s.
Grain was a much more convenient way of growing food than it is now.
Today the average American gets about 25 grams of grain a day.
In 1950, that was about 1,200 grams of grains.
Today it’s about 1.2 pounds of grains per day, and it’s up by about 200 grams per day since 2000.
So it’s pretty significant, and we really need to think about how we can make sure that we continue to get a healthy diet.
This article was originally published on CBC News.