Cotton candy and tea have long been staples in Chinese households, but China is now the world’s largest consumer of the sweet treats, surpassing the United States in terms of the number of households consuming them.
China’s growing population has fueled the rise in popularity, and tea and cotton candy have become household staples in many Chinese homes.
According to the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, China’s tea consumption grew to more than 1.7 billion kilograms in 2016, from less than 800,000 kilograms in 2015.
China now ranks sixth in terms in terms for the amount of tea consumed per capita, after the United Kingdom, the United India and the United Arab Emirates.
Tea consumption is not a new trend.
Chinese consumers have been enjoying tea for more than 3,000 years, and the country has a long history of cultivating the plant.
In China, tea is considered to be the source of nourishment and a medicinal drink.
Tea has long been enjoyed as a way to help relieve the chronic pain and inflammation associated with chronic illnesses, especially arthritis.
In the late 19th century, tea was also used as an aphrodisiac.
In the 20th century tea became popular among both men and women in China, who were encouraged to drink it as a remedy for various ailments, including insomnia and depression.
Tea’s popularity grew after the Second World War, when it became available for export.
As China’s economy began to recover in the 1950s, tea exports soared to $40 billion per year, and many people began to drink tea regularly to improve their health.
Tea became the go-to drink for many Chinese people, and China has since expanded tea sales by selling tea to other countries.
Chinese tea is known for its sweet flavor, which makes it a favorite for Chinese families who are able to afford it.
Tea is often served with a bowl of soup or rice, and is often paired with other sweet treats like sugar or chocolate.
China’s tea boom has coincided with an increase in the number, and size, of households that are consuming tea, and this has led to a boom in the amount that is being consumed.
According to the National Bureau of Statistics, tea consumption has grown from less the 6 million kilograms in 2010 to more the 21 million kilograms today.
China is estimated to have consumed a total of 5.7 trillion kilograms of tea last year, making it the third-largest consumer of tea globally.
Tea is a highly processed food, and its taste and appearance are generally different from a regular soft drink, according to the American Beverage Association.
The taste of tea depends on the amount and the time of the tea leaf, and can vary greatly depending on the season.
Tea and sugar are both sugar substitutes.
The amount of sugar consumed per kilogram of sugar is equal to about 4.8 teaspoons of sugar.
According the World Health Organization, sugar is the fifth most common sweetener worldwide, behind only corn syrup, table sugar, honey and maple syrup.
According a 2016 report by the U.S. Census Bureau, the amount consumed in China was almost two times that of the U:P., the world leader in the consumption of tea.
This is due to the popularity of tea in China.
According the World Bank, tea consumed in the United State increased by almost 20% between 2013 and 2016, and it is now up over 90%.
Tea consumption has also been rising in the U of A. The University of California at Davis’ Center for Food and Agricultural Policy Research reported that, between 2012 and 2016 the consumption in the University of Texas at Austin increased by 40%, while the consumption at UC Davis increased by only 10%.
The University of Pennsylvania reported that the average American household consumed about 2.5 kilograms of sugar per day in 2016.
The consumption of sugar in the US rose from 3.7 kilograms in 2012 to 4.3 kilograms in 2014.
In 2016, the UBS Institute for Food Policy and Obesity estimated that the U S consumed 6.4 kilograms of soda per person per day.
The Institute estimated that by 2050, the consumption would rise to 14.4 kilos per person.