This summer, California’s farmers are starting to get some relief from the dairy industry’s massive supply crisis, but it’s still a long time coming.
California has already been dealing with a shortage of fresh milk since the summer of 2018.
In August, the state announced that it would begin rationing milk, and then began increasing the price of milk by about 50 percent.
On July 2, the dairy company said that prices would increase again, and that it had decided to increase prices for milk products as well.
The California Department of Food and Agriculture says that there is currently no milk shortage in the state, but farmers are still trying to find the best ways to sell milk to satisfy the demand.
According to California dairy industry officials, there is no shortage of milk in the world, but the shortage has been exacerbated by the dairy supply crisis.
There are currently more than 40 million tons of fresh dairy in California, but according to the California Dairy Council, California farmers can only produce about 5 million tons per year, which is about 7 percent of what they can produce.
“It’s a real mess in the dairy business right now,” said Chris Leblanc, a California dairy farmer and a member of the California dairy supply council.
“We have farmers who have never been able to get their products into the market, who can’t get their product to market, and the dairy cartel is the one that has created this situation that is really not sustainable.”
Leblanc says that he was told by the state that he would need to start rationing fresh milk in his dairy farm in September.
In early September, he received a call from the state saying that it was time for him to start cutting back on milk.
The first order of business for the dairy farmers was to decide what milk to start selling to the consumers.
The dairy farmers began to ration the production of dairy products.
“I thought, Well, I can’t afford to have this milk in my dairy barn anymore,” said Leblanec.
“I decided to go back to the way things were.”
LeBlanc says he bought a lot of cheese from the grocery store and started selling it at farmers markets and farmers markets.
Leblanco also began selling eggs, and now he has more than 200,000 eggs he can sell at farmers’ markets.
Leblananc says the milk-sales boom has made it harder for the California farmers to compete with foreign producers, and he has to worry about paying for the milk that he sells.
“The biggest thing that keeps me going, even though I’ve had my share of difficulties, is that it has been really good for my family,” Leblanes said.
“The only thing that has kept me going is the fact that I’ve been able.
I’ve found a way to make a living.
I don’t have to sell everything.
I can get it for less.”
Read more about dairy and the industry in California at California Farm Bureau.
Read moreAbout The Author Katie Zilber has been writing for a number of publications and websites since 2012.
She has written for various publications, including the Sacramento Bee, the Los Angeles Times, the Orange County Register, the San Diego Union Tribune, and several other publications.
In 2014, she was named a Sacramento Business Journal Writers of the Year, and in 2017 she was the recipient of the Sacramento Business Writers’ Award.
Zilber is also the founder of the blog Dairy Busters, where she reviews food, beverages and health products for the blogosphere.