When you think about it, the Japanese agriculture industry in the UK is tiny.
Japan is the second-smallest economy in the world, behind only China, but the country’s agricultural output is still the third largest in the OECD, behind the US and Canada.
What’s more, the country boasts a number of world-leading companies, such as Sumitomo, which supplies the raw materials for fertiliser.
The country also has a thriving agricultural industry.
Its population is roughly equal to the UK’s and it has the largest per capita population of any country in the World.
But there are plenty of reasons why Japan’s agriculture industry is struggling.
The food crisis has seen the country struggle with the rise of a booming middle class.
In recent years, the rise in food prices has seen many consumers cut back on spending.
There is also a shortage of skilled workers, particularly those involved in the cultivation of crops.
This has meant that some farmers are forced to close their farms and start over.
This is especially true of young families that need to start a new life in the cities.
Japan’s agricultural sector is also struggling to compete with other industries, such the food industry and tourism.
In fact, in 2016, the number of foreign direct investment in the country dropped to its lowest point since the mid-1990s.
However, these issues are not likely to end anytime soon, as Japan’s economy is projected to grow by 5% in the next five years.
It’s a tough road ahead If Japan’s farmers and industry are to make a comeback, there are several things that they need to focus on.
The first is improving the quality of their crops.
It is a difficult task for Japan’s farm workers, but it is a key factor that is holding back the country from growing faster.
Another challenge is getting more people to become farmers, a process that has become more and more difficult in recent years.
The main problem is that farmers are not able to make up for the lack of labour.
In the past, the labour shortage meant that the industry could only survive by importing labourers from other countries.
The problem is worse in the countryside where the quality and quantity of labour is still not good enough.
The most obvious way of tackling this is to increase the number and quality of training courses offered in the fields, as well as encouraging more people from outside Japan to come and work in agriculture.
This would be a step in the right direction, but there are a number more measures that can be taken to improve the quality, quantity and wages of Japanese agricultural workers.
Some of these measures are as simple as getting more women involved in agriculture, but they could also be as difficult as encouraging the use of automation and robotics to improve productivity.
The government should also provide incentives to young people to enter the industry and work as farmers.
This could include encouraging companies to create new farming and farm training centres.
Japan has already been working on these initiatives, and there is no reason why it can’t continue doing so in the future.
But in the meantime, the main problem for Japan is its farming sector.
The shortage of workers has led to a shortage in the quality production of agricultural products.
The current system of paying farmers based on the amount of produce produced rather than on the number workers on the farm has not kept pace with this.
The only way to solve this is for the government to raise the minimum wage.
Currently, it is $5.50 an hour, but this can be raised to $8.50 and $10 an hour by 2020.
This will help ensure that farmers have the means to survive and will help improve the overall quality of the industry.
However it will not solve the problem of high prices, since prices will still need to go up.
It would be even more important if the government provided some form of support to young farmers and their families.
This can be done by providing financial incentives for those who can pay the higher prices, and by providing grants for agricultural research.
It could also involve a system of incentives for young people who want to take up farming and training.
Finally, Japan needs to focus more on improving its rural and rural-urban connectivity.
As the country grows, it will become increasingly important for its farmers to find more jobs and better incomes.
As long as the country is not able or willing to invest in these investments, it could see its agricultural sector shrink further.
That’s not the best of all worlds for the farmers and farming industry.
A better future would bring with it better jobs, better living conditions and a healthier lifestyle.
However the future is not so clear.
In 2020, Japan’s farming sector will grow by 6.5% to a total of 8.9 million people.
That means that the country will see a decline in the number that is currently working in the sector.
However this will not be the end of the story.
Japan may have a growing middle class, but its agricultural output will still not match its