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African Arts and Crafts About us Why are African-Americans so much more likely to buy artisanal food than whites?

Why are African-Americans so much more likely to buy artisanal food than whites?



It’s no secret that the black population of the United States is exploding.

The country has doubled in size since 1950 and the rate of growth is now outpacing the rest of the world.

In fact, the black market is growing exponentially and the number of black-owned businesses has doubled over the last decade.

The result is that African-American households have become increasingly reliant on small-business owners and small businesses are becoming increasingly dependent on African-owned restaurants.

It’s not that black people aren’t passionate about craft beer, but what makes African-America’s artisanal and craft food scene so special is that they are so diverse.

According to the USDA, the African American craft market is expected to reach $1.2 trillion by 2020.

African- American restaurants and retail outlets are also booming.

According the Department of Commerce, African- Americans are the largest minority group in the food service industry and they represent an estimated 25 percent of the overall population in the U.S. But African–Americans are the fastest growing segment of the craft beer and craftfood consumer base.

The reason is simple: African-born and African-descended people are more likely than their white counterparts to live in neighborhoods where African-style cuisine is popular.

The Food Network’s recent “Black Craft” documentary has shown how African-inspired cuisine has gained popularity among some African-american families.

The film also showcased the popularity of African-made meats, cheeses, breads and other savory fare in African-dominated areas.

The documentary featured a chef named Anthony’s African Kitchen, which is a joint venture between a New York-based food truck and a small artisanal African-focused restaurant.

Anthony’s restaurant serves a diverse range of food, from traditional African cuisine, like falafel and tamales, to the latest, hip, African food trends, like boba, tamales and a vegan menu.

As Anthony’s owner and chef, Jonathan Brown, explained, his restaurant is one of a few African-run businesses in New York City that is a part of a larger chain.

“I grew up in a community that’s very African-centric,” Brown told Fox News.

“The fact that there’s a restaurant in Harlem that’s a part part of an African-themed restaurant chain, I think that speaks volumes to the fact that people really care about the food that we’re putting on the table.” In fact — and as is so often the case with African-origin restaurants — Anthony’s also serves some of the best barbecue in New Jersey.

As a result, African Americans are buying more African-styled products and, in turn, making more of an impact on the industry.

And it’s not just African-Mexican-American businesses that are benefiting.

It is the food, too.

African Americans make up nearly a quarter of the U!

S.

craft beer industry.

According a study conducted by the American Craft Brewers Association, the number one craft beer brand in the country is Lagunitas.

And the reason is simply because African-siders are more interested in drinking craft beer than they are in the craft food industry.

It was revealed in February that craft beer sales increased 17 percent from 2016 to 2017.

That is a phenomenal increase.

And not only is it driven by African Americans, but also because of craft beer’s appeal to Hispanics and other Hispanic-Americans.

A study by the Pew Research Center found that Latinos are the most avid beer drinkers in the United State, with nearly seven in 10 of those drinkers saying they want craft beer more than any other drink.

And a study from the Institute for Research on Hispanic and Latino American Communities (IRACAC) found that African Americans and Latinos are two of the most likely ethnic groups to prefer craft beer over beer that is not craft beer.

“Craft beer is a beverage that appeals to Hispanics, African American and other Latinos,” said IRACAC’s Brian Oltman.

“This is a great opportunity for craft beer companies to expand their brands into new market segments, especially those that are growing in popularity among Hispanic and African American consumers.

It should be noted that the craft industry has become more diverse since the rise of the microbrew industry.

This is also a great time for African Americans to make a mark on the craft brewing industry.”

And that’s exactly what’s happening.

The craft beer market in the state of Texas is booming.

It has seen an increase of nearly 20 percent over the past three years, according to the Austin American-Statesman.

Texas has the largest craft beer production facility in the world, but the state’s craft beer boom has also been fueled by immigrants.

According Texas Craft Brewers Guild President and CEO Greg Smith, immigrants have been flooding the craft beverage industry.

“We have a significant immigrant population in Texas that has been growing since the craft beers boom began,” Smith said.

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