A trip to the local grocery store may give you a hint of what you’ll be eating for lunch, dinner and supper.
It’s a bit like seeing the hidden wonders of the Canadian countryside.
In many ways, we’re not so different from the locals, and we eat the same foods that they do.
But there are some things that are unique about the food we eat.
And that’s because we have to find our way around our country.
If we were to go through a food chain, we wouldn’t be eating what we do because that’s not our nature.
We would probably be eating a lot of what we know about and love, says John Czajkowski, who studies food production in the Canadian Museum of History.
Czavksi is the author of Food and the Human Body: A Biography of Canada, published in 2011.
He has travelled to the United States and Mexico to collect and analyze the world’s best preserved food.
In his book, he identifies food items that are so rare in Canada that they’ve been called “vital to the food and culture of the country.”
In the late 20th century, the country began to export a huge amount of food, but Czabkowski says the Canadian food industry didn’t see much of a need for imports.
The first shipment of food was shipped from the United Kingdom to the province of Ontario in the 1940s.
It was mostly frozen food.
By the 1950s, the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization was looking for a way to export frozen food in a way that wouldn’t upset the climate or harm indigenous peoples.
The U.S. was the most prominent destination for Canadian food, Czawinski says.
And then, in the early 1980s, Canada was hit with a trade embargo, which led to a drop in the number of people traveling to the U.K. and to the opening of Canada’s largest grocery store, The Giant.
CZajkowski says a lot has changed in the 20th and 21st centuries.
He says that while we have imported products from the U