Spanish milk is one of the most popular and cheapest dairy products in the world, but it’s also made from cows that are raised in the desert.
It’s produced by the country’s milk producers in the Andalusian region of Almería.
Now a new report shows the milk that comes out of the cattle is significantly different from the milk produced by dairy cows in the rest of Spain.
The new report, published by the European Commission, says that the milk comes from cows raised on a different kind of land than the land the cows live on in Spain, and that’s due to a difference in soil type.
The report also found that the quality of the milk is lower in the Spain than in the United Kingdom and the United States, which means that it’s less likely to have antibiotic resistance and higher levels of nitrates, which are a problem in some countries.
It also found higher levels, particularly of nitrate, of nitrite, a gas that makes the milk taste unpleasant and cause illness.
In short, it’s not the same milk.
The EU’s report says that it would be possible to replace the milk of cows raised in Almeria with milk produced in Spain and still produce the same amount of milk, but that it wouldn’t be economically viable to do so.
The findings of the report come after a report released last week that said that Spain’s dairy farmers were growing milk production faster than they could feed the population, causing the economy to stagnate.
The Spanish government has made no attempt to hide the fact that its dairy farmers are struggling, and in January, the government announced it was opening up a new national dairy farm in Almedal in order to help feed the people.