The Greek food supply chain is a patchwork of Greek and European companies operating on the same premises, but many of them have struggled to compete in a world of cheaper, healthier alternatives.
There are more than 60 Greek food processors, each with their own operations and sourcing chains, according to a report by the International Food Information Council (IFIC).
The majority of these companies are based in Turkey, Turkey’s largest economy.
Greek and Turkish food producers have faced similar challenges in the past.
Greek food producer Nestlé, for instance, has struggled to diversify its business in recent years because it has no domestic markets and no Greek markets.
The country’s main grocery chain, Tesco, is owned by a private equity firm and the chain is now owned by Turkish company Halkbank.
It is now selling Greek products in Turkey and it has begun to use imported produce from Greece in its frozen and frozen-delivery business.
The Greek government has been in the process of revamping the country’s food supply chains and is trying to diversified its food imports.
The new government has recently announced a plan to diversification in Greece, aiming to import 10% of its food from other countries in the next three years.
That would put Greece at around 10% share of the global food supply, according a report from the International Centre for Sustainable Development.
It said it would aim to import 50% of the countrys food by 2020, up from the current 30%.
This has led to the Greek food industry facing a food crisis, said Karina Kallos, food policy coordinator for the IFIC.
The IFIC report says that Greek food processing companies are operating at a “significant disadvantage” compared to those of other countries.
It says that they have limited access to domestic markets, low profit margins and little or no knowledge about their food products.
Some Greek food producers are also facing the issue of supply chain bottlenecks.
There is an average of only one processor per region.
The average price per kilogram of Greek food in Turkey is around $0.03, while in Greece it is around two times higher at $1.03 per kilo.
A number of these processing companies have also been forced to close or relocate their operations because of a lack of supply chains.
There have also come concerns that the shortage of Greek-made food could have an adverse effect on the economy.
According to the report, Greece’s food industry has seen a significant drop in production of its main product, cheese, in recent months, as a result of the financial crisis and the financial sanctions imposed by the European Union.
In the first half of this year, the country saw a decrease in production and consumption of cheese, while production of cheese in the rest of Europe has increased, the report said.
“This is an important issue, because a number of our producers are affected by this, but we do not know how many of these producers will continue to work,” Kallo said.
In response to the IFOC report, the Greek Ministry of Agriculture said it is working with international partners to identify solutions to this food shortage, but said it will continue its food diversification strategy.
In January, the Ministry of Environment and Agriculture announced that it had purchased 20 million tonnes of Greek cheese.