Pet food has become a hot topic of debate over the past few years.

In November, a new petition asking the federal government to phase out pet food was signed by more than 17 million people.

And on Sunday, President Donald Trump announced that the Department of Agriculture (USDA) would stop subsidizing pet food companies, and would instead be focused on promoting the health and nutritional benefits of plants, animals and the environment.

Now, new research from the University of Missouri suggests that the pet food industry could be helping us save money on food and help our planet.

Read more: https://t.co/lZdgY3YlDZ pic.twitter.com/5jRkCx7d8B — The American Conservatives (@theamericansociety) February 26, 2021 The research shows that the U.S. food supply could save $7 billion a year by transitioning to plant-based foods, according to the University’s School of Public Health.

This is largely due to the fact that plants can grow food at a much lower cost than animals.

Plant-based animals can also have fewer environmental impacts, as they can consume less water, methane and ammonia.

In fact, the Environmental Protection Agency has found that the average U.T.O. of an animal is less than 1 percent of the water used in a typical chicken and beef production.

So while pet food has the potential to save money, it’s still important to consider the impact that pet food can have on our planet and the food supply.

Here’s what pet food costs and why it’s so important to you: A study published in the journal Nature found that pet-based products could save the U,T.o.s food supply by eliminating waste and helping to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.

This means less animal and fertilizer waste and more land that could be used for agriculture.

A study conducted by the Center for Food Safety found that replacing pet food with plant-derived food could save more than $1 billion per year.

For the sake of the planet, we should focus our efforts on saving the environment, not just on buying pet food.

And as animal advocates, it seems that we have a lot of catching up to do.