When you buy a mango you’re paying for fruit juice

Posted November 01, 2019 07:48:16 When you eat fruit, your body is trying to convert the sugar in the fruit into energy.

This means that the fruit juices you purchase from a fruit juice stand are making use of a lot of sugar, and they’re therefore potentially more energy-dense than the original fruit juice.

But a new study has revealed that fruit juice is also more expensive than the fruit itself, and it’s also harder to source.

In a new paper published in the Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, researchers analysed data from more than 30,000 fruit juice vending machines across Europe and found that the average price per serving was 2.5 times higher than the retail price of the fruit.

This is despite the fact that the fruits themselves have similar sugar content, the researchers say.

The team analysed data on how much sugar each juice sold at the end of the day.

They also looked at the costs of the beverages.

In order to analyse the data, the team analysed the data on sales at two vending machines located in Berlin, Germany.

At the two machines, there was a daily average of 4,903,000 servings of fruit juice for the month of December, while the total cost of the beverage was 1,947,000.

This means that a single fruit juice sold in Berlin costs about €4,842.88, or just under €2 per serving.

This difference between the cost of a serving of fruit and the price of a single serving of juice is the result of the different way in which the two beverages are prepared.

The fruit is blended into a mixture of sugar and water, and then placed in a pitcher and poured into a glass to remove the pulp.

This process is repeated until the juice has been absorbed into the juice.

When the liquid is poured into the glass, it’s then mixed with sugar and placed in the juice to ensure it’s a perfect mixture.

However, the fruit juice does not come with any nutritional information on the label, so it can’t be considered a safe beverage.

“These beverages are marketed as a ‘natural’ way of consuming fruit,” said the paper’s author, Daniel Pischke, an assistant professor at the University of California, Irvine.

“However, in reality, they are more expensive.”

Pischke explained that when the sugar is added to the water in a fruit juicer, it can make the juice “firm and heavy” and make it harder to drink.

This, in turn, leads to a higher price tag on the fruit, which can lead to people being tempted to buy it instead of the cheaper fruit juice instead.

The paper concludes that the “natural’ ingredients in fruit juice should not be confused with the real ingredients in the real fruit juice that is used in fruit bars, juice drinks and fruit cocktails.”

A similar research study published in Food Science & Technology, a leading international scientific journal, found that a similar price difference exists between the costs associated with a single bottle of juice.

For example, a single 100ml bottle of apple juice costs around €8.70, while a 100ml serving of pineapple juice costs between €6.90 and €9.30.

Pischk said that he was surprised by the study’s findings, but believes that it is possible that the high cost of fruit juices can be explained by the fact they are not labeled.

“I would like to think that there’s a cost associated with these beverages and that it’s just because they are labeled as a fruit-juice,” he said.

“There are many reasons for these price differences.

We need to look at the whole context of the price.”

The research is published in a recent issue of the Journal.