Farm-to-table and organic farmers are selling products on Amazon, but the vast majority of those products are made by large agribusiness companies, with the vast bulk of the food being sold through online platforms.
As of August 1, there were over 6,300 farms that sell their products on the Amazon platform, according to data compiled by The Center for Food Safety.
The number has grown by a staggering 3,700 percent over the past five years.
Over 90 percent of organic farms that market products on their platform are also listed as organic on their website.
The rest are listed as either organic or conventional.
While there are more than 4,000 farmers in the United States that sell on Amazon for organic products, only 3,890 of them are selling through a farm-to/organic site.
Of those, 710 are selling directly to consumers, and they account for only 7 percent of all organic farms on Amazon.
But there are many more organic farms than organic farmers, and the percentage of organic farmers that sell directly to customers has risen by more than 20 percent since 2016.
The most popular products on organic farms are products that are grown and harvested by certified organic farmers.
While some organic farmers do not use chemical fertilizers, most do, and there are some organic organic farms using no organic fertilizers at all.
But many organic farmers who do use organic fertilisers are not selling directly, and are selling at a markup.
For example, there are over 4,600 organic farmers on Amazon selling directly and over 2,600 selling through an organic site.
The number of organic farmer on Amazon sales has increased by over 200 percent over just the past year.
And that growth is due in large part to the growth in organic and conventional farming.
The organic farm industry is growing at an exponential rate, with organic farms growing by a nearly 20 percent increase in the last five years, according a new report by the Center for Responsible Technology.
The report, titled “The Rise of the Organic Farmer: The Rise of Organic Farming in the Twenty-First Century,” examines the impact of organic farming on the US economy, food supply and food prices.
It finds that the average organic farmer in the US earns an average of $12,400 per year, but this number increases to $20,600 per year for organic farms in the Midwest and $24,600 for organic farmers in South Dakota.
The increase in organic farming is driven by demand, not supply, according the report.
According to the report, demand is driven primarily by consumers who want to eat organic, and those who have a limited amount of money to spend on food.
The report says that organic farming also has a significant impact on the global economy.
“The growing number of farmers, consumers and retailers who are buying organic food is having a positive impact on a variety of global economies, from the agricultural to the consumer goods, retail, and infrastructure sectors,” said Sarah Hines, a researcher at the Center, in a statement.
“For example in the U.S. we are seeing a significant increase in demand for organic foods from both consumers and businesses,” Hines continued.
“While the U:S.
economy is not yet fully benefiting from organic farming in terms of jobs, it is gaining significant ground and is poised to continue to grow in the future.”
The number and value of organic farm sales are rising fast, and this is just the beginning.
The growing organic industry has attracted the attention of governments around the world, with China and other nations increasing regulations on organic farming.
The United Nations, the World Health Organization, and many other governments have called for a moratorium on farming operations that are using pesticides and genetically modified organisms in order to meet strict health and environmental standards.
The U.N. and the World Bank have also launched initiatives to promote sustainable farming practices in the agricultural sector.
The USDA is working to develop a farm bill, which is expected to include a moratorium or a prohibition on farming activities that use chemicals, herbicides, or genetically modified seeds.