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Global quantitative food losses and waste for each commodity group per year

Slide Content

The slide presents statistics about global food loss and waste for meat and fish and seafood. For meat, it states that of the 263 million tons produced globally, over 20% is lost or wasted, indicating a significant loss in this commodity. For fish and seafood, the slide notes that 8% of the fish caught globally is thrown back into the sea, usually dead, dying, or badly damaged, highlighting the inefficiency and waste in this sector. Additionally, food loss and waste are equated to a major squandering of resources, including land, water, money, and labor, illustrating a broader economic and environmental impact.

Graphical Look

  • The slide uses a palette of earthy and aquatic tones.
  • Two large, bold percentage figures, "20%" and "35%" are centralized in color-filled boxes, capturing attention to the significant waste in meat and fish industries.
  • Icons symbolize meat (a steak) and fish (a fish), beside the percentages to visualize the commodity categories.
  • Four smaller icons at the bottom represent land, water, money, and labor, to signify resources affected by food waste.
  • The background is divided into different shades, with a darker upper part and a lighter lower part, possibly symbolizing the ground and water, resonating with the food commodities discussed.
  • Text boxes provide concise information aligned with their corresponding icons and percentages, aiding in the easy comprehension of the data.

The overall look of the slide is clean and professional, with a focus on visual aids to complement and emphasize the textual information. The color scheme and icons are thematically appropriate for the topic of food waste.

Use Cases

  • To raise awareness about food waste in environmental or sustainability presentations.
  • For discussions on resource management in agricultural or food service industry conferences.
  • As an educational slide in academic lessons covering global issues or economic studies.
  • In business meetings, to highlight areas for potential improvement in supply chain efficiency.

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