With its abundant sunshine and ice cream factories, Dubai is the undisputed champion of ice cream-making.
But its other hotbeds—Norway, Finland, and Sweden—have far superior facilities.
What’s more, all these countries are still growing their populations, and these ice cream manufacturing plants are now running out of time.
What about the world’s ice cream makers?
What about countries with the highest growth in population?
The answer is: It depends.
What is your best guess?
How long does a country have to make ice cream?
The short answer: It varies widely.
The International Ice Cream Association (IECA) estimates that countries like Norway, Finland and Sweden can expect to produce a whopping 20 billion tons of ice creams a year in the next five years.
That’s enough ice cream for one to three average-sized ice cream cones, the IECA says.
(Read about how the ice cream industry has changed over the years.)
But countries like Sweden, Norway and Finland have already experienced a population boom, with an estimated 2.4 billion people now living there.
The IECA estimates that the growth in the number of people will continue to accelerate in the coming decades, with the country’s population projected to reach 7.4 million by 2065.
This means that these three countries will have plenty of ice to churn out, and if they’re lucky, the demand for ice cream will be very high.
How long will this production take?
For Norway, it could take between 10 and 20 years to ramp up production, according to the Norwegian Dairy Research Institute (NRRI).
For Sweden, the estimate is a bit higher, with a timeline of three to five years, NRRI notes.
But in Finland, the ice will be produced for a year, and the NRRI predicts that this production will take a decade.
And then the icecream production will be stopped altogether.
That means that the ice is going to be in the hands of people with little knowledge of the process, or with no skills.
How will this affect the global economy?
For the sake of the world economy, it is important to know the difference between a production line and a factory.
Production lines are essentially machines that churn out products and then send them to customers, while factories are a type of assembly line that churns out goods in a specific location.
The factories in these countries, especially Norway and Sweden, are producing ice cream at a very fast pace.
That makes them a great place to invest.
The NRRI also says that the manufacturing infrastructure of these three Nordic countries will make them a perfect choice for the global ice cream market.
If a country is in the market for ice, it should invest in a production plant that can produce ice quickly, while also having a low labor cost.
As for the future of production, the NRRA estimates that these ice factories will have more jobs than ever before in the decades to come.
The global ice-cream industry will also be booming.
According to the International Ice-Cream Association (ICCA), the global production of ice is expected to reach 6.2 billion tons by 2030, up from 5.3 billion tons last year.
The industry is also forecast to grow by another 20 percent this year, according the ICA.
As more people get into the ice-making business, demand will increase.
The demand will also increase in other industries.
In the past, ice-maker companies used to produce ice cream in small quantities in order to sell it to restaurants and other food outlets.
But these days, many ice-makers now produce ice with their own factories and sell it directly to customers.
If they want to maintain a healthy, sustainable business, they need to keep up production.
In fact, there are some other companies that already produce ice at home.
They are called “factory ice cream” companies, and they use this new production technology to produce their own ice cream.
They’re making ice for a few reasons.
First, ice cream is a very important part of the daily diet for many people, especially for those who live in the developing world.
This can mean that a factory that churned out ice for the entire year would be unable to sell ice to customers who live far from the factory, or to ice-covered beaches.
Second, many countries don’t have the infrastructure to make it as easy as it can be to produce this ice.
These countries tend to produce products that are too heavy, or too expensive.
Third, some countries have a lot of labor, and that has an effect on the quality of the products that come out of their factories.
For example, the world is not used to the quality and quantity of ice made in factories in many of these countries.
According the IEA, these ice-producing countries include Finland, Norway, Sweden and the United Kingdom.
But it’s not just a