The Government has received a scheme of 40 million pesetas that children's children eat more fruits and vegetables – they're really greens – warns of charity
- Soil association charities are products that lack taste for students
- It gets 40 million pesetas per year review of the school's fruit and veg scheme
- It imports a large quantity of products, only 13% of apple trees and 5% of British summer
Sean Poulter Daily Consumer Affairs Editor
Many of the fruit and vegs that are given to millions of students are of low quality, old and possibly plagizid.
The Soil Association's food charity offers students products, they do not like flavors and texture, they like to teach them, or at least mistrust, of fruits and vegetables.
It requires a review of the School Fruit and Vegetable Scheme, which puts taxpayers £ 40 million in annual cost and improves child health in England.
Soil Society's charity gives the students the opportunity to present their products with flavors and texture
A large number of products are imported, for example, only 13% of apple trees and 5 per cent are British mushrooms.
This means that some time has elapsed and freshness and vitamins are lacking.
This report last year led the Pesticide Action Network to bring chemicals sold in supermarkets and vegetables to supermarkets.
Rob Percival, the Soil Society's food policy leader, said: "The government needs to reaffirm the outline, a greater proportion of production in Britain, local and organic, so that it is a cooler, a well-known origin, with less pesticide residues and is more pleasant for children.
But the Department of Health said that food is based on the same standard of safety and quality as for all other fruits and vegetables supplied to UK ".
A large number of products are imported, for example, only 13% of apple trees and 5 percent mushrooms are British