Why you can’t go to Canada without the cranberry ice cream

There’s nothing wrong with the way cranberries taste.

That said, the quality of the stuff is not a top priority for most Canadians.

For the past year, the federal government has been cracking down on the use of cranberries, an essential food item that is used to preserve food and to add flavor to baked goods.

While the berries have been widely used in Canada for centuries, the Canadian Food Inspection Agency has recently tightened restrictions on the production and sale of them.

In a letter sent to food manufacturers and wholesalers, the agency said it was “unable to find a single source of fresh cranberries in Canada.”

This has led some manufacturers to stop selling the berries altogether.

The agency said that the ban was meant to protect the integrity of Canadian food supply.

In the letter, the CFIA noted that there are approximately 3,200 farms in Canada that use fresh cranbs, but the vast majority of them are concentrated in Ontario, Quebec and British Columbia.

The CFIA said that “unlike traditional products, which require frequent testing and periodic changes, fresh cran berries cannot be added to baked or ice cream to make it more palatable.”

But it added that producers who still produce fresh cranberries can apply for exemptions to the ban.

The exemption could be a temporary one that lasts for up to five years, and it can also be renewed annually.

But producers must still comply with all other requirements, including inspections and other measures.

For instance, they must keep the product in a refrigerated storage location that’s at least five degrees Celsius (18.5 degrees Fahrenheit) above room temperature, and they must not add any other chemicals or preservatives to the product.

The food agency said the exemption “will help prevent the introduction of potentially dangerous contaminants and other potentially harmful products into Canadian food.”

It also said that it is looking for ways to “ensure that consumers have access to the full range of products that can be produced from Canadian cranberries.”

The letter also said the government wants to “make cranberries available in grocery stores and grocery markets.”

For the last year, many Canadians have been buying the berries at the grocery store, but many of them have also been buying frozen versions of the berries, which are more expensive.

As a result, there’s been a boom in the sale of fresh, frozen versions in the market.

And while the government is tightening restrictions, the prices of fresh frozen cranberries are still rising.

Last week, the retail price for a 30-gram jar of fresh-cranberries-flavored ice cream was $1.23 Canadian, according to data from the Canadian Association of Grocers.

The average price of a jar of frozen cranberry-flavor ice cream in Canada was $4.16 Canadian.

In February, the Food and Drug Administration said that producers should stop using the cranberries altogether and allow for a one-time exemption, which would last up to 10 years.

It also noted that producers could apply for a new exemption.

In March, the government also announced a new ban on the importation of cranberry fruit and berries.

In order to qualify for a ban, the fruit or berries must have been certified by the FDA as “free of contamination.”

The ban will also be extended for one year and will apply to fresh berries as well as frozen berries.

However, frozen berries are exempt from the ban because they are produced at the same time as fresh ones.

In other words, the ban will be in place until the berries are harvested.

But it will also extend to frozen fruits, which will be exempt from any ban for one additional year.

“The government is taking a tough line against adulteration of Canadian foods,” said Jennifer Meehan, a spokeswoman for the CFIC, adding that producers must also follow all other rules.

But there’s a catch.

The new rules also extend until Jan. 1, 2021, the restriction on the sale or importation, including the sale and importation into Canada of fresh berries.

The rule also limits the number of berries that can legally be sold to be “more than 50 percent” of the maximum allowed.

This limit applies to frozen berries as much as fresh berries, but only if the product is made from a product that is at least 70 percent organic.

According to the government, the limit on the quantity of berries sold to Canadians will remain in place for one more year.