Data Sources and Methodology

Background on the Development of the Conceptual Framework

The FSD framework is used to define and describe food systems by summarizing the drivers, components, and outcomes of food systems. The framework depicts three components of food systems — food supply chains, food environments, and individual factors — which are all interrelated. The framework also shows how these components impact diets and food security and, ultimately, nutrition, health, livelihoods, and the environment. Additionally, it depicts the drivers that push and pull food systems - climate change and environment, globalization and trade, income growth and distribution, urbanization, population growth and migration, politics and leadership, and socio-cultural context.

This framework was adapted from the conceptual framework developed by the High-Level Panel of Experts on Food Security and Nutrition (HLPE) in the Nutrition and Food Systems Report. The HLPE framework aimed to illustrate how food systems influence diets and nutrition, emphasizing the importance of diets in linking food systems with nutrition and health outcomes. The HLPE framework identified three foundational components of food systems - food supply chains, food environments, and consumer behavior. It stressed the importance of food environments in people’s food choices. Additionally, the HLPE framework depicted how food systems impact environmental, social, and economic sustainability.

In adapting the HLPE framework for the FSD through expert review processes including the Food Systems Countdown Initiative, we expanded the consumer behavior component of food systems to individual factors, which captures the economic, cognitive, aspirational, and situational factors that define people and their behavior. We also expanded upon the food environment subcomponents to include additional elements of food product and vendor properties. Additionally, among the drivers, we narrowed these down and added income growth and distribution. Our framework aims to describe food systems, the complicated interactions between food systems components, and the impacts on diets, food security, nutrition, health, livelihoods, and environment.

Indicators and Their Sources

The FSD includes over 275 indictors that are mapped across the framework. We identified indicators with high-quality data for countries in all regions and at all income levels, when available, for each of the food systems components and subcomponents in the framework. The 275 indicators are from over 40 different sources, including both those that are publicly available such as the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO), United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF), World Health Organization (WHO), World Bank, and others as well as those that are not publicly available, such as Euromonitor International.

More information about each indicator can be found in the metadata. The metadata includes the indicator source, definition, its relevance to food systems and why it was included in the FSD, any calculations made, how missing values are treated, and any relevant additional information. This metadata aims to provide a complete understanding of the indicators and their importance.

Methodology for Developing the Food Systems Typology

The FSD typology was developed to identify common patterns among country food systems. By grouping food systems into types, policymakers, practitioners, and researchers may explore these broad patterns without needing to conduct an in-depth assessment of each individual country’s data. Together with their stylized descriptions, these food system types may enhance understanding of the transformations country food systems are undergoing and enable generation of hypotheses related to their effects on diets and nutrition. However, it is important to note that this country-level typology cannot capture the additional heterogeneity in food systems that exists subnationally, across geography and different food commodities. Food systems are dynamic, with multiple types often existing in parallel, and transforming over time. Like the design of the FSD itself, the development of the typology was guided by our conceptual framework, aiming to characterize food systems according to their core elements, including food supply chains, food environments, individual factors, and food systems drivers.

The following steps were undertaken:

Literature review

A preliminary literature review was conducted to assess how previous typologies related to food systems had been developed. Searches were conducted during the summer of 2018 in PubMed, Web of Science, and Scopus databases. The literature review sought to explore the different components of food systems that typologies aimed to characterize, the variables used to define the typologies, and the methods used in their development. The search yielded 61 relevant articles. Illustrative examples of the typologies are included in the table below. Typologies describing the entire food system, rather than an individual component, were the most relevant for the FSD. These typologies tended to utilize theoretical, nonempirical methods of categorizing food systems, or alternatively, a relatively small number of indicators for which thresholds or cutoffs could be applied.

Food Supply ChainsFood EnvironmentConsumersFood System
Farming households:
  • Alvarez et al (2018)
  • Andersen et al (2007)
  • Lopez-Ridaura et al (2018)
Farming and agricultural production systems:
  • Gunia et al (2010)
  • Le Noe et al (2017)
  • Madry et al (2013)
  • Niles et al (2017)Supply and value chains:
  • Carbone (2018)
  • Gómez and Ricketts (2013)
  • Nsamzimshuti et al (2018)
  • Smith (2008)
  • Tudisca et al (2014)
Food outlets:
  • Tyrrel et al (2016)
Retail or neighborhood food environments:
  • Hutchinson et al (2012)
  • McInerney et al (2016)
  • Mezuk et al (2016)
  • Timperio et al (2018)
  • Zhang, van der Lans, Dagevos (2012)
Food, physical activity, and social environments:
  • Myers, Denstel, and Broyles (2016)
Note: Urban Food SystemsCountry food systems:
  • Ericksen (2007)
  • IFPRI (2015)
  • HLPE (2017)
  • McCullough, Pingali, and Stamoulis (2008)
  • UNEP (2016)
Agri-food system:
  • Baer-Nawrocka and Sadowski (2019)
  • Pingali, Ricketts, and Sahn (2015)
Urban food systems:
  • Tefft et al (2008)

Selection of Methods for Constructing the Typology

The FSD typology most closely resembles typologies presented by IFPRI in 2015 and HLPE in 2017 in its methods, which both made use of a core set of indicators to group countries into categories (food system types). This method was preferred over non-empirical methods, which may be more subjective and more difficult to operationalize. IFRI (2015) separated countries into types using quantiles, while HLPE (2017) separated countries based on data values that were above or below the median values. More robust, data-driven methods are available for building typologies, including cluster analysis and latent variable modeling. These approaches were tested by the FSD team but were found to be limited by sample size and skewed distributions with extreme outliers. The FSD typology utilizes quintiles to categorize countries, similar to IFPRI (2015), as described below.

Prioritization of Indicators

Prioritization of the specific indicators to include in the typology was based on the following criteria: 1) the group of indicators chosen should reflect the different components of the food system, as put forth in the conceptual framework; 2) the literature should support the indicators’ association with food system patterns and transitions; and 3) indicators should have high coverage among countries included in the FSD.

Based on these criteria the following four typology indicators were used:

  • Agriculture value added per worker[1]
  • Share of dietary energy from cereals, roots, and tubers[2]
  • Number of supermarkets per 100,000 population[3]
  • Percent urban population of total population[4]

IFPRI (2015) and HLPE (2017) also used agriculture value added per worker, share of dietary energy from staples, and urbanization in their typologies — the only new indicator added for the FSD typology was supermarkets per 100,000 population. Supermarkets influence how supply chains are organized and how people shop for food; therefore, this indicator was thought to fill a critical gap.

Ranking on individual typology indicators

151 countries were included in the typology, those for which there was no missing data across the four typology indicators. For each of these indicators, countries were ranked from highest to lowest, under the hypothesis that higher values were associated with more “modern” food systems, and lower values more “traditional” food systems. The ranking was inverted in the case of the share of dietary energy from cereals, roots, and tubers, which is theorized to be lower in more modern food systems.

Score and categorization of five food system types

A score for each country was assigned based on the sum of its ranks on each of the four indicators. For example, if a country ranked 10th on agriculture value added, 15th on share of dietary energy from cereals, roots, and tubers, 17th on number of supermarkets per 100,000 population, and 8th on urbanization, it’s score was 50. Once scores were calculated for each country, all countries were sorted from lowest score to highest score. The typology was created by separating the distribution of scores into quintiles, with the lowest quintile representing the most modern food system type and the highest quintile representing the most traditional food system type. Our team pre-selected five food system types as the most appropriate number that would capture heterogeneity in country food systems, while remaining significantly distinct and easy to communicate. For example, typologies based on three food systems would not pick up important differences within regions, while more than five typologies may include too much overlap between types. The median and interquartile ranges (25th percentile to 75th percentile) are include in the table below,

Agricultural value added per worker, constant 2010 USDShare of dietary energy from staplesNumber of supermarkets per 100,000 populationPercent of total population living in urban areas
Rural and traditional814 (522 — 1,218)0.67 (0.58 — 0.71)0.34 (0.24 — 0.45)0.34 (0.24 — 0.37)
Informal and expanding2,428 (1,559 — 3,344)0.58 (0.51 — 0.62)0.65 (0.51 — 1.83)0.52 (0.43 — 0.59)
Emerging and diversifying5,511 (3,907 — 6,955)0.46 (0.41 — 0.51)4.00 (2.02 — 5.85)0.57 (0.50 — 0.68)
Modernizing and formalizing14,382 (10,519 — 20,331)0.39 (0.35 — 0.43)7.15 (3.92 — 14.25)0.76 (0.66 — 0.84)
Industrialized and consolidated53,180 (27,842 — 80,456)0.29 (0.27 — 0.31)13.97 (10.73 — 22.70)0.83 (0.77 — 0.91)


Aims to provide a complete understanding of the indicators and their importance. For the first hypothesis, we examined the distribution of other food system indicators — percentage of the rural population with a financial account, nutrition functional diversity of agriculture production, retail value of ultra-processed food sales, and income elasticity for food, beverages, and tobacco — by food system type. While substantial overlap tended to exist among neighboring food system types, for the most part, the median values followed the expected patterns.

For the second hypothesis, we conducted the same exercise for prevalence of stunting, prevalence of anemia among women of reproductive age, prevalence of obesity among adult women, and NCD death rate per 100,000 population. These distributions also revealed trends across food system types that aligned with diet and nutrition outcomes associated with the nutrition transition.

Stylized descriptions

The FSD team also developed a set of narrative descriptions to accompany the typology. These descriptions are meant to aid users to visualize what the food system types look like and to emphasize the dynamic elements within each type.


In addition to the issues previously raised related to the inability of our typology to capture the full complexity of food systems at the subnational level, there are a couple limitations associated with the method used to construct the typology. First, quintiles assume an equal number of countries per typology, which may not actually be the case. Second, we used a rank-based score rather than a score based on actual data values, meaning that the typology is driven more by the rank order of countries rather than the actual indicator distributions. An equal interval method of categorizing countries would avoid these issues; however, due to skewness, results in a typology that is difficult to communicate. For example, two of three countries with extreme outlier values could be assigned their own unique food system type. Our chosen method seeks to balance the desire for an empirical approach with the desire for a typology that can be easily communicated.


  1. World Bank (2018). World Bank DataBank.
  2. FAO (2012). FAOSTAT, Suite of Food Security Indicators.
  3. Euromonitor International (2018). Passport database.
  4. National Population Division (2018). World Bank DataBank.
  5. Note that the dashboard will use population weighted averages, therefore typology means included in the dashboard will differ from this table, which presents median values.

How the 42 Actions Were Identified

Overview of our Methods

The starting point for identifying the actions was a review of major international evidence-based expert reports on food systems which include detailed recommendations on how to orient food systems towards healthier diets. A set of inclusion criteria was rigorously applied to select the reports, leading to eight being included from the original 45. A list of all the recommended actions was recorded in detail. A pathway-to-impact was formulated to assess if each action could plausibly have impact on the availability, affordability, appeal/acceptability of food. Actions were reworded where necessary so they clearly communicate the specific way they can lead to healthier diets. This led to a list of 42 specific actions with the potential to improve diets if fully implemented.

Detailed Methods

Step 1. Identify evidence-based expert reports

The first step was to identify evidence-based expert reports with clearly articulated recommendations for reorienting food systems towards healthier diets. An initial list of potential reports was prepared drawing on reports already known to the research team and an extensive review of additional compilations and searches on relevant websites. The result was a list of 45 potentially relevant reports, all published since 2013.

Each report was reviewed against four criteria for inclusion: (1) deals explicitly with how food systems can be reoriented towards healthier diets in at least part of the report, (2) makes detailed recommendations of policies and actions on how to reorient food systems towards healthier diets, (3) provides an evidence informed review of the topic with references to research studies, and (4) indication of peer-review.

Recommendations had to be action-oriented and specific — broader perspectives that were not accompanied by specific actions were not included (e.g., “align policies with health outcomes” or “improve the science-policy interface”). Reports which referenced nutrition, but only included generic recommendations on food security (e.g., producing more food or increasing rural incomes) rather than specifically improving diets were excluded. Reports focused on food and the environment were largely excluded on the basis that recommendations were primarily related to either (1) changing consumer behaviors to improve environmental sustainability (e.g., shifting demand for meat to combat climate change) and/or (2) changing agricultural production methods to improve the environment (e.g., different farming methods). From the original list of 45 reports, eight met all of the criteria.

Step 2. Extract actions

The reports were reviewed in detail to identify recommended actions. Actions were included that aimed to increase the availability, affordability, appeal, nutritional quality, or safety of nutritious foods and/or decrease the availability, affordability, or appeal of foods, snacks, and beverages high in energy, salt, unhealthy fats, and added sugar. Recommendations with no clear pathway towards availability, affordability, etc. were not included. For example, a handful of reports made recommendations on decreasing the amount of antibiotics used in animals to combat anti-microbial resistance. While this is important for improving the overall health of the population, there was no clear pathway presented for how this would specifically improve the availability, affordability, etc. of nutritious foods. Similarly, actions that focused only on changing production methods with no clear pathway to impact were not included. Recommended actions were entered into a spreadsheet using near-verbatim language to how it was presented in the report.

Step 3. Combine and consolidate similar actions

Many reports recommended similar actions, but with different details on effective implementation. For example, one report recommended donating city land for urban farming, another report recommended providing training programs and funding for women to farm urban land, while another recommended building markets exclusively for urban-grown food. These various details were combined into a more comprehensive action on delivering urban agriculture through funding, training, and provision of inputs. In order to ensure that recommendations were combined in such a way that did not lose the original intent or detail from the report, each one was taken through a decision tree to determine if the original report intended the specific recommendation to be part of a more comprehensive approach. If it was, it was combined into a more comprehensive action, if not it was included as its own action. The effect of this process was to produce a list of actions that were both specific and broad enough to plausibly have impact. The final outcome of this process was the list of 42 actions.

Step 4. Further clarify and refine actions according to their pathway to impact

Each of the 42 Actions were then sense-checked against a pathway to impact to ensure their impact on availability, affordability, etc. was clear. A pathway to impact was written for each action detailing how the action was expected to impact (1) supply chains, (2) food environments, (3) individual behavior, and (4) consumption. The wording of the actions was then further clarified and refined to ensure it clearly communicated the specific way in which the action could lead to healthier diets.

How the 45 Actions for Environmental Sustainability were Identified

Overview of our methods

The methodology to extract and consolidate actions built on the method developed to identify the 42 policies and actions to orient food systems towards healthier diets for all, with the addition of an Advisory Board of international experts from academia and the third sector, which provided feedback on the actions and on the methodology. Building on the Advisory Board’s feedback, we then expanded the scope of the project, recruiting three more independent experts, conducting a co-benefit analysis, and searching the literature for evidence of potential trade-offs.

We identified the actions through a review of major international evidence-informed expert reports on food systems that include detailed recommendations on how to make food systems more environmentally sustainable. We created a first list of 49 actions, which we used as basis for a co-benefit analysis aimed at establishing potential synergies with the 42 actions for healthier diets. For each action and potential co-benefit, we identified pathways to impact, establishing how and through which mechanisms they could achieve their goals, drawing from our sources or relying on deliberation from the research team (see steps 5 and 6 in the Detailed Methods section). We excluded actions for which the original source did not identify a clear pathway to impact. After incorporating feedback on the list from the Advisory Board and producing a second iteration of the list, we searched the literature for evidence of potential trade-offs that could manifest — across any dimension — if actions are implemented as stated in the list (see step 10 in the Detailed Methods section). While searching for trade-offs, we recruited three independent experts who work on food systems change in Low- and Middle-Income Countries (LMICs) to provide a second round of feedback, focusing this time on how to improve the relevance of the list for LMICs.

Finally, we consolidated the updated list of actions, the co-benefits, and the trade-offs into a single table. This unique contribution brings together explicit, wide-ranging evidence-informed recommendations to improve the environmental sustainability of food systems and a focus on their potential impacts.

Detailed Methods

Step 1. Identify key environmental dimensions

To assess the potential impact of the recommendations on the environmental sustainability of food systems, we focused on five key dimensions: GHG emissions, biodiversity, freshwater resources, chemical pollution, soil health. This categorization is discussed in the 2019 report by the EAT-Lancet Commission on Healthy Diets from Sustainable Food Systems, is consistent with those used by our sources, and was approved by our Advisory Board. Focusing on these dimensions allowed us to not limit our recommendations to a single environmental issue - for example climate change, and to identify actions that have clear pathways to impact.

Step 2. Identify evidence-informed expert reports.

We first compiled a list of 76 documents that analyzed or at least discussed interactions between food systems and the environment. The list included documents already known to the research team, documents suggested by the Advisory Board, and documents found through a literature search conducted on various online platforms. All were published between 2008 and 2021. We assessed each document against three criteria: (1) How food systems can be reoriented towards environmental sustainability is the main topic or is heavily discussed; (2) It contains detailed recommendations on actions, policies, or programs that focus specifically on how to reorient food systems towards environmental sustainability; (3) It contains an expert review on the topic of food systems and environmental sustainability, with references to leading scientific journals and/or possibly evidence of a peer-review process. A document had to meet all three criteria to be included.

Recommendations had to be action-oriented and specific — for example we would not include broad directives such as 'use natural resources more efficiently’. We did not include reports and recommendations that only discuss adaptation measures to respond to environmental change, because the focus of this project is on actions to improve the impact of food systems on specific environment dimensions. Nine documents, published between 2018 and 2021, met all criteria and were used as sources for the following steps.

Step 3. Extract actions.

We reviewed each of the nine documents in detail, extracting approximately 200 actions or recommendations for which the source would draw an explicit link between the action and the positive effect that it could have on one of the key dimensions identified at Step 1. We then entered the recommendations into a spreadsheet using near-verbatim language to how it was presented in the report, noting where it appeared in the original source.

Step 4. Combine and consolidate similar actions

As expected, we found overlap across several of the recommendations. This allowed us to condense some recommendations into more comprehensive actions and generate a shorter and more focused list. To ensure consistency at this stage, we adopted a structured approach to the phrasing of the actions. Every action was initially formed by: (i) an action verb or policy mechanism, (il) a strategy, (il) one or more tactics, (iv) one or more impacts targeting one or more specific environmental dimensions.

The verb or mechanism states how the action should be implemented or, where explicitly mentioned in a source, the policy mechanism that should be adopted. The strategy explains what the action is aiming to change. The tactics represent individual, specific methods implemented to achieve the strategy. Impacts describe the technical pathways through which the action will impact specific environmental dimension(s). For example, in action #11 'Adopt agriculture practices that improve soil quality and structure such as zero-till arable farming, cover cropping and mulching, manure recycling, crop rotations, rotational livestock grazing and maintaining crop residues to increase carbon sequestration, nutrient fixation and cycling, and to reduce soil erosion', 'Adopt’ is the action's initial verb. 'Improve soil quality and structure’ represents the strategy this action pursues, while ‘zero-till arable farming, cover cropping, (...) maintaining crop residues' are potential tactics through which the action could be implemented, and the strategy achieved. The potential impacts on the environment are 'to increase carbon sequestration, nutrient fixation and cycling, and reduce soil erosion’.

Step 5. Develop pathways to impact

We developed a pathway to impact for each of the initial 49 actions, assessing what would need to happen for the action to reach its goals if implemented as stated on the list. To build the pathways, we relied on information contained in the sources and on deliberation from the research team. We assessed which actors would need to be involved and how, what policy mechanism (if explicitly stated in the report) would be implemented, how the action would produce a positive effect on the environment (technical analysis of impact), what potential additional positive/negative impacts it may generate, and under what circumstances the action could fail. We excluded or reworded actions for which a clear pathway to impact could not be identified. Actions were reworded while remaining as faithful as possible to the source.

Step 6. Conduct co-benefit analysis

We assessed the potential for the original 49 environmental actions to generate co-benefits with the 42 actions for healthier diets. To do so, we compared the pathways to impact we generated for actions in both sets. The research team systematically assessed whether implementing an environmental action according to the stated pathway to impact could potentially strengthen or reinforce the pathway to impact of any of the 42 nutrition actions. We focused on the dimensions targeted by the nutrition actions: increasing the availability, affordability, accessibility and appeal of certain foods or food groups while decreasing those of others. If the pathway to impact developed for an environmental action demonstrated the potential to also generate a positive effect on any of the above nutrition-related dimensions, we then recorded a potential co-benefit.

We distinguished between ‘ancillary’ and ‘intentional’ co-benefits. We labelled a co-benefit ‘ancillary’ if it would potentially manifest regardless of intentionality. That is, a co-benefit is ‘ancillary’ if implementing an action to improve the environmental sustainability of food systems generates a positive effect on diets and health, even if this was not a stated goal of the action itself. We labelled co-benefits ‘intentional' if on the other hand they required explicit intentionality to manifest. That is, an ‘intentional’ co-benefit will happen only if policymakers explicitly incorporate improving nutrition/diets into the goals of an action originally implemented to improve the environmental sustainability of food systems. We also recorded the potential impact each co-benefit could have on the nutrition dimensions, which foods or food groups it could have an impact on, and what factors could reinforce or hamper the co-benefit. Most of the co-benefits we identified are ‘intentional’.

After identifying and classifying each potential co-benefit, we developed a pathway to impact for the co-benefit itself, stating in narrative form how it would manifest and what impacts it could have. This served as the basis of the wording used to present the co-benefits in the list. We updated the co-benefit analysis throughout the project to reflect any changes to the list or the language of the actions.

Step 7. Collect technical feedback from Advisory Board

We submitted the original first list of 49 actions to the members of our Advisory Board, along with a detailed description of our methodology. Members were asked to review the list, provide feedback on the individual actions, and comment on the methodology we developed to identify co-benefits. We collected both written and verbal comments. The suggestions made by the Advisory Board were then used to exclude, rephrase, recombine, or clarify actions. Some members of the Board expressed concern about potential biases in the list. They noted that it included several actions which would be only or mostly relevant to high-income countries (HICs). To address these comments, we expanded the scope of our project by implementing the measures described at steps 8-11.

Step 8. Review more documents for potential inclusion as sources

To assess whether new actions could be added to the list to mitigate its potential biases, we reviewed over 25 documents published by organizations based in low- and middle-income countries (LMICs), including advocacy groups. The documents were identified through online search or suggested to the research team by external experts. Only two documents met all three inclusion criteria described at Step 2, but as they did not include any recommendations not already covered by the actions in the list, we did not select them as new sources.

Step 9. Collect second round of feedback, from external experts

We held a second round of feedback with a small group of external experts who are from or work in LMICs. We asked them to evaluate the list's relevance for a global audience and to suggest improvements. All experts offered valuable comments, which led us to conduct a final round of changes to the structure of the list and to the language of the actions, yielding the version available on the FSD. Their comments, along with those of the Advisory Board, also informed the writing of the published brief and the overall framing of our project.

Step 10. Review literature for potential trade-offs

We assessed the potential for the 45 environmental actions to generate trade-offs. To do so, we surveyed our sources and the wider literature for evidence of negative consequences attributable to implementing any of the actions or tactics presented in the list.

To ensure diversity and consistency, we adopted a systematic multi-step process:

  1. We examined if the original source paragraphs from which we extracted the actions included any explicit mention of potential trade-offs.
  2. We examined if our nine source documents contained chapters or sections that specifically focused on trade-offs.
  3. We examined if suitable documents that were assessed but not used as sources contained chapters or sections that specifically focused on trade-offs.
  4. We searched the technical scientific literature for trade-offs, focusing on actions for which none were identified when implementing steps i-iii.
  5. We examined documents (such as position papers, case studies, etc.) published by NGOs or advocacy groups from LMICs and which focused on potential trade-offs in Developing/Emerging contexts.

At each step, we extracted any trade-off that related specifically to the actions or tactics presented in the list. That is, we would extract a trade-off presented as [negative consequence x] would manifest if farmers move to no-till techniques in an attempt to increase soil quality. Instead, we would not extract a trade-off that said, [negative consequence x] would happen if we make agriculture more sustainable, because the phrasing is too generic.

While recording each potential impact, we labelled them as either Economic, Political, Environmental, Health-related, or Social. This allowed us to monitor which dimensions of potential trade-offs were underrepresented in the analysis, and explicitly attempt to extract more within those categories. Overall, Economic and Environmental trade-offs appeared with the highest frequency, while Political tradeoffs were less common in our analysis. This process yielded around 100 individual trade-offs. We were unable to identify trade-offs for only three actions.

Step 11. Finalize and consolidate into one document

We reviewed the language of each action, co-benefit, and trade-off, making changes to increase overall consistency and clarity. Actions for which we could not identify a satisfactory pathway to impact were excluded, yielding the final list of 45 that can be found on the FSD.

To make it easier to navigate the list, we divided actions into five groups, based on their domain: Land Use, Agriculture and Farming, Fisheries and Aquaculture, Food Loss and Waste, Diets and Food Demand. There is no hierarchy to how groups or actions are presented, but closely related actions are displayed in proximity within groups.

In its final form, the list includes 45 actions, separated in the five groups. Next to each action, we displayed i) which environmental dimension(s) it would positively impact; ii) what potential trade-offs it could generate; iii) how the action could generate a potential co-benefit with diets and nutrition.

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