The answer: The country has one of the highest rates of coffee consumption in the world.
And in a new report from the World Economic Forum, researchers have determined the country has a lot to offer the coffee-loving world.
The world’s coffee-consuming nations have different tastes, which researchers are finding are key to understanding why they all enjoy coffee.
In New Zealand, there are four coffee shops per 100,000 people, according to the report, which looked at data from the New Zealand Association of Coffee Producers.
The country also has one the highest consumption of coffee in the OECD.
Researchers from the Economic Institute of New Zealand say the country’s high level of coffee use contributes to the country having one of Canada’s highest consumption rates, with almost a third of Kiwis consuming coffee daily.
It’s also helped keep the country competitive in the international coffee market, which has shrunk due to global competition.
“It’s quite the opposite of what a lot of countries are trying to do, and that’s to try and compete in a global market,” said Andrew Smith, the EINZ vice president for research.
The report also showed coffee is being eaten by many more people than ever before, with the average Kiwi consuming an average of 3.5 cups of coffee per day, or nearly two cups of brewed coffee per person.
“We see that coffee consumption is increasing globally, and the number of people who are drinking coffee is also increasing globally,” Smith said.
But it’s not just the number that’s increasing.
The report shows that the number who are using coffee in their daily lives is increasing at an even faster rate than coffee drinkers themselves.
According to the data, one third of coffee drinkers in New York City consume one to three cups of espresso per day.
That’s up from just under one in five in the 1990s.
In the U.S., the consumption of espresso is on the rise, with a quarter of Americans drinking the drink daily.
And for some Americans, the caffeine boost may be even more significant.
According the report:The study also found that women are increasingly using coffee as a way to boost energy levels.
And while they’re not drinking coffee to increase their energy levels, they’re drinking coffee as part of their morning routine.
In Canada, the number drinking coffee at least once a week has doubled from four to five per cent since 2006.
The country also is home to the world’s fastest growing coffee market with about a third (31 per cent) of the country consuming coffee on a daily basis.
The coffee boom in New Brunswick has helped boost coffee consumption.
But it’s the number consuming coffee as an adult that’s helping drive up consumption.
The study found coffee is an important part of everyday life for almost half of Canadians, but its importance has only grown over the last decade.
Smith said coffee is becoming a more and more important part the Canadian way of life, and there’s a lot more work to be done.
“There’s not a lot that’s happening right now that’s actually going to bring about a global trend that will lead to a change in consumption habits, but we need to be able to change those habits,” he said.