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If you have ever eaten at a Shake Shack before, you know all about their quality burgers, french fries, and shakes, along with their modern restaurants. If you never have, you may recognize their simple green burger logo. Shake Shack began in Madison Square Park, New York City, in 2001 as a hot dog cart and in 2004 opened a permanent burger stand. Since 2004, their menu has barely changed, but their global footprint has skyrocketed. Today they have 384 locations, with 103 of those being international locations. You can find Shake Shacks in Kuwait, China, United Arab Emirates, Mexico, Turkey, and more. Even more surprising than where you can find a Shake Shack is what you can order because, besides a few unique items, the core menu is the same everywhere.

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Space has become a more useful commodity than ever throughout the past few years. The pandemic forced many to seek out space and shelter as we were forced into isolation. In the UK, the true effects of the pandemic were unleashed amongst the country's housing market. Buyers pursued new houses during the lockdown and made the most of their free time. The demand for houses began to surmount the amount that we're able to be built and supplied. Due to this, the United Kingdom’s house prices rose an astonishing 9.8% last year leaving customers satisfied with places to live.

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The consumption of plant-based meat as simply a novelty is a thing of the past. As new health and sustainability-conscious generation of people grow older and play a bigger role in the global economy, the demand for plant-based meat is quickly increasing. Concerns about the substantial greenhouse gas emissions produced by the meat industry, recognition of animal cruelty, and knowledge of the long-term health risks of traditional meat consumption are all contributing factors. In 2020, as more people embraced flexitarian, vegetarian, and vegan diets, the market value of plant-based meat worldwide grew to 6.67 billion dollars. This figure is estimated to steadily increase over the next few years and reach 16.7 billion in 2026.

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On November 26, 2021, a new variant, Omicron, of the coronavirus was discovered in South Africa. The World Health Organization declared this variant a concern due to Omicron's unusually high number of mutations and warned that the overall global risk is very high. Similar to other variants, these mutations impact how easily the virus spreads and the gravity of this virus when sick.