The table below shows intakes of milk and butter in four groups of people in theEurope in 2007.
Summarise the information by selecting and reporting the main features, and makecomparisons where relevant.
The tables illustrate the amount of full-fat and low-fat milk and butter consumed in a country in Europe by people of four age groups every week. Overall, the consumption of milk is higher with age, while 45-64-year-olds eat more butter than people of other ages; meanwhile, people younger than 25 like full-fat products more, but the consumption of low-fat milk and butter is higher for those older than that age.
In the first table, people under 25 drink 1,200 ml of milk, while approximately 1,660 ml is consumed by those between 25-44 and 45-65. The figure for senior citizens over 65 years old is by far the highest, at 1,800 ml. Only people younger than 25 drink more full-fat milk, at 59%, while people in the other three groups more favour low-fat milk, at 80%, 55% and 70% respectively.
Regarding the second table, people from 45-65 consume 60g of butter, twice higher than the figure for people over 65, at 30g. Less than 20g of butter is consumed by those under 45. People younger than 25 prefer full-fat butter (60%) over low-fat one (40%), but those aged between 25 and 44 have an opposite preference. The remaining two groups share a similar preference for the two types of butter, at around 50%.