Root beer is a British import beverage made from the root of the wheat plant.
The drink has been brewed in the UK since the late 1800s and is still consumed by many people in the United Kingdom.
The UK government also makes and sells root beer.
The root beer market in the US, however, has been growing in recent years, and in 2016 the U.S. beer market accounted for nearly half of all the root beers sold in the U, the biggest growth in the world.
However, root beer consumption in the USA is not as big as in the rest of the world, with only 2.3 percent of Americans consuming root beer in 2016, down from 4.7 percent in 2014, according to Nielsen.
Root beer was also the subject of a recent Consumer Reports study, in which consumers were asked how much root beer they drank in one sitting.
The average adult drank 1.75 root beers in a single sitting, which was almost double the average adult drinking root beer at home.
The number of Americans drinking root beers has also increased in recent decades, reaching about 16 million in 2017, according the American Beverage Association.
The American Beverages Association said root beer has become a staple in many households, and many Americans are becoming more aware of the health benefits of the beverage.
In an article in the journal American Journal of Public Health, researchers from the University of Wisconsin-Madison and University of Alabama at Birmingham analyzed a national sample of 1,003 adults aged 18 to 59 who had a drink of root beer or other fermented beverage on a regular basis in the previous year.
The researchers found that the average number of servings of root beers consumed per person per day increased from 0.75 servings per day in 2013 to 1.25 servings per person in 2016.
The authors noted that the increased consumption of root alcohol may be linked to an increased risk of cardiovascular disease, which can occur with a large intake of alcohol.