Levels Market Overview in Eastern Europe
In value terms, levels production expanded to $ in 2019 estimated in export prices. Over the period under review, production recorded a relatively flat trend pattern. The growth pace was the most rapid in 2015 when the production volume increased by % year-to-year. The level of production peaked at $ in 2016; however, from 2017 to 2019, production failed to regain the momentum.
In No countries levels production remained relatively stable over the period from 2007-2019.
The revenue of the levels market in Eastern Europe skyrocketed to $ in 2019, with an increase of % against the previous year. This figure reflects the total revenues of producers and importers (excluding logistics costs, retail marketing costs, and retailers' margins, which will be included in the final consumer price). In general, consumption enjoyed a notable increase. The most prominent rate of growth was recorded in 2015 when the market value increased by % against the previous year. Over the period under review, the market attained the peak level at $ in 2016; however, from 2017 to 2019, consumption stood at a somewhat lower figure.
In Russia, levels consumption expanded at an average annual rate of +% over the period from 2007-2019. In the other countries, the average annual rates were as follows: Poland (+% per year) and Belarus (+% per year).
In value terms, Russia ($) led the market, alone. The second position in the ranking was occupied by Poland ($). It was followed by the Czech Republic.
From 2007 to 2019, the average annual growth rate of value in Russia totaled +%. In the other countries, the average annual rates were as follows: Poland (+% per year) and the Czech Republic (+% per year).
The countries with the highest levels of levels per capita consumption in 2019 were Russia ( units per persons), Belarus ( units per persons) and the Czech Republic ( units per persons).
From 2007 to 2019, the biggest increases were in Russia, while levels per capita consumption for the other leaders experienced more modest paces of growth.