Coffee drinkers in America are like communities, and their communities are becoming more and more diverse over time, according to an article published in the February edition of the American Community Survey.
The survey shows that among those who drink coffee daily, the proportion of non-Hispanic whites is about half that of other Americans, and among those in the middle 25% of the income distribution, the share of nonwhite drinkers has more than doubled since 2009.
In the United States, coffee drinkers who have not visited a community have a similar share of white non-white drinkers, and in recent years, many of the same trends have emerged among whites.
Those in the bottom 25% have less than one-quarter as many nonwhite users, and the proportion is less than half for whites.
The percentage of Hispanics is also lower than for whites, at 4% and the percentage of Asians is less, at 2%.
Among the populations where the survey data is available, the percentage is higher among African Americans, Hispanics, and Asians, with Hispanics making up 12% of those who consume coffee daily.
While the prevalence of nonwhites has risen in recent decades, there is little evidence that the trend is changing.
In fact, recent studies have found that the prevalence among white Americans is not increasing as rapidly as it has in other communities.
The share of Hispanics, Asian Americans, blacks, and those with other ethnicities has also been decreasing.
In 2010, Hispanic and Asian Americans were 10% of Americans who consumed coffee daily; today, they are less than 2%.
This shift has been driven in part by increased education among Hispanics and Asians and by increasing access to coffee-serving restaurants and cafes.
But it also reflects growing awareness of coffee-related health risks, particularly the increased risk of heart disease and stroke among Hispanics.
The results of the survey, conducted by the Pew Research Center in May and June of this year, were published in The American Community Health Survey.
Among those who have never visited a coffee shop, the average coffee consumption was nearly three cups per day in 2010, the survey showed.
This level of consumption is not surprising given that the average American drinks less than four cups of coffee daily in their lifetime.
And among those with no coffee consumption, the number of cups per week fell from more than one cup per week in 2010 to about one cup daily in 2016.
About one-third of those surveyed said they have never been to a coffee bar or coffee shop.
In 2016, Americans drank more than five cups of tea a day.
The report said that among coffee drinkers, the most frequent reasons for not visiting coffee shops were: because of health conditions; because they were sick or injured; because the store had closed; because of work obligations; because it was too expensive or too crowded; because there were no other options.
But the most common reasons for wanting to visit a coffee-only shop were: to shop at a coffee store; to have a cup of coffee; to enjoy the aroma of coffee, and because it is convenient.
About 70% of respondents to the survey said that their coffee preferences were based on convenience, and another 19% said they relied on the convenience of having a coffee with friends or family.
But many of these preferences may have changed over time.
For example, a majority of those polled said they prefer to drink coffee at home, a trend that was driven in large part by the increasing popularity of Starbucks and other coffee-service restaurants in the early 1990s.
And there is also evidence that coffee consumption may be growing among nonwhiteness.
While it is true that Americans of all races and ethnicities have more coffee than nonwhities, they consume a smaller share of the country’s coffee beans.
In 2015, for example, Hispanics made up 14% of coffee drinkers.
And white Americans, who comprise more than 70% to 80% of nonHispanic drinkers, accounted for more than half of all coffee drinkers in that year.
About two-thirds of the coffee drinkers surveyed said that they are likely to drink more coffee in the future.
The majority of the respondents said they are very likely to continue to drink as they age, but many also said they would like to drink less coffee as they get older.
In general, there are some changes in the consumption patterns of coffee consumers over time that could have a significant impact on the health and well-being of the population.
Some of these changes may be driven by a changing culture, such as changing preferences for espresso beverages, or changing tastes and preferences of customers.
A survey by the American Beverage Association (ABA) of coffee customers in America found that while Americans drink more espresso beverages in general, they have changed their preferences for the beverage in the past 10 years.
For instance, coffee consumption has dropped among Hispanics, who consume less than 1 cup of espresso per day.
This is likely because the beverage has become more expensive and more