Three brothers bakery in New Zealand’s capital city of Wellington closed its doors in June 2018.
The brothers had been making the bread for more than a decade and sold their business to their sons and grandson.
Three brothers bread, as it is called, was made in small batches of one loaf a day.
The bread was sold in bakeries across the country and in stores around the world.
The New Zealand Herald newspaper reported the closure of the bakery as the “biggest in New England” and “the biggest in New York City.”
New Zealand is one of the fastest growing bread producing countries in the world and the Brothers have grown to have over 30 branches around the country.
The family had sold the business in 2016 to its two sons, who were unable to meet the financial demands.
The Brothers, who are also the owners of the Wellington bakeries, said they were forced to close their businesses in the wake of rising interest in bread from people across the world seeking better quality, healthier, less expensive bread.
The news came as New Zealand saw the highest number of bread sales in more than 20 years.
The country is the third-largest bread producer in the European Union, according to the European Commission, but the bread industry in New Zealander’s biggest city has been struggling for years.
Bread shortages are becoming an increasing problem.
In 2016, there were more than 2 million bread-related complaints about bread shortages in the country, according the government’s Bread Distribution Unit.
Bread is one the key components of the bread market in New Zeland, a country of 5 million people located at the northern tip of the South Island.
The most popular bread brands in New World include King Arthur, Bouchon, Pella, La Fondation and Doyon.
A New Zealand bread shortage could lead to food prices rising and the cost of living being driven up.
A shortage of bread can also have a negative impact on the quality of life for people who rely on bread for their daily meals.
Many bread makers, including the Brothers, rely on the government to provide them with bread and other basic supplies.
In the past, the Brothers also sold their bread to retailers in the U.K., France, and Germany, but that is no longer possible.
The siblings have not disclosed the price of bread sold in their stores, but it’s estimated that the Brothers sell about 1,500 kilos (2,500 pounds) of bread each day, and that the family is struggling to keep up.