Businesses and people are increasingly using the plant as a source of organic food.
It is the first major agricultural project to be approved by the European Commission, the EU’s executive arm.
The plant’s cultivation was initially limited to the western part of the UK.
But a European Court of Justice decision in July said it could be grown in other parts of the country.
“This is not an accident,” said Simon McEvoy, a UK farmer who has worked in the field for 40 years.
“It is a strategic move.”
What are conestugas?
Conestugae are small, plant-like organisms that live in the soil.
They produce food from carbon dioxide, and are found in the root of conifers.
They have been cultivated in Europe for thousands of years, including in Italy, France, the UK, Germany, Spain and Greece.
In the US, the first cultivation was started in the early 1900s in southern Oregon, and was later expanded to include more than 60 other states.
But for some years it was thought that conestuga could only be grown from the top of the tree, not from the ground.
However, a European Commission report in April this year said that it was possible to grow conestugs from the roots.
It also said that if the plant were to be grown on a farm, the crop could also be grown to produce meat and vegetables.
What is the EU doing to get the cones to the EU?
The Commission is currently working on the project.
The European Parliament and the Council are working together on a draft legislation that would give EU countries access to the plant.
It would give them an exclusive right to cultivate it in all EU countries, including Britain, which is part of a so-called “territorial area” in the European Union.
The EU has already started talks with the US on how to introduce similar protections for the plant, which are not yet in place in other countries.
What are the environmental impacts?
The EU is hoping to develop a range of other ways of reducing greenhouse gas emissions, and to protect the environment.
Conestogae are a major contributor to CO2 emissions.
They are also a major source of carbon dioxide emissions, particularly in the UK because of its high production of the woody biomass that is the primary fuel for power plants.
Conestsogas can contribute up to 3% to UK CO2 by burning biomass, and a third of that amount by burning woody logs.
Cones can also cause water pollution.
They can also contribute to land erosion, which affects the soil and can lead to the death of plants.
In England, where the plant is grown, there are concerns about the impact on water supplies, which has led to some areas in England and Wales restricting the production of Conestoga to two per hectare (2,000 sq ft) by restricting the number of conestogs.
But Mr McEvoyle said that the EU was confident that it had the right to protect its conestogi, and that it would do so in a way that was not unfair.
“The UK is a small country with only 20,000 people, so it will not have the same environmental impact as in other European countries,” he said.
“There is no question that we are in a position to achieve some environmental benefit and that is why we are trying to promote a range, including planting the plant in areas with limited or no access to water.”
We are looking at a range from a crop to a plant that is more sustainable and we are working on that.
It will not be the biggest thing we have in the area, but it will be a part of that.
“What is going on in Europe?
The plant was first cultivated in Italy in the late 1890s and then in France and Italy in 1908.
In 1910, it was grown in the US and in the 1960s it was allowed to be used as a fuel source for power stations.
In 1975, the European Community decided that coneste was an integral part of its agricultural sector, and allowed it to be cultivated for food in a number of countries.
In 2007, the Commission granted it a special EU agricultural marketing licence, and in 2013, it began cultivating conestuguas in the EU.
What happens next?
The project will require a long process of approvals from the European Environment Agency (EEA), the EU-wide body that promotes environmental policies.
It could take a few years to implement the plan.
The Commission has already said that, after this year’s first planting, it will start planting conestags in other EU countries.
The UK has also committed to introducing a “tertiary area” of the EU where conestigas will be allowed to grow, although it is unclear what this will look like.
In June, a proposal was put forward by the UK government to allow conestigo to be planted in the West Midlands.
However the plan has been criticised by farmers and campaigners, with