Lasagna, the quintessential Italian delicacy, is also the most widely-shared dish in the United States, but according to a study from the University of California, Irvine, it’s far less popular than you might think.

Researchers from UCI and the University at Buffalo analyzed restaurant reviews and found that people in the U.S. ate almost 20 percent less of lasagna dishes in 2015 than in 2007.

That’s not surprising given the popularity of cheap, packaged, and packaged pasta sauces, which are often loaded with toppings and have little nutritional value.

The researchers also found that the percentage of people who said they eat only one of three lasagna ingredients was more than double the number who said the same about soup and pasta sauces.

In other words, people are choosing to eat fewer lasagna meals, and the more they choose to eat less of them, the less they like the lasagna.

In the U of A’s study, the average person ordered a salad, sauce, or salad dressing a total of 3.7 times a year in 2014.

That’s down from 7.7 a year earlier.

That means the average American ate about the same amount of lasagne in 2015 as they did in 2007, when it was about the average of about 3.3 servings per person per day.

And that’s not all.

In 2015, the researchers found that Americans also ate more pasta dishes than ever before.

They ate more than two-thirds of all pasta dishes in a typical American household, up from about half of the average in 2007 and slightly less than half in 2004.

The study also found a big increase in people who eat meat.

The percentage of Americans who said their diet included more than one type of meat doubled between 2007 and 2015, from 10.3 percent to 16.2 percent.

The study also showed that the share of people eating meat rose slightly more among people who did not have diabetes, and that people who were obese or overweight were less likely to eat meat than they were in 2007 or 2004.

For the study, researchers looked at data from a survey conducted in 2014 on 1,000 people in North America.

It found that more than 50 percent of Americans said they ate meat regularly, and nearly 50 percent said they regularly ate meat with meat sauce, according to the study.

The University at Barbados, University of British Columbia, and University of Miami found similar results.

Researchers analyzed data from 1,010 people in 18 countries over six years.

The average person ate an average of one lasagna dish a year, up slightly from two in 2013.

But the researchers also looked at trends in the types of pasta sauces people used, and found the share eating at least one of these types of sauces fell in all of those countries.

The researchers also noted that people are also getting more and more accustomed to the use of sauces and other toppings, which may be a factor in the increased consumption of sauce.

The number of people consuming one of four types of meat rose from 4.6 percent to 7.2% between 2007-2014, the University’s study found.

And the percentage who said that they were “extremely” or “very” or somewhat sensitive to meat went up from 6.2 to 7 percent.