The Food Standards Agency (FSA) has reported people are eating less saturated fat, trans fat and added sugar than 10 years ago. In a new study the FSA found that saturated fat intakes in adults have dropped to 12.8% of food energy, which is still above the recommended level of 11%.Also, more than a third of men and women are now meeting the recommendation to eat '5-a-day' fruit and veg. The survey also said people are still eating too much added sugar at 12.5% of food energy, again above the 11% point, and are not eating enough fibre. Gill Fine, director of Consumer Choice and Dietary Health at the Agency, said: "We now need to build on the indications of positive change we have observed in this survey. By continuing our programme of campaign work and encouraging product reformulation in key areas, such as saturated fat, we will hopefully observe further improvements over the next few years." The FSA is currently conducting a consultation following a successful trial of adding calories to menu information at 21 companies. The consultation ends on 11 March 2010, with details of a final scheme to be published later in the year.