An international investor coalition revealed its intention to file a shareholder proposal at Unilever on Thursday, urging the FTSE 100 consumer goods company to adopt ambitious targets to increase the proportion of healthy foods in its sales.

The resolution asks Unilever to disclose the current proportion of sales linked to healthier products, set targets to “significantly increase” that share by 2030, and annually report on progress made.

The proposal was coordinated by responsible investment organization ShareAction and co-filed by 11 institutional investors representing $125 billion in assets, including Candriam, Trinity Health, and Greater Manchester Pension Fund.

The co-filing group also includes more than 100 investors, Unilever customers, medical professionals, and health campaigners.

The Access to Nutrition Initiative last year found that just 17% of Unilever’s food and beverage sales were derived from healthier products. This was a smaller proportion than many of its competitors, including Danone (61%), Nestlé (43%), and Kraft Heinz (36%).

In 2020, using its own personalized reporting framework, Unilever reported that 61% of its food and drink sales were derived from products with “high nutritional standards,” but investors questioned its metrics.

“The growing epidemic of obesity and diet-related ill-health is concerning from both a moral and a fiduciary perspective,” said Amy Browne, stewardship lead at Churches, Charities, and Local Authorities Investment Management (CCLA), in a press release. “Furthermore, until Unilever reports against government-endorsed models, the risk to the business from changing health-related legislation remains a complete unknown. As a recognized sustainability leader, we are hopeful that the company will recognize the merits of our asks.”

This engagement follows a similar investor-led call for action on all major food companies. In December 2021, 53 investors, representing $12.4 trillion in assets, called for governments and companies to take further action to promote healthier food and drink to address the “global nutrition crisis.”