Best Business Opportunities in Karnataka- Identification and Selection of right Project, Thrust areas for Investment, Industry Startup and Entrepreneurship

Steel industry: Project Opportunities in Karnataka



Steel Industry is a booming industry in the whole world. The increasing demand for it was mainly generated by the development projects that have been going on along the world, especially the infrastructural works and real estate projects that has been on the boom around the developing countries. India’s economic growth is contingent upon the growth of the Indian steel industry. Consumption of steel is taken to be an indicator of economic development. While steel continues to have a stronghold in traditional sectors such as construction, housing and ground transportation, special steels are increasingly used in engineering industries such as power generation, petrochemicals and fertilisers. India occupies a central position on the global steel map, with the establishment of new state-of-the-art steel mills, acquisition of global scale capacities by players, continuous modernisation and up gradation of older plants, improving energy efficiency and backward integration into global raw material sources.


Karnataka is the 3rd largest producer of steel in India with a current production level of 10.70 Million Tons per annum. Both alloy and non-alloy steel are produced and the product range includes basic steels like pig iron and sponge iron, ingot, blooms, billets, slabs, finished products like long products CTD & TMT (bars & rods), wire rod, sections, bright bars, CR/HR coils. The export of steel from Karnataka is around 0.96 Million Tons.

It is one among 6 major steel producing states. Karnataka is the 2nd largest in the country in terms of iron ore reserves and largest exporter of iron ore in the country. Hence, it can share more than 40% of the steel demand in India which is estimated as 124 million tons by 2011-12 and 50% of the exports of finished steel products. Based on this estimate, Karnataka can host a manufacturing steel base for more than 100 million tons capacity per annum.


Under the new industrial policy, iron and steel has been made one of the high priority industries. Price and distribution controls have been removed  as well as foreign direct investment up to 100% (under automatic route) has been permitted.  The Trade Policy has also been liberalized and import and export of iron and steel is freely allowed with no quantitative restrictions on import of iron and steel items. Tariffs on various items of iron and steel have drastically come down since 1991-92 levels and the government is committed to bring them down to the international levels.  With the abolishing of price regulation of iron and steel in 92, the steel prices are market determined. The policy devises a multi-pronged strategy to achieve these targets with following focus areas; removal of supply constraints especially availability  of critical inputs like iron ore; improve cost competitiveness by expanding and strengthening the infrastructure in roads, railways, ports and power; increase exports; meet the additional capital requirements by mobilizing financial resources; promote investments by removing  procedural delays. In addition the policy also addresses challenges arising out of environmental concerns, human resource requirements, R&D, volatile steel prices and the secondary sector. 


Food processing: Project Opportunities in Karnataka



India is the world's second largest producer of food next to China, and has the potential of being the biggest with the food and agricultural sector. The Indian food processing industry stands at $135 billion and is estimated to grow with a CAGR of 10 per cent to reach $200 billion by 2015. The food processing industry in India is witnessing rapid growth. In addition to the demand side, there are changes happening on the supply side with the growth in organised retail, increasing FDI in food processing and introduction of new products. India's food processing sector covers fruit and vegetables; meat and poultry; milk and milk products, alcoholic beverages, fisheries, plantation, grain processing and other consumer product groups like confectionery, chocolates and cocoa products, Soya-based products, mineral water, high protein foods etc.



Karnataka is poised to become the leading food processing hub in India. Clearly, the food processing industry is on the threshold of demand-led growth in the country and within the state of Karnataka. It says Karnataka boasts of specific supply strengths, giving the state a comparative advantage to become a leading food processing hub of the country. With 10 agro-climatic zones and land topography highly suitable for agriculture, Karnataka is one of the most agriculturally diverse states in India. It is estimated that about 83 per cent of the geographic area of the state is suitable for agriculture, of which 64.60 per cent is under agricultural cultivation. Consequently, Karnataka is the largest producer of ragi, sunflower, tomato, coffee and arecanut and the second largest producer of maize, safflower, grapes, pomegranate and onion. The state is also the largest producer of spices, aromatic and medicinal plants in the country. In addition, the state has a wealth of livestock and marine resources that augur well for processing of dairy, meat, fish and shrimp. Karnataka, the report points out, also takes pride in having a strong and expanding infrastructure base for setting up food processing facilities in the state.


The promotion of Agro-based industries is among the priorities of the State Government. The state has assured supply of fruits & vegetables grown by applying scientific techniques, investment in post harvest and good transport infrastructure. The National Horticulture Mission (NHM) in the Jharkhand State was launched in late 2005-06 initially in 10 districts with main focus on production of planting materials, vegetable seed production, establishment of new gardens, creation of water resources etc. Establishment of new gardens include perennial and non perennial fruits, spices, floriculture, aromatic and medicinal plants. This scheme was 100 % sponsored by Central Govt. during 2005-06 and 2006-07 (Xth Five Year Plan). However, during 2007-08 and onwards (XIth Five Year Plan) this scheme has been implemented in 15 districts with the pattern of assistance as 85:15 by Central Govt. and State Govt. respectively. The Jharkhand government has decided to set up a food park to kick off the development of the food processing sector in the state and attract investors. In general very few small scale food processing industries are present in the state.

Textile: Project Opportunities in Karnataka



The textile industry is primarily concerned with the production of yarn, and cloth and the subsequent design or manufacture of clothing and their distribution. The raw material may be natural or synthetic using products of the chemical industry. India Textile Industry is one of the leading textile industries in the world. Though was predominantly unorganized industry even a few years back, but the scenario started changing after the economic liberalization of Indian economy in 1991. The opening up of economy gave the much-needed thrust to the Indian textile industry, which has now successfully become one of the largest in the world


In Karnataka, the Textile Industry occupies a unique position in the economy of the state in terms of its contribution to industrial production, employment and exports. The textile sector contributes 0.50% of the GDP of the State. Karnataka under its Textile Policy of 2008-13 has planned to get investment worth Rs 9000 crore. Forty percent of such investments are planned to be directed towards the garment industry. The Karnataka government will establish fashion hubs and assist in market development and brand building. Specific incentives are also provided, like entry tax reimbursement, stamp duty reimbursement, up to 25% waiver on land acquisition charges, subsidy on power and capacity building support.




The Ministry of Textiles in India has formulated numerous policies and schemes for the development of the textile industry in India. The government of India has been following a policy of promoting and encouraging the handloom sector through a number of programmes. Most of the schematic interventions of the government of India in the ninth and tenth plan period have been through the state agencies and co-operative societies in the handloom industries. Some of the major acts relating to textile industry include: Central Silk Board Act, 1948, The Textiles Committee Act, 1963, The Handlooms Act, 1985, Cotton Control Order, 1986, The Textile Undertakings Act, 1995Government of India is earnestly trying to provide all the relevant facilities for the textile industry to utilize its full potential and achieve the target. The textile industry is presently experiencing an average annual growth rate of 9-10% and is expected to grow at a rate of 16% in value, which will eventually reach the target of US $ 115 billion by 2012. The clothing and apparel sector are expected to grow at a rate of 21 %t in value terms.


Biotechnology: Project Opportunities in Karnataka


The Biotechnology sector in India is one of the fastest growing sectors of the Indian Economy. As the sector is mainly based on knowledge, it is expected that it will play an important part in shaping the Indian Economy, which is developing at a rapid pace. The Indian Biotechnology sector holds immense potential in terms of research and development, skill and cost effectiveness.


Karnataka has successfully attracted the BioTech industry. Bengaluru, Karnataka is the capital for Biotech clusters in the country. Bangalore currently houses 92 of India's 180 biotech companies, with total actual investments of over Rs 1,000 crore, of which Rs 140 crore has been venture capital funding. The companies are encouraged to invest thanks to the presence of large R&D institutions like Indian Institute of Science and the National Centre for Biological Resources. However, it is sure to face a lot of competition from media savvy Hyderabad. Bangalore Helix is a biotech cluster being planned by the Karnataka government. Bangalore Helix would support biotech units with common infrastructure. It would comprise eight biotech incubators, covering a total area of 10,000 square feet. Excluding the cost of land (around Rs 60 crore) that has already been acquired, the cluster will involve an investment of Rs 100 crore. The infrastructure support would be comprehensive, right from advance computing facilities to treated water necessary for biotech infrastructure services.


·         The Karnataka government has announced a biotech policy to promote this sector and is setting up an institute for bioinformatics in Banglore.

• In addition the state government is also creating a biotechnology fund that will have inflows from the biotech companies. This could be used for incubation of new projects and promotion of the sector in the state.

• Karnataka government is putting in Rs. 50 million and an equal amount is being brought by ICICI to develop the institute if bioinformatics in Banglore. Karnataka has planned to launch India's first state sponsored biotechnology venture capital fund to boost their initiatives.

·         Three 'biotech parks' are emerging in the state , namely 'university of Agricultural Sciences, Banglore; 'Institute of Agri-biotech in Dharwad ; and Institute of Biotechnology in Karwar.




Automobile: Project Opportunities in Karnataka



The automotive industry in India is one of the largest in the world and one of the fastest growing globally. India's passenger car and commercial vehicle manufacturing industry is the seventh largest in the world, with an annual production of more than 3.7 million units in 2010. Automotive industry is the key driver of any growing economy. It plays a pivotal role in country's rapid economic and industrial development. It caters to the requirement of equipment for basic industries like steel, non-ferrous metals, fertilisers, refineries, petrochemicals, shipping, textiles, plastics, glass, rubber, capital equipments, logistics, paper, cement, sugar, etc. It facilitates the improvement in various infrastructure facilities like power, rail and road transport. Due to its deep forward and backward linkages with almost every segment of the economy, the industry has a strong and positive multiplier effect and thus propels progress of a nation. The automotive industry comprises of the automobile and the auto component sectors.


Auto industry is the second fastest growing sector in Karnataka, the automobile and auto component sector has maintained a 15 per cent growth in Karnataka. There is a huge potential of development in the sector of automobiles in Karnataka. The component industry caters to the OEMs (all kinds of automobiles like trucks, cars, SUVs, LCVs, buses, two-wheelers, tractors etc.,) and exports. Termed a priority sector, auto and auto parts hold the key to economic growth of the state.


Government brought out a very innovative Policy "Ultra Mega Policy for Integrated Automobile Projects" that offers a very attractive package of support to automobile projects investing more than Rs.4000 Crores. As a result of this Policy, since May 2006, investments attracted by Tamil Nadu is automobiles & components manufacturing is Rs.21900 Crores, almost 5 times of the Investments attracted during previous 15 years (May 1991-April 2006). The total employment potential in these new projects is: 1.20 lakhs (direct + Indirect). Govt of India is currently implementing a project "National Automotive Testing R&D Infrastructure Project" (NATRIP) in Oragdam near Chennai at a project cost of about Rs.450 Crores. This project aims at facilitating introduction of world-class automotive safety, emission and performance standards in India as also ensure seamless integration of our automotive industry with the global industry.



Mineral: Project Opportunities in Karnataka



Minerals are valuable natural resources being finite and non-renewable. They constitute the vital raw materials for many basic industries and are a major resource for development. Management of mineral resources has, therefore, to be closely integrated with the overall strategy of development; and exploitation of minerals is to be guided by long-term national goals and perspectives. Ministry of Mines is responsible for survey and exploration of all minerals, other than natural gases, petroleum and atomic minerals, for mining and metallurgy of non-ferrous metals like aluminium, copper, zinc, lead, gold, nickel, etc. and for administration of the Mines and Minerals (Regulation and Development) Act, 1957 in respect of all mines and minerals other than coal, natural gas and petroleum.



Karnataka is rich in its mineral wealth which is distributed fairly evenly across the state. Karnataka's Geological Survey department started in 1880 is one of the oldest in the country. Rich deposits of asbestos, bauxite, chromite, dolomite, gold, iron ore, kaolin, limestone, magnesite, Manganese, ochre, quartz and silica sand are found in the state. Karnataka is also a major producer of felsite, moulding sand (63%) and fuchsite quartzite (57%) in the country.

Karnataka has two major centers of gold mining in the state at Kolar and Raichur. These mines produce about 3000 kg of gold per annum which accounts for almost 84% of the country's production. Karnataka has very rich deposits of high grade iron and manganese ores to the tune of 1,000 million tonnes. Most of the iron ores are concentrated around the Bellary-Hospet region. Karnataka with a granite rock spread of over 4200 km² is also famous for its Ornamental Granites with different hues.



The  role to be played by the Central and State Governments in  regard  to  mineral  development has  been  extensively  dealt in  the  Mines  and Minerals (Development and Regulation)  Act, 1957  and Rules  made under the Act by  the  Central  Government and  the  State  Governments in their  respective  domains.   The provisions  of  the  Act  and the Rules  will  be  reviewed  and  harmonised  with  the basic features of the new  National Mineral  Policy.  In future the core functions of the State in mining will be facilitation and regulation of exploration and mining activities of investors and entrepreneurs, provision of infrastructure and tax collection.  In mining activities, there shall be arms length distance between State agencies (Public Sector Undertakings) that mine and those that regulate.  There shall be transparency and fair play in the reservation of ore bodies to State agencies on such areas where private players are not holding or have not applied for exploration or mining, unless security considerations or specific public interests are involved. Recently, the Union Government after reviewing the current mining sector, mineral development and keeping in view the availability of the valuable finite resource have announced the National Mineral Policy (NMP))- 2010. Research organisations, including the National Mineral Processing Laboratories of the Indian Bureau of Mines should be strengthened for development of processes for beneficiation and mineral and elemental analysis of ores and ore dressing products. There shall be co-operation between and co-ordination among all organisations in public and private sector engaged in this task.


Waste management: Project Opportunities in Karnataka


Waste utilization, recycling and reuse plays a major role in limiting resource consumption and the environmental impact of waste. Recycling is an integral part of any waste management system as it represents a key utilization alternative to reuse and energy recovery (Waste-to-Energy). Which option is ultimately chosen depends on the quality, purity and the market situation. Hazardous waste management is a new concept for most of the Asian countries including India. The lack of technical and financial resources and the regulatory control for the management of hazardous wastes in the past had led to the unscientific disposal of hazardous wastes in India, which posed serious risks to human, animal and plant life.



As regards municipal waste on an average 40 to 50 % of the total municipal waste is generated in the sic municipal corporation of Karnataka & more than 70 % of municipal waste is generated by the residential & market areas. The domestic waste generated by households comprises mainly of organic, plastic & paper waste & small quantities of the waste. Plastic & glass are segregated at the household level or by rag pickers and sold. The remaining waste is disposed in community bins, discarded ointments and medicine. In addition about 1 to 2% of biomedical waste also gets mixed with municipal solid waste in the community bins.


National policy on waste management is set out in the October 1998 policy statement on waste management - Changing our Ways. It outlines the Government's policy objectives in relation to waste management, and suggests some key issues and considerations that must be addressed to achieve these objectives. The policy is firmly grounded in an internationally recognised hierarchy of options, namely prevention, minimisation, reuse/recycling, and the environmentally sustainable disposal of waste which cannot be prevented or recovered.

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Activated Carbon from Wood - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Activated carbon, also called activated charcoal, activated coal, or carbo activatus, is a form of carbon processed to be riddled with small, low-volume pores that increase the surface area available for adsorption or chemical reactions. Activated is sometimes substituted with active. Activated Carbon is a unique material because of the way it is filled with “holes” (voids, spaces, sites, pores,) whatever the size of molecules. Activated carbon is a non-graphitic form of carbon, which could be produced by activation of any carbonaceous material such as coconut shells, bamboo, wood chips, sawdust, coal, lignite, paddy husk etc. The process of activation is carried out in two stages. The raw material is first carbonized and then activated either by chemicals or by steam to derive the highly porous structure. Shell-based activated carbon is extensively used in the process of refining and bleaching of vegetable oils and chemical solutions, water purification, recovery of solvents, recovery of gold, in gas masks for protection against toxic gases, in filters for providing adequate protection against war gases/nuclear fall outs, etc. A wide variety of activated carbon products are available exhibiting markedly different characteristics depending upon the raw material and activation of technique used in their production. Activated carbon has been used to purify different products since Roman times. Carbon treatment is primarily based on a naturally occurring phenomenon called adsorption, in which molecules of a liquid or gas are trapped by either an external or internal surface of a solid. The phenomenon is somewhat similar to iron filings being held by a magnet. Activated carbon has a very high internal surface area and is thus an ideal material for adsorption. For Purification of liquids, the powdered form of activated carbon is added to the liquid to be purified and the mixture is agitated and finally filtered. Granulated activated carbons are used for purification of gases or liquids and are used in a vertical carbon packed column. The global activated carbon industry is estimated to be around 1.1 million metric ton. Demand for virgin activated carbon is expected to rise by around 10% annually through 2014, worldwide. The U.S is the largest market, which will also pace global growth based on anticipated new federal regulations mandating mercury removal at coal-fired power plants. The domestic market for activated carbon is fast expanding with rapid growth of several end user industries. The demand from the vegetable oil industry – the largest consumer of activated carbon is 24,000 tones. The capacity utilization ratio is reported to around 85%. Thus, due to demand it is a good project for entrepreneurs to invest. Few Indian Major Players are as under • Indo German Carbons Ltd. • Ion Exchange (India) Ltd. • Triton Laboratories Ltd.
Plant capacity: 10 MT/DayPlant & machinery: Rs 251 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs 578 Lakhs
Return: 28.00%Break even: 56.00%
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Pencil Sharpeners (Plastic) - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Generally, pencil sharpeners can be classified into electric pencil sharpeners and manual pencil sharpeners. Since the electric pencil sharpeners are not frequently used for sharpening pencils, they usually keep in a standby condition, which will consume powers of the batteries and is not environment protective. Conversely, hand-cranked pencil sharpeners are in a large market demand since they do not require any power supply and are compact and portable. The pencil is inserted into the sharpener and rotated while the sharpener is held motionless. The body of the sharpener is often contoured, ridged or grooved to make the small block easier to firmly grip. In a Babcock Duplex Pencil Sharpener, the pencil is inserted into the chuck on the side of the machine. When the crank on top of the machine is turned with the right hand, the gang of six blades rotates, shaving the pencil, while the chuck holding the pencil revolves. As the cutting proceeds, the cutter is advanced toward the pencil by applying pressure on a feed bar with the left hand. The Duplex is 3” tall. Pencil sharpeners are necessary for any office that uses pencils regularly. Place a sharpener in every work area, letting the employees easily maintain their writing instruments. The Indian stationery industry is highly scattered and is largely dominated by the unorganised sector and the situation is quite alarming for the organised players industry. Factors like lack of modern production facilities, unorganised nature of functioning, marginal demands, government policies and international competition are largely contributing to the slow growth of the organised stationery industry in India. Established players are increasing their penetration by launching rural and urban-specific brands with different price tags so as to cater for both markets. The leading players are also increasing their manufacturing capacity to cater for overall growing demand for writing instruments in India. Thus it is a good project for investment.
Plant capacity: 5000 Pcs/DayPlant & machinery: Rs 9 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs 24 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 72.00%
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Fiber Optical Cables - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

An optical fiber (or optical fibre) is a flexible, transparent fiber made of extruded glass (silica) or plastic, slightly thicker than a human hair. It can function as a waveguide, or “light pipe”, to transmit light between the two ends of the fiber.Power over Fiber (PoF) optic cables can also work to deliver an electric current for low-power electric devices. The field of applied science and engineering concerned with the design and application of optical fibers is known as fiber optics. Optical fibers are widely used in fiber-optic communications, where they permit transmission over longer distances and at higher bandwidths (data rates) than wire cables. Fibers are used instead of metal wires because signals travel along them with less loss and are also immune to electromagnetic interference. Fibers are also used for illumination, and are wrapped in bundles so that they may be used to carry images, thus allowing viewing in confined spaces. Specially designed fibers are used for a variety of other applications, including sensors and fiber lasers. The extensive use of fiber optic cables in the telecommunications industry has provided the technological and economical platform for practical deployment in many other applications. Current industries using fiber optic cables for demanding security applications include: Aerospace , Bridges , Nuclear Facilities ,Highways and Traffic Intersections , Department of Energy and other areas also. Despite enormous potential generated by the growth of the end-user segments, the cable industry (both sectors - power and telecom cables) has remained sluggish. In the telecom sector, the processes of private entry encountered several policy roadblocks in the early stages. None-theless, the industry is on the move with the telecom sector getting globalised and transformed technologically with the shift from jelly-filled (JFTC) to optic fibre cables (OFC). Out of the total market of telecom cables, JFTC accounts for over two-third, while the balance goes to the optic fibre cables. The industry recorded a very impressive growth of 115% in 2004-05 over the preceding year. Thus, Fiber Optical Cables is a good project for entrepreneurs to invest. Few Indian Major Players are as under • Aksh Optifibre Ltd. • Birla Ericsson Optical Ltd. • Optel Telecommunications Ltd. • Spectra Punjab Pvt. Ltd. • Sterlite Telecables Ltd. • Tamilnadu Telecommunications Ltd.
Plant capacity: 50 KMeters/DayPlant & machinery: Rs 3563 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs 4266 Lakhs
Return: 19.00%Break even: 46.00%
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Honeycomb Paper Products (Board, Paper Partition, Pallets & 5 Ply Corrugated Boxes) - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials

The manufacture of modern structural honeycombs probably began in the late 1930s when J. D. Lincoln manufactured Kraft paper honeycomb for use in the furniture built by Lincoln Industries in Marion, Virginia, USA. The material was used in sandwich panels which consisted of thin hardwood facings bonded to a relatively thick slice of paper honeycomb. At the outbreak of World War II paper honeycomb was used by the Glen L. Martin Company in radomes - structural enclosures for radar antennas, which were then in their infancy. It was quite successful; however, the paper core did pick up moisture. Martin later developed a honeycomb made of cotton duck fabric and by the end of World War II they had produced honeycomb cores made of cotton fabric, glass fabric and Aluminium foil. The main use of honeycomb is in structural applications. This is because honeycomb sandwich panels are extremely efficient in stiffness-to-weight and strength-to-weight situations. Whenever light weight is a premium honeycomb sandwich construction is very difficult to beat. The use of honeycomb core structure finds application in the following areas : • Aircraft • Aerospace • Transportation • Building construction • Sporting equipment With increasing trends to tighter tolerances and process optimization, the issue of moisture absorption by Honeycomb paper and the effect on its properties needs to be explained. Dimensional changes of Honeycomb paper due to moisture content are relatively small compared to other paper structures. Compared to film structures, however, these changes are significant and need to be taken into consideration at both the design and manufacturing stages. Corrugated fiberboard has more than 100 years of history and features the advantages of low cost, light weight, ease of processing, high strength, and suitability for printing. Apart from meeting the demand for environmental protection by using corrugated fiberboard materials, the works on show at the exhibition also accommodated trends in the furniture design world, using bonding techniques or latch principles. As a whole it is a good project for new entrepreneurs to invest.
Plant capacity: Paper Board:2.50 MT/Day•Paper Partitions:2.50 MT/Day•Paper Pallets:2.50 MT/Day•5 Ply Corrugated Boxes:2.50 MT/DayPlant & machinery: Rs 214 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs 480 Lakhs
Return: 26.00%Break even: 53.00%
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PVC Flex Banner (Frontlit, Backlit & Vinyl) - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities

PVC flex is made out of PVC and fabric raw material, specially designed for solvent printing industry. It is suitable for indoor and outdoor printing used in billboard, display, banners and exhibition booth decoration. PVC Flex is best to all Digital printer specially designed for Indian market. Due to stable chemical character and excellent ink absorbency, PVC Flex will bring wonderful digital printing images for large format picture advertisements. In virtue of the high classic quality and best sales service, nowadays PVC Flex is playing an important role in signage & Banner Advertising industry. Flex is a sheet of polythene widely used to deliver high quality digital print for outdoor hoardings and banner, mainly printed by large color plotters in CMYK mode. These prints are efficient, Low-cost and durable substitutes of hand painted hoarding and hand written banner. Laminated Backlit flex products are widely used for indoor and outdoor advertisement. Its surface has fine ink absorption which is compatible for all solvent-based printers such as Vutek, Nur, Scitex, etc. With special treatment, the products have a good property of anti-microbial and anti-aging. Backlit flex is a good translucent media material design for backlit displays which perform a high printing quality while printing a single strike image. Its certain finishing treatment makes ideal performance. This market is booming with 25-30% annual growth and is worth around Rs 500-600 crore. PVC is the third-most-used plastic or polymer petrochemical, after polyethylene and polypropylene. Depending on the manufacturing process or polymerisation, there are two types of PVC. Suspension is plain or rigid PVC, used for construction works, while emulsion or paste PVC is used in coating and blending applications. PVC flex is an end-product, used in tarpaulins, canvas and printing. Thus, due to demand it is a good project for entrepreneurs to invest.
Plant capacity: PVC Flex Banner (Frontlit/Backlit) 440 g/m2:13 MT/Day•PVC Flex Banner Vinyl 440 g/m2:12 MT/DayPlant & machinery: Rs 832 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project Rs 1208 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 48.00%
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SCHOOL (CBSE Pattern) - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics, Working Capital Requirement, Plant Layout, Cost of Project

Education is today identified among basic needs, as essential for an individual’s survival as ‘food, clothing and shelter.’ The need for education has been recognized in all parts of the country and among all sections of society. Education brings success and success translates into social recognition. Though we have developed well in higher education system, a limited infrastructure facility is there in most of the educational institutions. Opening school in India is a herculean task, however more and more people are entering in school business; for the demand for school appears unending in India. The promising business opportunity can be discovered in the light of absence of quality school, growing population, and increasing desire to provide quality education to one’s children. A school is an unique business as it cannot be even termed a business. Schools cannot be set up by private entities. They have to be run by a society formed under the Societies Act of 1860, or a trust under Public Trust Act as existent in different states, or by forming a company under Section 25 of the Companies Act 1956.
Plant capacity: Total Students per Annum:750 Students/AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs 20 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs 578 Lakhs
Return: 1.00%Break even: 1.00%
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Sanitary Napkins - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Layout

Technical textiles are defined as textile materials and products used primarily for their technical performance and functional properties rather than their aesthetic or decorative characteristics. Thus Sanitary Napkin comes under Nonwoven fabrics which as a whole come under technical textile. Non woven Fabrics are broadly defined as sheet or web structures bonded together by entangling fibre or filaments (and by perforating films) mechanically, thermally or chemically. They are flat, porous sheets made directly from separate fibres or from molten plastic or plastic film. They are not made by weaving or knitting and do not require converting the fibres to yarn. The Sanitary napkin industry is closely connected with the mode of life, which is in turn directly correlated to housing. Accordingly this industry has always grown by keeping space with improvement in living and it is new indispensable for sanitary in modern housing. A woman will use an average of 10000 pieces of sanitary napkins within 30 to 40 years in her entire lifetime. Having a trusted brand of sanitary napkins has become paramount for every modern woman. Not only must the sanitary napkin provide comfort and safety, but also enhance every woman's health and lifestyle. Thus, due to demand it is a good project for entrepreneurs to invest. Uses Sanitary Napkins are exclusively used by adult girls & Ladies around the world during for maintaining physical aid & to avoid wetting or staining of the clothes. India’s sanitary napkin market has significant profit potential. The demand for such products is stable; purchases are recurring and not subject to normal business cycles. Historically, the price of feminine hygiene products have been relatively expensive, but that is changing as small and large businesses enter the market and make an accessible, lower-priced offering to a wider consumer base. Any entrepreneur venture into this field will be successful. Few Indian Major Players are as under • Carewell Hygiene Products Ltd. • Centron Industrial Alliance Ltd. • Dhanalaxmi Roto Spinners Ltd. • Diapers India Ltd. • Godrej Consumer Products Ltd. • Gufic Biosciences Ltd. • Johnson & Johnson Ltd. • Kimberly Clark Lever Pvt. Ltd. • Mediklin Healthcare Ltd. • Syncom Healthcare Ltd. • Tainwala Personal Care Products Pvt. Ltd.
Plant capacity: 96000 Pcs/DayPlant & machinery: Rs 76 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs 325 Lakhs
Return: 29.00%Break even: 45.00%
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Cold Storage with Ice Plant - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics, Working Capital Requirement, Plant Layout, Cost of Project

India is the largest producer of fruits and second largest producer of vegetables in the world. Fruits & vegetables, being perishable in nature require certain techniques of preservation for retaining the freshness intact and making them an acceptable item even after few days of ripening. It also facilitates the farmer to realize a better price instead of selling the product at a throw away price due to the perishability. This necessity as evolved a new concept of storing these items at below or just above sub-zero temperatures known as cold storage. Introduction of Cold storage / Cold room facility will help them in removing the risk of distress sale and simultaneously will ensure better returns. The annual production of fruits and vegetables in the country accounts for 18 to 20% of our agriculture output. Varied agro climatic conditions and better availability of scientific package of practices, there is a vast scope for increasing the production. Cold Storage is a special kind of room, the temperature of which is kept very low with the help of machines and precision instruments. India is having a unique geographical position and a wide range of soil, thus producing variety of fruits and vegetables like apples, grapes, oranges, potatoes, chillies, ginger, etc. Marine products are also being produced in large quantities due to large coastal areas. As per 2008-09 figures, India produces around 215 Million Tons of Fruits and Vegetables, 3 Billion Tons of Marine Products, 109 Million Tons of Milk, 56 Billion Eggs and 38 Million Tons of Meat per annum. Commercially apples, potatoes, oranges, etc are stored on large scale in the cold storages. Other important costly raw materials like dry fruits, chemicals, essences and processed foods like fruit juice/pulp, concentrate dairy products, frozen meat, fish and eggs are also stored in cold storages to regulate marketing channels of these products. Therefore, it is a good project for entrepreneurs to invest. Uses Cold storage is used to preserve fruits and vegetables. Once they are kept in the cold storage, they do not get spoiled even after many months. Sometimes, in production season of certain vegetable or fruit crops, the demand for those thing decreases, which in turn decreases the consumption in surplus amount of that particular item and it is kept in a cold storage. 1. Ice is used in large quantities during summer seasons. 2. It is used in every hotel, restaurant, and other shops. 3. It finds its uses in making sharbats, and others household cold drinks. 4. It is used in chemical industries for different application. 5. Application of ice ranges over many fields such a chemicals, nuclear, fishery and medical. Few Indian Major Players are as under • Allana Cold Storage Ltd. • Anjaneya Cold Storage Ltd. • Asvini Fisheries Pvt. Ltd. • H M G Industries Ltd. • Hindusthan Ice & Cold Storage Co. Ltd. • Ideal Ice & Cold Storage Co. Ltd. • Indagro Foods Ltd. • Jindal Steel & Alloys Ltd. • Karnavati Cold Storage Ltd. • Karnimata Cold Storage Ltd. • Kisan Cold Storage & Refrigeration Service Ltd. • Mohan Meakin Ltd. • Nav Bharat Refrigeration & Inds. Ltd.
Plant capacity: Cold Storage (Service On Rent): 5,000.0 Kgs./ Day•Ice Slab (120 Kgs each Ice Slab):40.0 Slab / DayPlant & machinery: Rs 52 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs 243 Lakhs
Return: 28.00%Break even: 56.00%
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Barley Malt - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics

Barley Malt is germinated cereal grains that have been dried in a process known as "malting". The grains are made to germinate by soaking in water, and are then halted from germinating further by drying with hot air. Malting grains develop the enzymes required to modify the grain's starches into sugars, including the monosaccharide glucose, the disaccharide maltose, the trisaccharide maltotriose, and higher sugars called maltodextrines. Barley Malt also contains small amounts of other sugars, such as sucrose and fructose. Barley Malted grain is used to make beer, whisky, malted shakes, malt vinegar, confections such as Maltesers and Whoppers, flavored drinks such as Horlicks, Ovaltine and Milo, and some baked goods, such as malt loaf, bagels and rich tea biscuits. Malted grain that has been ground into a coarse meal is known as "sweet meal". Various cereals are malted, though barley is the most common. Malting is the process of converting barley or other cereal grains into malt, for use in brewing, distilling, or in foods and takes place in a maltings, sometimes called a malthouse, or a malting floor. Out of the total production of 14.5 lakh MT in the country hardly 10% is used for Malt production. About 5-10% is reportedly used for human consumption and about 4-5% is retained by the farmers as seed. The large quantity of remaining barley is used as feed for the animals. Any entrepreneur venture into this field will be successful. Few Indian Major Players are as under • Haryana Suraj Maltings Ltd. • Jagatjit Industries Ltd. • John Distilleries Pvt. Ltd. • Malt Company (India) Pvt. Ltd. • Maltex Malsters Ltd. • Millennium Beer Inds. Ltd. • National Cereals Products Ltd. • United Breweries Ltd.
Plant capacity: 100MT/DayPlant & machinery: Rs 408 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs 1672 Lakhs
Return: 26.00%Break even: 43.00%
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BLOOD BAGS - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics

Blood bag is a disposable bio-medical device used for collection, storage, transportation and transfusion of human blood and blood components. The system consists of a single or multiple bag connected with tubings, needle, needle cover, clamp etc. The Blood Bags are made of plastic-material, which are compatible with blood. The introduction of flexible PVC bags for the storage of blood and its components totally replaced the use of glass bottles because of its numerous advantages. Blood bags enable better separation of blood components in a more sterile manner and safer transfusion of components. This has led to increasingly wider use of blood component therapy than whole blood use, thus enabling more effective use of the scarce donor blood that is available. Blood Bags can successfully replace the use of glass bottles for collection storage, transportation and transfusion of blood and blood components since bottles require exhaustive cleaning, rinsing and autoclaving procedures and there are chances of breakage at any stage. Further, use of disposable bags eliminates the possibility of any contamination. Blood bags contain an anticoagulant solution and a red blood cell preservative solution, and are used in blood banks which both collect donor blood and separate blood components. Blood bags are made from imported, medical grade PVC granules & sheets in Class 10000 Clean room environments. Increase in the healthcare facilities will further act as a driver for the growth of medical devices sector in India. The blood bag market is expected to grow further in the coming years owing to continuous developments and rising demand for better blood collection technology. As a whole it is a good project for new entrepreneurs to invest.
Plant capacity: 30000 Nos./DayPlant & machinery: Rs 426 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs 1465 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 48.00%
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  • One Lac / Lakh / Lakhs is equivalent to one hundred thousand (100,000)
  • One Crore is equivalent to ten million (10,000,000)
  • T.C.I is Total Capital Investment
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  • Caution: The project's cost, capacity and return are subject to change without any notice. Future projects may have different values of project cost, capacity or return.

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