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

The economy of Bhutan, one of the world's smallest and least developed countries, is based on agriculture and forestry, which provide the main livelihood for more than 60% of the population. Agriculture consists largely of subsistence farming and animal husbandry. The economy is closely aligned with India's through strong trade and monetary links and dependence on India's financial assistance. Most production in the industrial sector is of the cottage industry type. Most development projects, such as road construction, rely on Indian migrant labour. Model education, social, and environment programs are underway with support from multilateral development organisations.

The industrial sector is in a nascent stage, and though most production comes from cottage industry, larger industries are being encouraged and some industries such as cement, steel, and ferroalloy have been set up. Most development projects, such as road construction, rely on Indian contract labour. Agricultural produce includes rice, chilies, dairy (some yak, mostly cow) products, buckwheat, barley, root crops, apples, and citrus and maize at lower elevations. Industries include cement, wood products, processed fruits, alcoholic beverages and calcium carbide.

Bhutan’s hydropower industry accounts for 32% of the nation’s economy. The dependency on a single sector is a potential risk factor, the report states. As an alternative revenue generation sector, the government is promoting tourism, which also hopes to generate employment. Like in most countries, the Cottage and Small Industry (CSI) play a pivotal role in the overall industrial economy of Bhutan.

 

Business Sectors

Agriculture Industry

Agriculture in Bhutan has a dominant role in the Bhutan's economy. Approximately 80% of the population of Bhutan are involved in agriculture. Over 95% of the earning women in the country work in the agricultural sector. Majority of the refugees in this Himalayan nation are also employed in the agricultural sector. Agriculture in Bhutan is characterized by its labor-intensive nature with relatively low intensity of farm inputs.

Major crops cultivated in Bhutan are maize and rice. Maize accounts for 49% of total domestic cereal cultivation, and rice accounts for 43%. Rice is the major staple crop. Agriculture in the country includes cultivation of wheat and other minor cereal crops. Paddy is the primary crop in those regions where proper irrigation is available. Apart from paddy, other crops like wheat, barley, oil seeds, potato and different vegetables are also cultivated in these lands. The primary goals of agriculture in Bhutan are to raise the per capita income of the people living in rural areas, to enhance self-sufficiency in staple crops, and to increase the productivity per unit of farm labor and agricultural land.

There may be investment opportunities in:

  • Dall Mill (Split Dalls/ Pulses for Chhilke-wali Moong, Urad, Arhar, Channa, Masoor)
  • Poha (Rice Flakes)
  • Atta, Maida Suji & Wheat Bran (Wheat Flour Plant) Roller Flour Mill
  • Rice Powder, Puttu and Wheat Powder
  • Biscuits & Candy
  • Rice Mill(Parboiled Rice)
  • Bakery industry, etc.


Minerals and Mining

The country’s mineral industry was small and insignificant to its economy and was dominated by the production of cement, coal, dolomite, gypsum, and limestone. Known resources included deposits of beryl, copper, graphite, lead, mica, pyrite, tin, tungsten, and zinc. Mining is one of the fastest growing industries in Bhutan generating average revenue of 54 million U.S. dollars or contributing 3 percent to country's GDP.

Industrial mineral products were the primary output of Bhutan’s mineral industry and included dolomite, graphite, marble and slate, and sand and stone. The production of a variety of stone materials and energy fuels had been increasing steadily in recent years and corresponded to the increased demand for these commodities in the construction sector. While major exports of minerals are made in raw form, Bhutan processes some of its minerals into value-added products such as calcium carbide, cement, and ferrosilicon.

Accordingly, Bhutan’s policies on mining and quarrying consider inter-generational equity. This is important since minerals constitute vital raw materials for the mineral based manufacturing industries and are a major resource for economic development of a country. Bhutan is endowed with rich mineral resources that has allowed for the sustainable growth of a mineral based industry and export base. This mineral resource exploitation and value addition has helped generate employment and can contribute towards poverty alleviation.

There may be investment opportunities in:

  • Artificial Marble Tiles
  • Granite (Marble) Polishing Batti (Bar)
  • Granite Marble Cutting and Polishing Unit
  • Calcium Carbonate from Marble Chips
  • Coal Washing Unit
  • Ferro Silicon Manufacturing
  • Gypsum plaster boards
  • Beneficiation of chromium, nickel and manganese ore
  • Integrated production unit of gypsum powder, gypsum board
  • P.V.C. laminated gypsum ceiling tiles, etc.


Livestock Industry

Livestock farming practices continue to evolve in response to rapid modernization and growing economic opportunities in the Bhutan Himalaya. Animal husbandry is an integral part of farming activities in Bhutan and, especially in the high altitude or alpine regions, animal husbandry forms virtually the sole economic activity. The consumption of animal products is an important element of the Bhutanese diet.

Livestock is an integral part in all Bhutanese farming systems. While most households rear livestock for home consumption, livestock farming and nomadic herding are the predominant activities in the alpine and cool temperate zones. Over 80 per cent of rural households own cattle. Other significant livestock include poultry (reared by about 65% of rural households), pigs (38%), horses (23%), goats (15%) and yaks (2%). Inadequate pasture land and poor access to markets are significant constraints to improving production, but increasing urban demand for livestock products is encouraging farmers near urban areas to keep better breeds and improve feed and fodder management. In the livestock sector artificial insemination covers not only Jersey breeds that are high yielding but also for the production of Jatsa and Jatsam that are local high yielding varieties.

The indigenous cattle are the most important livestock genetic resources for food, animal energy and household income in Bhutan. Poultry farming is one of the important livestock farming components in Bhutan.

There may be investment opportunities in:

  • Aquaculture Fish Farming
  • Prawn/Shrimp Farming
  • Poultry & Broiler Farming
  • Management of Rabbits/Angora Rabbit Farming
  • Goat & Sheep Farming
  • Poultry Farm for Producing Eggs
  • Animal Feed Using Date Pits, Discarded Dates and Other Ingredients
  • Pig Farming
  • Cattle Feed, etc.

 

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Each detailed project reports cover all the aspects of business, from analysing the market, confirming availability of various necessities such as plant & machinery, raw materials to forecasting the financial requirements. The scope of the report includes assessing market potential, negotiating with collaborators, investment decision making, corporate diversification planning etc. in a very planned manner by formulating detailed manufacturing techniques and forecasting financial aspects by estimating the cost of raw material, formulating the cash flow statement, projecting the balance sheet etc.

We also offer self-contained Pre-Investment and Pre-Feasibility Studies, Market Surveys and Studies, Preparation of Techno-Economic Feasibility Reports, Identification and Selection of Plant and Machinery, Manufacturing Process and or Equipment required, General Guidance, Technical and Commercial Counseling for setting up new industrial projects on the following topics.

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CO-GENERATION POWER PLANT BASED ON BAGASSE - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities

Co-generation plant based on Bagasse is the need of the hour in the perspective of the power generation required and its demand is increasing considerably. There stands an imperative need for the setting up of power plant based on bagasse, which is a waste product from sugar industries. Co-generation is the simultaneous production of process heat and electric power using single fuel. Biomass fuel can also be used in co-generation plants for enhancing their efficiency. Co-generation facilities increase economic viability and profitability of an industry. In sugarcane industries it is most popular environment friendly way of producing electricity using sugarcane bagasse. Co-generation projects based on agro waste like rice husk, bagasse etc. as fuel result is lowering the cost of energy generation, low capital investment, higher profitability of plant. It is a lucrative project with very bright future prospects. A new entrepreneur can venture into this field.
Plant capacity: 15 M W Plant & machinery: 850 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 1746 Lakhs
Return: 53.00%Break even: 46.00%
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HARD BOARD FROM BAGASSE - 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

Soft and hard boards, which are the most basic among paper boards, are used for a wide range of purposes including folding boxes, back board for flat files, for making registers etc. As the board is made from bagasse and treated with small amounts of lime milk, soda ash etc. there is fairly high demand for straw board, card board, mill board and solid fibre board etc. These items will continue to be in sufficiently high demand. The applications of the various types of boards are many and the major proportion of the demand for boards probably emerges out of the requirements of the packaging industry. Bagasse is one of the basic waste materials of sugar industry. Approximately, 15% of the available bagasse can be made available by the sugar mills for other uses. Now-a-days there are so many hard board industry have set up to utilize bagasse fibre to manufacture hard board insulation board, particle board etc. The industrial paper segment is expected to grow at 10-11% in the next few years. The demand is dependent on the growth of industrial production, which is expected to average around 8.5-9%. There is a good future for existing as well as new entrepreneurs.
Plant capacity: 5.00 Ton / DayPlant & machinery: 36 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 3 Crores
Return: 43.00%Break even: 45.00%
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POULTRY & CATTLE FEED - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics

In India the animal feed industry is of recent origin. There are today as many as 14 plants in the organized sector. All of them have excellent facilities for quality control and are well equipped for chemical analysis of raw materials and the finished products. The compound feeds for cattle are finding large markets all over India because of the increased effort to produce more milk products. It is anticipated that the capacity of this industry in India is likely to increase rapidly. India has the largest cattle, buffalo and goat population according to latest census. Poultry feed is needed to produce poultry, a substantial part of the food industry. The size of food industry depends an population, which is not constant. With animals, feed plants coming up in high cities especially in Chennai, Kolkata and Mumbai. They are producing top quality poultry & cattle feeds. It is expected that in the next few years the animal feed industry in India would rank among the major industries. It can be predicted that any entrepreneur may launch this product, will be successful.
Plant capacity: 34 MT / Day Plant & machinery: 10 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: 2.64 Crore
Return: 51.00%Break even: 40.00%
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WINE FROM GRAPES - 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

Wine is an alcoholic beverage made from the fermentation of grape juice. The natural chemical balance of grapes is such that they can ferment without the addition of sugars, acids, enzymes or other nutrients. Although other fruits such as apples and berries can also be fermented, the resultant "wines" are normally named after the fruit from which they are produced (for example, apple wine or elderberry wine) and are generically known as fruit or country wine. Others, such as barley wine and rice wine (e.g. sake), are made from starch-based materials and resemble beer more than wine, while ginger wine is fortified with brandy. In these cases, the use of the term "wine" is a reference to the higher alcohol content, rather than production process. The commercial use of the English word "wine" (and its equivalent in other languages) is protected by law in many jurisdictions. Wine is produced by fermenting crushed grapes using various types of yeast which consume the sugars found in the grapes and convert them into alcohol. Various varieties of grapes and strains of yeasts are used depending on the types of wine produced. Wine is one of the largely suitable alcoholic beverages, which is generally manufactured by fermentation of grape juice. Matured ripe grapes are the basic raw materials. Wine is used as drinking purpose for special type alcoholic beverages in parties or any special social function. It can be used as tonic for the weak health people. There are few well-organized companies engaged in the production of wine. There is also entry of European countries wine in Indian market to compete with the Indian brand. It has good market demands. There is about 20% to 30% demands of wine full filled by importing. Around 200 distilleries are in the production of different types of alcoholic products in the country. Among the various IMFL products whisky occupies the prominent position with a market share of above 50%. There is a good scope for new entrants.
Plant capacity: 9,00,000 Ltrs./ AnnumPlant & machinery: 237 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 555 Lakhs
Return: 43.00%Break even: 49.00%
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GINGER PRODUCTS (Ginger Paste, Powder & Oil)- Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities

Ginger is the most important and one of the oldest spices used in every kinds of food preparation. It is one of the agro-based products, which has good commercial as well as industrial value. It is used mostly in all of the houses as spices. It is processed by making paste and sterilized to keep it for long time. Ginger powder can be used as pharmaceuticals for the production of herbal medicines in the treatment of cold fever. It can be used for the preparation of different variety of spices formulations. Fresh ginger is some time used in the preparation of ginger wine and the juice is used as beverage. There are few organized and some private companies, who are engaged in the manufacturing of ginger paste and ginger based products. There is nearly 3 – 5% growth rate per year observed of this product. There is a good scope for new entrants.
Plant capacity: 600 MT /Annum Ginger Paste,75 MT / Annum Ginger Powder,6000 Ltrs. / Annum Ginger OilPlant & machinery: 85 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 232 Lakh
Return: 42.00%Break even: 63.00%
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EXTRACTION OF SPICE OLEORESIN (Chilly)- Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities

Chilly is available in throughout India. It is one of the abundantly domestically used as well as commercially used spices. For extraction of chilly oil and oleoresin, there will be use of solvent extraction process or steam distillation process. Chilly is an important cash crop in India. Its annual production is 8.4 lakh tonnes out of which only 10% is being exported to other nations. Spice oils and oleoresins serve as an alternative to whole and ground spices. On addition of oleoresins, all the flavour components of the spices are released in the food. It can be used in the medicinal purpose, aromatherapy, preparation of derivatives of essential oils and oleoresin etc. India is the largest producer and consumer of spices in the world. The present production of spices is around 2700 lakh tonnes per annum, which accounts for 30% of the world production. As a whole manufacturing of spice oleoresin is a good business, which has bright scope in our country as well as in the export market.
Plant capacity: Chilly Oleoresin ” 9 MT / Annum, Chilly Oil ” 2.16 MT / Annum, Ground Chill Powder ” 58.50 MT / AnnumPlant & machinery: 137 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 274 Lakhs
Return: 38.00%Break even: 46.00%
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MAIZE PROCESSING UNIT (Starch, Glucose, Germs, Fibres, Gluten & Steep Water)- Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Plant Layout

The maize also called “Corn or Indian Corn is widely cultivated in India. Maize ranks high among the four or five principal cereal crops of the world. It is utilized in more diversified ways than any other cereal. The grain is quite nutritious, with a high percentage of easily digested carbohydrates, fats and proteins and hardly and deleterious substances. Maize starch is employed in the manufacture of asbestos, ceramics, dyes, plastics, oil cloth, paper and paper boards and in textiles, cosmetics, pharmaceutical industries. The derivatives of maize starch include glucose or corn syrup, corn sugar, dextrins and industrial alcohol, which is employed in different industries. In India, the industrial use of maize are so far mainly confined to those relating to maize starch and in recent year maize starch industry has made marked progress. There is a good scope for new entrants.
Plant capacity: 200 MT Maize Processing/ DayPlant & machinery: 32 Crores
Working capital: -T.C.I: 73 Crores
Return: 33.00%Break even: 40.00%
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Solar Power Plant - 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

Direct conversion of daylight into electricity by photovoltaic or solar-thermal conversion system is the most promising renewable energy options that have emerged in the recent years. The earth receiver about 75,000 trillion KW of energy from the sun every day. Just 0.1 percent of this is sufficient to meet the energy requirements of the world. Putting this in a different way, at noon, the solar energy striking an area of 70 miles long by 70 mile wide, if converted into photovoltaic electricity, would equal to the peak capacity of all existing power plant in the world. With the ever growing demand for electric power and continuously depleting fossil fuels such as coal, oil and gas various alternative sources of energy have been resorted to by advanced nations. While wind, geothermal and water power are safe to use, they can not be tapped at all times in all places. Ocean and tidal power generation are yet to take off as viable alternatives. Tapping nuclear power poses problems of waste disposal and safety aspects. Most of the processes involve a lot of capital as well as recurring expenditure. Solar power has an edge over all the other non-conventional forms of energy sources as it is non-polluting. The solar energy is abundant and is available at all parts of the world through out the year. Although no alternative energy sources can compete with plentiful, low cost fossil fuel, the days when we can rely on the availability of such fuels are limited. There seems to be no reasons why the solar thermal electricity option should not be pursued aggressively, and if it is, this option can begin to impact our energy requirement in the coming years. Using sunlight to create electrical and thermal energy remains the most promising source of clean renewable energy, and projections as to how quickly solar power takes off could be grossly understated. The challenge however lies in just how much energy solar power would have to displace if it were to become the dominant source of energy in the world. In 2006, according to the International Energy Agency, 80.3% of the world's energy came from fossil fuel: Oil (34.3%), coal (25.1%) and gas (20.9%). Fully 90.9% of the world's energy came from combustion, because alongside these fossil fuels in 4th place are "combustible renewables," mostly wood (10.6%). Include nuclear power (6.5%) and hydroelectric power (2.2%), and you have accounted for 99.5% of the world's energy. So where does solar fit into this equation? Most of this last half-percent of one percent of the world's energy, .41%, is provided from geothermal sources. The energy we love so much, wind and solar, currently only provide .064% and .039% of the world's power requirements. Put another way, for solar energy achieve its potential and replace all other sources of energy in the world, this .039% would have to increase 2,500 times. Moreover, since nations such as India and China have only begun to industrialize, and since the industrialized nations only comprise approximately 20% of the world's population yet consume over 50% of the world's energy production, it is unlikely that global energy production will not have to increase. It is these sobering realities that should inform any reading of the potential of solar power. Using sunlight to create electrical and thermal energy remains the most promising source of clean renewable energy, and projections as to how quickly solar power takes off could be grossly understated. The challenge however lies in just how much energy solar power would have to displace if it were to become the dominant source of energy in the world. In 2006, according to the International Energy Agency, 80.3% of the world's energy came from fossil fuel: Oil (34.3%), coal (25.1%) and gas (20.9%). Fully 90.9% of the world's energy came from combustion, because alongside these fossil fuels in 4th place are "combustible renewables," mostly wood (10.6%). Include nuclear power (6.5%) and hydro-electric power (2.2%), and you have accounted for 99.5% of the world's energy! So where does solar fit into this equation? Most of this last half-percent of one percent of the world's energy, .41%, is provided from geothermal sources. The energy we love so much, wind and solar, currently only provide .064% and .039% of the world's power requirements. Put another way, for solar energy achieve its potential and replace all other sources of energy in the world, this .039% would have to increase 2,500 times. Moreover, since nations such as India and China have only begun to industrialize, and since the industrialized nations only comprise approximately 20% of the world's population yet consume over 50% of the world's energy production, it is unlikely that global energy production will not have to increase. It is these sobering realities that should inform any reading of the potential of solar power. India's power sector has a total installed capacity of approximately 102,000 MW of which 60% is coal-based, 25% hydro, and the balance gas and nuclear-based. Power shortages are estimated at about 11% of total energy and 15% of peak capacity requirements and are likely to increase in the coming years. In the next 10 years, another 10,000 MW of capacity is required. The bulk of capacity additions involve coal thermal stations supplemented by hydroelectric plant development. Coal-based power involve environmental concerns relating to emissions of suspended particulate matter (SPM), sulfur dioxide (SO2), nitrous oxide, carbon dioxide, methane and other gases. On the other hand, large hydro plants can lead to soil degradation and erosion, loss of forests, wildlife habitat and species diversity and most importantly, the displacement of people. To promote environmentally sound energy investments as well as help mitigate the acute shortfall in power supply, the Government of India is promoting the accelerated development of the country's renewable energy resources and has made it a priority thrust area under India's National Environmental Action Plan (NEAP). The Indian government estimates that a potential of 50,000 MW of power capacity can be harnessed from new and renewable energy sources but due to relatively high development cost experienced in the past these were not tapped as aggressively as conventional sources. Nevertheless, development of alternate energy has been part of India's strategy for expanding energy supply and meeting decentralized energy needs of the rural sector. The program, considered one of the largest among developing countries, is administered through India's Ministry of Non-Conventional Energy Sources (MNES), energy development agencies in the various States, and the Indian Renewable Energy Development Agency Limited (IREDA). Throughout the 1990's, India's private sector interest in renewable energy increased due to several factors: (i) India opened the power sector to private sector participation in 1991; (ii) tax incentives are now offered to developers of renewable energy systems; (iii) there has been a heightened awareness of the environmental benefits of renewable energy relative to conventional forms and of the short-gestation period for developing alternate energy schemes. Recognizing the opportunities afforded by private sector participation, the Indian Government revised its priorities in July 1993 by giving greater emphasis on promoting renewable energy technologies for power generation. To date, over 1,500 MW of windfarm capacity has been commissioned and about 1,423 MW capacity of small hydro installed. India is located in the equatorial sun belt of the earth, thereby receiving abundant radiant energy from the sun. The India Meteorological Department maintains a nationwide network of radiation stations, which measure solar radiation, and also the daily duration of sunshine. In most parts of India, clear sunny weather is experienced 250 to 300 days a year. The annual global radiation varies from 1600 to 2200 kWh/sq. m. which is comparable with radiation received in the tropical and sub-tropical regions. The equivalent energy potential is about 6,000 million GWh of energy per year. The highest annual global radiation is received in Rajasthan and northern Gujarat. In Rajasthan, large areas of land are barren and sparsely populated, making these areas suitable as locations for large central power stations based on solar energy. The main objectives of the project are these: (i) To demonstrate the operational viability of parabolic trough solar thermal power generation in India; (ii) support solar power technology development to help lead to a reduction in production cost; and (iii) help reduce greenhouse gas (GHG) global emissions in the longer term. Specifically, operational viability will be demonstrated through operation of a solar thermal plant with commercial power sales and delivery arrangements with the grid. Technology development would be supported through technical assistance and training. The project would be pursued under The World Bank's Global Environment Fund (GEF) -- which has a leading program objective focused on climate change. This project is envisaged as the first step of a long term program for promoting solar thermal power in India that would lead to a phased deployment of similar systems in the country and possibly in other developing nations. India supports development of both solar thermal and solar photovoltaics (PV) power generation. To demonstrate and commercialize solar thermal technology in India, MNES is promoting megawatt scale projects such as the proposed 35MW solar thermal plant in Rajasthan and is encouraging private sector projects by providing financial assistance from the Ministry. One of the prime objectives of the demonstration project is to ensure capacity build-up through 'hands on' experience in the design, operation and management of such projects under actual field conditions. Involvement in the project of various players in the energy sector, such as local industries, the private construction and operations contractors, Rajasthan State Power Corporation Limited (RSPCL), Rajasthan State Electricity Board (RSEB), Rajasthan Energy Development Agency (REDA), Central Electricity Authority (CEA), MNES and others, will help to increase the capacity and capability of local technical expertise and further sustain the development of solar power in India in the longer term.
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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DAIRY FARMING WITH POWER PLANT BASED ON DUNG - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

The importance of milk in human diet especially for children and expectant and nursing matters is vital. To meet the demand of the increasing population milk production in India has to be increased upto about 70 million tonnes by 2008 AD. More than 60% of the families involved in dairying belong to the small or marginal farmers or even agricultural labourers. The term power plant is often used loosely to designate any plant in which steam is generated regardless of whether power is produced. Power generated by cow dung makes the project more viable. Milk and milk products play a vital role in the countrys agricultural economy. The milk production is expected to surge forward in the coming years. The annual milk production has more than doubled in the last two decades. As much 90% of this production comes from only 12 states. New comers may successfully venture into this field.
Plant capacity: 27000 Kgs. Milk / Day, 5 MW Power Plant Based on Cow Dung Plant & machinery: 4 Crores
Working capital: -T.C.I: 25 Crores
Return: 43.00%Break even: 32.00%
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MAIZE STARCH & LIQUID GLUCOSE - 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

Maize starch is the most commonly used carbohydrate found in plants. Industrially, starch is classified into two types viz. natural & modified starch. It has many industrial applications, varying from the pulp and paper industry to the food industry. In fact, it is used as a thickener in improving the texture of many foods and can be used as a thickening agent for sauces, gravies, puddings and pie fillings. Raw starch is widely used as adhesive in corrugated & laminated paper boards. India is one of the major producers of maize in the world. It is grown in Uttar Pradesh, Bihar, Rajasthan, Punjab, Madhya Pradesh, Himachal Pradesh, Gujarat, Jammu & Kashmir, Andhra Pradesh, Mysore and Haryana. Liquid glucose is mostly used in the confectionery industry. It is also used in other firms, ranging from leather to textile industries. The principle raw material required is starch and mineral acid plus amylolytic enzymes. The domestic demand is 4000 M.T. per annum, which clearly indicates that there is a high demand of maize starch and liquid glucose. A new entrepreneur can well venture into this field since the biggest end user is pharmaceuticals.
Plant capacity: 61.56 MT/Day (Maize Starch), 50 MT /Day (Liquid Glucose) Plant & machinery: 2 Crores
Working capital: -T.C.I: 20 Crores
Return: 47.00%Break even: 28.00%
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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
  • We can modify the project capacity and project cost as per your requirement.
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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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