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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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• The report provides a glimpse of government regulations applicable on the industry.

• The report provides forecasts of key parameters which helps to anticipate the industry performance and make sound business decisions.

 

 

Our Approach:

• Our research reports broadly cover Indian markets, present analysis, outlook and forecast for a period of five years.

• The market forecasts are developed on the basis of secondary research and are cross-validated through interactions with the industry players.

• We use reliable sources of information and databases. And information from such sources is processed by us and included in the report.

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Maize Products in India (Starch, Glucose, Dextrose, Sorbitol) Trends, Opportunities, Market Analysis and Forecasts (Upto 2017)- Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey

The market research report titled ‘Maize Products in India (Starch, Glucose, Dextrose, Sorbitol) Trends, Opportunities, Market Analysis and Forecasts (Upto 2017)’ released by Niir Project Consultancy Services, provides a comprehensive analysis on Indian maize products industry. Starch, Glucose, Dextrose and Sorbitol are maize products covered in this report. The report starts with a brief on the global scenario of maize and then proceeds to analyze the Indian scenario. The report provides an overview on Maize as a crop giving information about its soil suitability, sowing seasons and the types of maize that are produced in the nation. Maize is one of the oldest cultivated crops in the world. It is also one of the most important cereal crops globally and in India it is the third most important crop after rice and wheat. The suitability of maize to diverse environments is unmatched by any other crop and even every part of the maize plant has economic value: the grain, leaves, stalk, tassel, and cob can all be used to produce a large variety of food and non-food products. As it has yield potential far higher than any other cereal, it is sometimes referred to as the miracle crop or the ‘Queen of Cereals’. It further explains the ways by which maize can be processed and the byproducts after such processes. Maize can be processed by two ways: Dry Milling and Wet Milling. Dry milling of maize produces corn meal, grits, germ and animal feed and wet milling produces starch, gluten and husk. These byproducts of maize processing are used in industries like paper, textiles, pharmaceutical and food & confectionary. Half of the maize in India is consumed as poultry feed, ~1/5 for human consumption and the rest is consumed for starch production, as cattle feed and in breweries. The report provides detailed analysis of the industry by covering areas like growth drivers, trends in the industry as well as the SWOT analysis of the industry. Growth in the consumption of maize products will be majorly driven by the starch segment. Starch industry is often termed as sunrise sector of the nation apparently because of its widespread applicability across various industries. Maize starch in India is used relentlessly in paper, textile, pharma and food industry. The growth in these consumer industries will evidently be felt in the starch sector also. The report elucidates important numbers and forecasts of the consumer industries for better understanding. Also rising demand from the poultry sector will drive the volumes for maize products. One of the trends that have been experienced in the industry is the innovative use of corn starch. Applications of corn starch are not just limited to the industries mentioned above; it has found its relevance in products like bags and car parts. Usage of corn starch bags is rising in India on the back of it being bio-degradable and hence environment friendly. They can also handle more weight and have longer shelf life. Corn starch is also being used in manufacturing of car parts to enhance the car safety aspects. Other trends are emergence of corn oil as an edible oil and also production of ethanol from corn. The report enhances your understanding of the market by giving detailed SWOT analysis. The industry’s biggest strength is the ready available market for its products. Growing population of India coupled with unavoidable usage of maize products in various industries keeps demand high. Abundant availability of its key raw material i.e. Maize in the country is an added advantage for the industry. Area under maize has grown at a CAGR of 2% during 2007-12 whereas production has grown at a CAGR of ~7.5% during the same period. Indian production of maize in 2013-14 could reach 25 million tonnes owing to adequate monsoon which may trigger higher acreage across growing states. India’s per capita consumption of starch is also very low when compared to developed economies like US and China. India with its huge population base and low consumption levels offers a massive opportunity for the starch companies to capture. And since most of the starch in India is produced by maize, maize processing companies have sufficient pie of the market to capture. Growing urbanization, changing consumer preferences and rising disposable incomes are another bunch of opportunities for the incumbents. The industry however is faced with challenges like growing competition in the sector and raw material fluctuations. The industry’s raw material being agricultural in nature is subject to price fluctuations as well as production uncertainty. The report provides an overview on the technical side of the industry by elucidating the list of machinery required for maize processing plant. The report further provides you with scrutiny of demand supply scenario in the industry along with the market forecasts. The demand for processed maize products can be established by the growth in the maize consumption. Maize has varied applications and is consumed by several industries which process it and produce its byproducts. India’s consumption of maize has been rising at a CAGR of ~6% during 2006-07 to 2011-12 and we anticipate this consumption rate to continue in the near future and maize consumption will rise to 25.2 million tonnes by 2016-17E. The report also includes sales data of starch, glucose, dextrose and sorbitol by selected producers. The report presents the supply side with help of upcoming projects of the present players. It also offers total starch production numbers along with production numbers of starch, dextrose, glucose and sorbitol by some major players. The report also provides key player profiles along with key financials and comparison. The report covers companies like Anil Ltd, Sukhjit Starch & Chemicals Ltd, Tirupati Starch & Chemicals Ltd and Gujarat Ambuja Exports Ltd in detail. The report shares vital information like shareholding pattern, revenue mix, plant location and financial summary of the aforesaid companies. The next segment provides complete financial comparison of maize processing companies as well as feed companies. Various changes in the Indian spending patterns as well as consumption boom in the nation have given maize products increased applicability and hence the demand for maize products is ascending. Maize processing in India is fragmented and quite unorganized which limits us to capture the exact size of the industry. Industry in the past has grown at a healthy rate and we estimate it to continue its ride at the same velocity. We anticipate the maize consumption to rise to 25.2 million tonnes by 2016-17E. Reasons for Buying this Report: • This research report helps you get a detail picture of the industry by providing overview of the industry along with the market structure and classification • The report provides market analysis covering major growth driving factors for the industry and latest market trends in the industry • This report helps to understand the present status of the industry by elucidating a comprehensive SWOT analysis and scrutiny of the demand supply situation • Report provides analysis and in-depth financial comparison of major players/competitors • The report provides forecasts of key parameters which helps to anticipate the industry performance Our Approach: • Our research reports broadly cover Indian markets, present analysis, outlook and forecast for a period of five years. • The market forecasts are developed on the basis of secondary research and are cross-validated through interactions with the industry players • We use reliable sources of information and databases. And information from such sources is processed by us and included in the report The market research report titled ‘Maize Products in India (Starch, Glucose, Dextrose, Sorbitol) Trends, Opportunities, Market Analysis and Forecasts (Upto 2017)’ released by Niir Project Consultancy Services, provides a comprehensive analysis on Indian maize products industry. Starch, Glucose, Dextrose and Sorbitol are maize products covered in this report. The report starts with a brief on the global scenario of maize and then proceeds to analyze the Indian scenario. The report provides an overview on Maize as a crop giving information about its soil suitability, sowing seasons and the types of maize that are produced in the nation. Maize is one of the oldest cultivated crops in the world. It is also one of the most important cereal crops globally and in India it is the third most important crop after rice and wheat. The suitability of maize to diverse environments is unmatched by any other crop and even every part of the maize plant has economic value: the grain, leaves, stalk, tassel, and cob can all be used to produce a large variety of food and non-food products. As it has yield potential far higher than any other cereal, it is sometimes referred to as the miracle crop or the ‘Queen of Cereals’. It further explains the ways by which maize can be processed and the byproducts after such processes. Maize can be processed by two ways: Dry Milling and Wet Milling. Dry milling of maize produces corn meal, grits, germ and animal feed and wet milling produces starch, gluten and husk. These byproducts of maize processing are used in industries like paper, textiles, pharmaceutical and food & confectionary. Half of the maize in India is consumed as poultry feed, ~1/5 for human consumption and the rest is consumed for starch production, as cattle feed and in breweries. The report provides detailed analysis of the industry by covering areas like growth drivers, trends in the industry as well as the SWOT analysis of the industry. Growth in the consumption of maize products will be majorly driven by the starch segment. Starch industry is often termed as sunrise sector of the nation apparently because of its widespread applicability across various industries. Maize starch in India is used relentlessly in paper, textile, pharma and food industry. The growth in these consumer industries will evidently be felt in the starch sector also. The report elucidates important numbers and forecasts of the consumer industries for better understanding. Also rising demand from the poultry sector will drive the volumes for maize products. One of the trends that have been experienced in the industry is the innovative use of corn starch. Applications of corn starch are not just limited to the industries mentioned above; it has found its relevance in products like bags and car parts. Usage of corn starch bags is rising in India on the back of it being bio-degradable and hence environment friendly. They can also handle more weight and have longer shelf life. Corn starch is also being used in manufacturing of car parts to enhance the car safety aspects. Other trends are emergence of corn oil as an edible oil and also production of ethanol from corn. The report enhances your understanding of the market by giving detailed SWOT analysis. The industry’s biggest strength is the ready available market for its products. Growing population of India coupled with unavoidable usage of maize products in various industries keeps demand high. Abundant availability of its key raw material i.e. Maize in the country is an added advantage for the industry. Area under maize has grown at a CAGR of 2% during 2007-12 whereas production has grown at a CAGR of ~7.5% during the same period. Indian production of maize in 2013-14 could reach 25 million tonnes owing to adequate monsoon which may trigger higher acreage across growing states. India’s per capita consumption of starch is also very low when compared to developed economies like US and China. India with its huge population base and low consumption levels offers a massive opportunity for the starch companies to capture. And since most of the starch in India is produced by maize, maize processing companies have sufficient pie of the market to capture. Growing urbanization, changing consumer preferences and rising disposable incomes are another bunch of opportunities for the incumbents. The industry however is faced with challenges like growing competition in the sector and raw material fluctuations. The industry’s raw material being agricultural in nature is subject to price fluctuations as well as production uncertainty. The report provides an overview on the technical side of the industry by elucidating the list of machinery required for maize processing plant. The report further provides you with scrutiny of demand supply scenario in the industry along with the market forecasts. The demand for processed maize products can be established by the growth in the maize consumption. Maize has varied applications and is consumed by several industries which process it and produce its byproducts. India’s consumption of maize has been rising at a CAGR of ~6% during 2006-07 to 2011-12 and we anticipate this consumption rate to continue in the near future and maize consumption will rise to 25.2 million tonnes by 2016-17E. The report also includes sales data of starch, glucose, dextrose and sorbitol by selected producers. The report presents the supply side with help of upcoming projects of the present players. It also offers total starch production numbers along with production numbers of starch, dextrose, glucose and sorbitol by some major players. The report also provides key player profiles along with key financials and comparison. The report covers companies like Anil Ltd, Sukhjit Starch & Chemicals Ltd, Tirupati Starch & Chemicals Ltd and Gujarat Ambuja Exports Ltd in detail. The report shares vital information like shareholding pattern, revenue mix, plant location and financial summary of the aforesaid companies. The next segment provides complete financial comparison of maize processing companies as well as feed companies. Various changes in the Indian spending patterns as well as consumption boom in the nation have given maize products increased applicability and hence the demand for maize products is ascending. Maize processing in India is fragmented and quite unorganized which limits us to capture the exact size of the industry. Industry in the past has grown at a healthy rate and we estimate it to continue its ride at the same velocity. We anticipate the maize consumption to rise to 25.2 million tonnes by 2016-17E. Reasons for Buying this Report: • This research report helps you get a detail picture of the industry by providing overview of the industry along with the market structure and classification • The report provides market analysis covering major growth driving factors for the industry and latest market trends in the industry • This report helps to understand the present status of the industry by elucidating a comprehensive SWOT analysis and scrutiny of the demand supply situation • Report provides analysis and in-depth financial comparison of major players/competitors • The report provides forecasts of key parameters which helps to anticipate the industry performance Our Approach: • Our research reports broadly cover Indian markets, present analysis, outlook and forecast for a period of five years. • The market forecasts are developed on the basis of secondary research and are cross-validated through interactions with the industry players • We use reliable sources of information and databases. And information from such sources is processed by us and included in the report TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. OVERVIEW 1.1 TYPES OF MAIZE 1.2 MAIZE PROCESSING METHODS & BY PRODUCTS 2. MARKET ANALYSIS 2.1 INDUSTRY GROWTH DRIVERS 2.1.1 Blooming starch industry 2.1.2 Burgeoning food industry 2.1.3 Rising paper consumption 2.1.4 Growing textile industry 2.1.5 Opportunities in the pharmaceutical industry 2.1.6 Rising demand from Feed industry 2.2 EMERGING TRENDS IN THE INDUSTRY 2.2.1 Corn Oil 2.2.2 Corn starch – New Applications 2.2.3 Corn to ethanol 2.3 SWOT ANALYSIS 2.3.1 Strengths 2.3.1.1 Ready market base 2.3.1.2 Abundant raw material 2.3.1.3 Widespread applicability 2.3.2 Weaknesses 2.3.2.1 Raw material fluctuations 2.3.3 Opportunities 2.3.3.1 Low per capita consumption of starch 2.3.3.2 Urbanization 2.3.3.3 Rising Disposable Incomes & Discretionary Spends 2.3.4 Threats 2.3.4.1 Competition 2.4 MACHINERY & EQUIPMENT 2.4.1 Machinery for starch plant 2.4.2 Machinery for liquid glucose and dextrose plant 2.4.3 Machinery for Sorbitol Plant 3. MARKET FORECASTS 3.1 Demand 3.1.1 Starch 3.1.2 Glucose & Dextrose 3.1.3 Sorbitol 3.2 Supply 3.2.1 Starch 3.2.2 Glucose & Dextrose 3.2.3 Sorbitol 3.3 Foreign Trade 4. KEY PLAYERS 4.1 SUKHJIT STARCH & CHEMICALS LTD 4.2 TIRUPATI STARCH & CHEMICALS LTD 4.3 GUJARAT AMBUJA EXPORTS LTD 4.4 ANIL LTD 5. KEY FINANCIALS & ANALYSIS 5.1 CONTACT INFORMATION 5.1.1 Registered office address 5.1.1.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.1.1.2 Feed Companies 5.1.2 Director’s Name 5.1.2.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.1.2.2 Feed Companies 5.2 KEY FINANCIALS 5.2.1 Plant Locations 5.2.1.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.2.1.2 Feed Companies 5.2.2 Raw Material Consumption 5.2.2.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.2.2.2 Feed Companies 5.2.3 Plant Capacity & Sales 5.2.3.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.2.3.2 Feed Companies 5.3 FINANCIAL COMPARISON 5.3.1 Assets 5.3.1.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.3.1.2 Feed Companies 5.3.2 Liabilities 5.3.2.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.3.2.2 Feed Companies 5.3.3 Growth in assets & liabilities 5.3.3.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.3.3.2 Feed Companies 5.3.4 Income & Expenditure 5.3.4.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.3.4.2 Feed Companies 5.3.5 Growth in Income & Expenditure 5.3.5.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.3.5.2 Feed Companies 5.3.6 Profits 5.3.6.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.3.6.2 Feed Companies 5.3.7 Liquidity Ratios 5.3.7.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.3.7.2 Feed Companies 5.3.8 Profitability Ratios 5.3.8.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.3.8.2 Feed Companies 5.3.9 Return Ratios 5.3.9.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.3.9.2 Feed Companies 5.3.10 Working Capital & Turnover Ratios 5.3.10.1 Maize Processing Companies 5.3.10.2 Feed Companies 6. INDUSTRY SIZE & OUTLOOK LIST OF FIGURES & TABLES Figure 1 Top Maize producing countries in the world Figure 2 Consumption pattern of maize in India Figure 3 Size of Indian processed food industry (In INR Billion, 2012-17E) Figure 4 Paper consumption in India (2012-17E, In Million Tonnes) Figure 5 Size of Indian textile industry (2012-17E, In INR Billion) Figure 6 Per capita consumption of medicines in major countries (In USD) Figure 7 Size of Indian pharmaceutical industry (2012-17E, In INR billion) Figure 8 Population of India (2008-17E, In Millions) Figure 9 Production of Maize in India (2007-14, In Million Tonnes) Figure 10 Area under maize cultivation in India (2007-12, In Million Hectares) Figure 11 Growth trend of maize production- kharif (2007-12) Figure 12 MCX spot price of Maize (Oct 2013-Dec 2013) Figure 13 Consumption comparison of starch Figure 14 Indian population structure- Rural & Urban Figure 15 Growing discretionary spend in India Figure 16 India's annual per capita income (2008-13, In INR) Figure 17 Domestic Consumption of Maize in India (2007-12, In Million Tonnes) Figure 18 Domestic consumption of maize in India (2013-17E, In Million Tonnes) Figure 19 Sorbitol sales growth (2007-17E, In '000 Tonnes) Figure 20 Total production of starch by top players (2011, In '000 Tonnes) Figure 21 Starch production in India (2010-17E, In '000 Tonnes) Figure 22 Sorbitol production by selected producers (2007-17E, In '000 Tonnes) Figure 23 Foreign trade of corn starch in India (2011-17E, In INR Million) Figure 24 Foreign trade of maize gluten (2012-13, In INR Million) Figure 25 Sukhjit Starch & Chemicals Ltd- Shareholding Pattern (Dec 2013) Figure 26 Sukhjit Starch & Chemicals Ltd- Revenue distribution (March 2013) Figure 27 Tirupati Starch & Chemicals Ltd- Shareholding Pattern (Dec 2013) Figure 28 Tirupati Starch & Chemicals Ltd- Revenue distribution (March 2013) Figure 29 GAEL- Shareholding Pattern (Dec 2013) Figure 30 GAEL- Revenue distribution (March 2013) Figure 31 Anil Ltd- Shareholding pattern (Dec 2013) Figure 32 Anil Ltd- Revenue distribution (March 2013) Table 1 Machinery for starch plant Table 2 Machinery for liquid glucose & dextrose plant Table 3 Machinery for sorbitol plant Table 4 Qty of starch sold by selected producers (2009-11) Table 5 Qty of Glucose and dextrose sold by selected producers (2007-11) Table 6 Qty of Sorbitol sold by selected producers Table 7 Capacity addition in Maize processing industry Table 8 Glucose & Dextrose production by selected producers (2007-11) Table 9 Production qty of Sorbitol by selected producers (2007-11) Table 10 Sukhjit Starch & Chemicals Ltd- Plant locations (March 2013) Table 11 Sukhjit Starch & Chemicals Ltd- Financial Summary (2011-13) Table 12 Tirupati Starch & Chemicals Ltd- Plant locations (March 2013) Table 13 Tirupati Starch & Chemicals Ltd- Financial summary (2011-13) Table 14 GAEL- Plant locations (March 2013) Table 15 GAEL- Financial summary (2011-13) Table 16 Anil Ltd- Plant locations (March 2013) Table 17 Anil Ltd- Financial Summary (2011-13)
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: 1.00%
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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. Maize 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. In many underdeveloped or developing countries, including India, maize is an important food crop. Besides food, maize and maize products have numerous industrial uses such as in adhesives, explosives and soaps, and for textile sizing, etc. Maize starch is employed in the manufacture of asbestos, ceramics, dyes, plastics, oil cloth, linoleum, paper, and paper boards, and in textiles, mining, deep oil drilling, and cosmetic and pharmaceutical industries. The average yield in India is 1.68 MT/ha. About 4 million MT is used as animal feed, about 5 million MT is dry milled and 2 million MT is wet milled. Maize is cultivated in almost all states in the country. The crop is grown both in Kharif and Rabi seasons in India with a share of 85 per cent and 15 per cent, respectively. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Amaravati Agro Ltd. Bharat Starch Inds. Ltd. Gayatri Bioorganics Ltd. K G Gluco Biols Ltd. Kamala Sugar Mills Ltd. Laxmi Starch Ltd. Rai Agro Inds. Ltd. Santosh Starch Ltd.
Plant capacity: 58500 MT /Annum,Maize Starch:39900 MT /Annum,Liquid Glucose: 6000 MT /Annum,Gluten: 5400 MT /Annum,Germ : 2400 MT /Annum,Fiber: 1200 MT /Annum and Steep Water: 3600 MT /AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 4008 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 7237 Lakhs
Return: 22.00%Break even: 37.00%
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Corn Flakes

Corn flakes being one of most nutritious foods and is consumed as breakfast food not only in India but-elsewhere in the world. Basically, it is prepared from maize; this is the main raw material. Flavours, like sugar or salt are also added. Maize, the main raw material, is itself a corn grain. Corn flakes have very good taste. Though several other breakfast cereals are also available in the market but they are still to gain popularity. Besides the good taste, crispy nature, corn flakes are also popular because of their friable texture, blend flavour and above all the ease with which it can be prepared for consumption. Corn Flakes can be manufactured either of the two white or yellow corns. The only difference is that flake formed using yellow corn is more dark in colour. From raw corn flakes (before roasting) corn syrup can be prepared. It is prepared by removing starch from maize by soaking and treating with chemicals. It is also being used by liquor industry for manufacture of beer etc. It all began with Kellogg's entry in India with its cornflakes. It was marketed by the establishment of a 100% subsidiary as Kellogg's India, being the parent company's 30th manufacturing facility, at a total investment of USD 30 mn at Taloja, near Mumbai (Maharashtra). India is considered as one of the largest market for breakfast cereals worldwide. The company was aiming at a business volume of Rs 2 bn in three years' time. When Kellogg's entered India, the per capita consumption of breakfast cereals was a low 2 gm per family per annum which increased to 4.5 gm against 5 kg per annum globally. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Bagrrys India Ltd. K C L Ltd. Kellogg India Pvt. Ltd. Mohan Meakin Ltd. Mysore Sales International Ltd. Riddhi Siddhi Gluco Biols Ltd.
Plant capacity: 600 MT/AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 85 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs.282 Lakhs
Return: 24.00%Break even: 56.00%
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Caramel Colour - 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

Caramel is a well-known Pure and simple, brown means flavor and staple commercial material. It is an amorphous, dark-brown material that has been produced by the carefully controlled heat treatment of saccharine materials such as dextrose, invert sugar, lactose, malt syrup, molasses, sucrose, starch hydrolysates and fractions thereof, etc. The heavy-bodied, almost black syrup contains colour, components that impart the amber shade found in carbonated beverages, pharmaceutical and flavoring extracts, candies, soups, bakery products, and numerous other foods. Caramelization, the act of breaking up the natural sugar molecules in food to create a different flavor compound, makes everything taste better. Caramelization is one of the most important types of browning processes in foods. It is the interaction between sugar and sugar. The global food colours market was worth an estimated $1.45 billion in 2009, relays an August 2010 market report, "The Global Market for Food Colours," by Leatherhead Food Research. World usage of food colours is currently about 40,000-50,000 tons. From 2005-2009, the global market for natural colours increased almost 35% in value, with much future growth expected to come from natural colours and colouring foodstuffs. Foods account for some 67% of the food colouring global market, followed by soft drinks (28%) and alcoholic beverages (5%). Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Akay Flavours & Aromatics Ltd. Capsein Bio-Lab Ltd. Dynemic Products Ltd. International Flavours & Fragrances (India) Ltd. Kancor Ingredients Ltd. Neelikon Food Dyes & Chemicals Ltd. Vidhi Dyestuffs Manufacturing Ltd.
Plant capacity: 6000 MT/AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs.209 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs.789 Lakhs
Return: 26.00%Break even: 53.00%
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Instant Tea - 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

Instant tea is a form of tea that is derived from brewed tea. Its dried granulated form can be made into a beverage with the addition of cold or hot water. Instant tea is typically lower in antioxidants than traditional tea and comes in a variety of flavors. Instant tea may be formulated for use in making either hot or iced tea. It quickly dissolves in water. The basic process for manufacture of instant tea as a soluble powder from dry tea leaf includes extraction, concentration and drying. Instant tea comes in many flavors. Popular instant tea flavors include lemon, cinnamon, fruit juice and other flavorings. Green, black, chai, white and herbal teas are all available in instant form. There are four main types of tea which are, white, green, oolong, and black, all which are born from the same species of plant. India is both the world’s largest producer of tea and the world’s thirstiest consumer. Although India produces almost 30% of the world’s tea it exports less than 20% of the world’s supply. The industry has also been a major foreign exchange earner besides providing billions of hot cups of invigorating drink to the people of India. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Brooke Bond Lipton India Ltd. Goodricke Group Ltd. Tetrahedron Ltd.
Plant capacity: 1170000 Pouches/AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs.797 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs.1076 Lakhs
Return: 28.00%Break even: 46.00%
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Toffee, Candy & Milk Chocolate - 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

Chocolate is a key ingredient in many foods such as milk shakes, candy bars, cookies and cereals. Chocolate, candy and gum are some of people’s best-loved treats. These sweets have been enjoyed around the world for thousands of years. Early man developed a taste for sweets by digging honey from beehives. The confectionery category includes products such as chocolate, gum, sugar confectionery, gummies/jellies, hard candy, toffee and fudge. The main reasons for purchasing are convenience, passive health, age, choice and pleasure. The toffee and candy are used after meal, dinners as smooth refresher. It drives away bad smell from mouth and refreshes the breath. Sometimes it causes good sensation while chewing. The chocolates market is estimated at around 33,000 tonnes valued at approximately Rs 8.0 bn. The counter market is estimated at about nearly Rs 2.5 to 3.5 bn and the rest is made up of chocolate bars. The demand for chocolates in India has been on the upswing in keeping with the economic boom leading to a rise in consumer spending. While the big players like Cadbury and Nestle are marching ahead, smaller, local and neighborhood chocolate makers are expanding their reach and going national. Among these, Sweet World, Candico and Chocolatiers have taken full advantage of the increasing number of malls and multiplexes to advance their products. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Barista Coffee Co. Ltd. Cadbury India Ltd. Cocoa Products & Beverages Ltd. Fresh & Honest Cafe Ltd. Lotte India Corpn. Ltd. Millennium Laboratories Ltd. Nadukkara Agro Processing Co. Ltd. Nestle India Ltd. Sampre Nutritions Ltd. Surya Processed Food Pvt. Ltd.
Plant capacity: 450000 Kgs./ Annum ,Toffee:150000 Kgs./ Annum,Candy: 150000 Kgs./ Annum,Milk Chocolate: 150000 Kgs./AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs.112 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs.266 Lakhs
Return: 25.00%Break even: 61.00%
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Refining of Crude Soyabean and Palm Oil - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities

Soybean oil is very popular with rich value of Omega 3 and Omega 6. Those fatty acids regulate lipid and cholesterol metabolism and prevent narrowing in artery veins. In addition its high content of vitamin B makes digestion easier and by this feature it prevents chronicle digestion problem and constipation. Soybean seed contains about 19% oil. To extract soybean oil from seed, the soybeans are cracked, adjusted for moisture content, rolled into flakes and solvent-extracted with commercial hexane. The oil is then refined, blended for different applications, and sometimes hydrogenated. Palm oil is an edible vegetable oil derived from the mesocarp (reddish pulp) of the fruit of the oil palms, primarily the African oil palm Elaeisguineensis, and to a lesser extent from the American oil palm Elaeisoleifera and the maripa palm Attaleamaripa. Palm oils consist mainly of glycerides and, like other oils in their crude form may consist of small and variable portions of non-glyceride components as well.
Plant capacity: 34000 MT / AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs.280 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs.1134 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 79.00%
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Rice Mill, Rice Bran Oil with Captive Power Plant (Integrated Unit)- Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study

Paddy is the most important and extensively grown food crop in the World. Rice grain (Oryza sativa) along with hulls/husk is known as paddy. Paddy seed contains a rough, hard and woody outer covering, called husk which make paddy as such inedible. It is the staple food of more than 60 percent of the world population. The rice which is obtained after milling is called raw rice. Nearly 60% of the total rice produced in India is subjected to parboiling. Parboiling is a hydrothermal treatment of paddy followed by drying before milling for the production of milled parboiled rice. In general, three major steps in parboiling i.e., soaking, steaming and drying have a great influence on the final characteristics and quality of parboiled rice. India is a second largest producer of rice in the world. On an average India produces 130 million tonnes of paddy and 79 million tonnes of milled rice. According to the solvent Extractor's Association of India, the total production of oil from indigenous sources amounted to 76.2 lakhs tonnes in oil year 2003-2004 and in the current oil year this is expected to rise to around 80.6 lakhs tonnes. The government estimated that the total shortfall in supply was of the order of about 6 lakhs to 7 lakhs tonnes. However, it imported about 11 lakhs tonnes last year, which is expected to go up to about 15 lakhs tonnes in the current year. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- A V I Export (India) Ltd. Agrawal Oil Extractions Ltd. Ambalica Enterprises Ltd. Ankit India Ltd. Arvind Kumar Nand Kumar Ltd. B C L Industries & Infrastructures Ltd. B G H Exim Ltd. Cargill India Pvt. Ltd. Chaman Lal Setia Exports Ltd. Daawat Foods Ltd. Dolphin International Ltd. Doon Valley Rice Ltd. Emmsons International Ltd. G R M Overseas Ltd. Goel International Pvt. Ltd. Graintec India Ltd. Jagdamba Foods Ltd. K J International Ltd. K R B L Ltd. Kohinoor Foods Ltd. L T Foods Ltd. Lakshmi Energy & Foods Ltd. M K International Ltd. Mega (India) Ltd. Modern Flour Mills Ltd. Navjivan Roller Flour & Pulse Mills Pvt. Ltd. Olam Exports (India) Ltd. Oswal Agro Furane Ltd. P K S Ltd. Padam Cotton Yarns Ltd. Petro Plast Industries Ltd. Punjab Basmati Rice Ltd. Punjab Greenfield Resources Ltd. R T Exports Ltd. Rameswarlal & Co. Ltd. Rashel Agrotech Ltd. Rei Agro Ltd.
Plant capacity: 17658100 MT/ Annum,Rice: 1296000 MT/ Annum,Rice Bran Oil: 6000 MT/ Annum,Deoiled Rice Bran Cake: 22500 MT/ Annum,Salable Power: 1750000 UnitsPlant & machinery: Rs.2391 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs.8269 Lakhs
Return: 32.00%Break even: 33.00%
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Bakery Industry in India (Bread, Biscuits and Other Products) Present & Future Prospects, Market Size, Statistics, Trends, SWOT Analysis and Forecasts (Upto 2017)- Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends

The market research report titled ‘Bakery Industry in India (Bread, Biscuits and other products) – Present & Future Prospects, Market Size, Statistics, Trends, SWOT Analysis and Forecasts (Upto 2017)’ released by Niir Project Consultancy Services, provides a comprehensive analysis on Indian bakery industry covering detailed reporting of the bread and biscuits sector in India. The report also provides a bird’s eye view of the global bakery industry with details on projected market size and then progresses to evaluate the Indian industry in detail. The report elucidates the structure of Indian bakery industry, its classification in various products (Biscuits, bread, cakes, pastries, buns and rusks) and then provides a categorical overview of bread and the biscuits sector. The Indian biscuit sector is dominated by players like Britannia, Parle and Sunfeast brand (ITC) together with other small players like Priyagold, Anmol Biscuits, Cremica etc whereas bread sector has only two major players, Britannia and Modern; and a host of regional players like Harvest Gold, Bonn, Vibbs etc. The report provides an expansive market analysis of the Indian bakery sector by covering areas like growth drivers, trends prevailing in the industry as well as comprehensive SWOT analysis of the sector. The report indentifies growth factors of the industry as changing perception of the bakery products coupled with changing lifestyles of the Indian population. Consumption of bakery products was not in the Indian culture; however with changing eating habits of the people and with rising western influence on food consumption patterns, bakery products today have got takers from all age groups in the country. Rising preference for premium biscuit category is another factor that will contribute in the volume growth for the industry. Glucose segment has been losing its share to categories like cookies and cream biscuits which are growing at a much higher rate than the overall biscuit sector. Also the industry has been experiencing fortification of the bakery products in order to satiate the burgeoning appetite of the ‘health conscious’ Indian. Numerous healthy products have been launched in the bakery segment and are gaining popularity at a high rate. Mounting presence of bakery chains has further triggered the growth in the sector. Several international bakery chains have entered in India recognizing potential of the industry. Trends that have been gaining ground in the sector are e-retailing of the bakery products, aggressive expansion plans of the incumbents as well as technological and ingredients advancement. Just when you thought that electronics and clothes were the only popular categories in e-retailing, there came bakery products which have been gaining traction in the e-retailing segment. Bakers are also bringing innovation and advancement in the technology and ingredients they use. Packaging front has also seen some changes in the past years. The report further evaluates the position of the industry by providing insights to the SWOT analysis of the industry. Large Indian population, abundant supply of raw materials and low capital requirements are some strengths of the bakery segment in India. India is among top producers of key raw materials of the bakery industry which puts sector in the sweet spot. The sector faces challenges in the form of raw material fluctuations, high taxation as well as its unorganized nature. Industry’s raw materials being agricultural in nature are exposed to seasonal fluctuations in terms of availability and price movements. Rising competition in the sector due to low capital requirements and high growth rate of the sector is another impediment faced by the industry. However even after such challenges, the industry has opportunities galore. Low consumption of bakery products in the industry and spurt in the organized retail in the country are some of the biggest opportunities for the bakery players. Rising incomes as well as emergence of new middle class segment will also be key factors in the growth for the industry. Indian bakery segment is already in a favorable position with high rural penetration of its products which will help it tap the Indian rural consumption boom. The next segment of the report scrutinizes the demand supply scenario of the bakery industry with projections of important numbers covering the overall bakery sector as well as biscuit and bread segment also. The report also provides you a succinct view on the foreign trade of bakery products. It captures the current market size of the sector as a whole together with bread and biscuit segment coupled with forecasts for the next five years. The report also includes key player profiles of players like Britannia Industries Ltd, Parle Products Ltd, ITC Ltd, Surya Food & Agro Ltd (Priyagold) and Modern Food Industries India Ltd. The report shares vital information like shareholding pattern, revenue mix, plant location and financial summary of the aforesaid companies. The next segment provides complete financial comparison of bakery companies in India. Indian bakery industry is one of the biggest sections in the processed food industry of the nation and has undergone a massive change majorly on account of changing perception of bakery products and evolving consumer tastes. Rising urbanization and growth in the disposable incomes of the Indian population has proven to be a magnet for international bakery chains owing to which the sector has seen an influx of foreign bakery companies foraying into India which has helped in improving the quality of Indian bakery products. Today there is a constant effort by the bakery players to innovate their product line to match up to Indian palate. Driven by evolving perception of bakery products in India, consumption boom in the nation and changing consumer preferences, we estimate the Indian bakery industry to touch levels of INR 483 billion in the next five years. Reasons for Buying this Report: • This research report helps you get a detail picture of the industry by providing overview of the industry along with the market structure and classification • The report provides market analysis covering major growth driving factors for the industry and latest market trends in the industry • This report helps to understand the present status of the industry by elucidating a comprehensive SWOT analysis and scrutiny of the demand supply situation • Report provides analysis and in-depth financial comparison of major players/competitors • The report provides forecasts of key parameters which helps to anticipate the industry performance Our Approach: • Our research reports broadly cover Indian markets, present analysis, outlook and forecast for a period of five years. • The market forecasts are developed on the basis of secondary research and are cross-validated through interactions with the industry players • We use reliable sources of information and databases. And information from such sources is processed by us and included in the report TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. OVERVIEW 1.1 The Global Scenario 1.2 The Indian Scenario 1.2.1 Classification of the Industry 1.2.2 Category Overview 2. MARKET ANALYSIS 2.1 Industry Growth Drivers 2.1.1 Changing perceptions and lifestyles 2.1.2 Premiumization of the biscuit sector 2.1.3 Rising Urbanization 2.1.4 Product Innovation 2.1.5 Easy availability 2.2 Emerging Trends in the Industry 2.2.1 E-retailing of bakery products 2.2.2 Expanding Foothold 2.2.3 Technological Advancements 2.2.4 Improved Packaging Solutions 2.2.5 Innovation in ingredients 2.3 SWOT Analysis 2.3.1 Strengths 2.3.2 Weaknesses 2.3.3 Opportunities 2.3.4 Threats 3. MARKET FORECASTS 3.1 Demand 3.1.1 Biscuits 3.1.2 Bread 3.2 Supply 3.2.1 Biscuits 3.2.2 Bread 3.3 Foreign Trade 4. KEY PLAYERS 4.1 Britannia Industries Ltd 4.2 ITC Ltd 4.3 Parle Products Ltd 4.4 Modern Food Industries (India) Ltd 4.5 Surya Food & Agro Ltd 5. KEY FINANCIALS AND ANALYSIS 5.1 Contact Information 5.1.1 Registered Office Address 5.1.2 Director’s Name 5.2 Key Financials 5.2.1 Plant Location 5.2.2 Raw Material Consumption 5.2.3 Plant Capacity & Sales 5.3 Financial Comparison 5.3.1 Assets 5.3.2 Liabilities 5.3.3 Growth in Assets & Liabilities 5.3.4 Income & Expenditure 5.3.5 Growth in Income & Expenditure 5.3.6 Profits 5.3.7 Liquidity Ratios 5.3.8 Profitability Ratios 5.3.9 Return Ratios 5.3.10 Working Capital & Turnover Ratios 6. INDUSTRY SIZE & OUTLOOK ? LIST OF FIGURES & TABLES Figure 1 Global Bakery Products Industry- Market Size Figure 2 Indian Bakery Industry- Structure Figure 3 Indian Biscuit Industry- Structure Figure 4 Indian Biscuit Industry- Price Segments Figure 5 Indian Biscuit Industry- Consumption Pattern Figure 6 Indian Bread Industry- Structure Figure 7 Indian Bread Industry- Consumption Pattern Figure 8 Shrinking Glucose Segment (FY10-13) Figure 9 Indian Population Structure- Rural & Urban Figure 10 Online Retailing in India- Market Size (2008-16, In INR Billions) Figure 11 Population of India (2008-17, In Millions) Figure 12 India's Wheat Production (2006-12, In Lakh Tonnes) Figure 13 Milk Production in India (2009-13, In Million Tonnes) Figure 14 India's Sugar Production (2009-13, In Million Tonnes) Figure 15 MSP of Wheat (2010-15, In INR/Quintal) Figure 16 Indian Middle Class Population (Current-2026) Figure 17 India's Annual Per Capita Income (2008-13, In INR) Figure 18 Per Capita Consumption of Bakery Products in the World (In Kgs) Figure 19 Demand Structure of Bread & Biscuits In India Figure 20 Share of Organized Retail in Indian retail industry (2012-17) Figure 21 Demand for Biscuits in India (2007-12, In Million Tonnes) Figure 22 Demand for bread in India (Upto 2017, In Million Tonnes) Figure 23 Bakery Production in India (2017, In Million Tonnes) Figure 24 Registered Bakery Units in India (2007-11) Figure 25 Total Investments in Bakery Sector (2011-14E, In INR Millions) Figure 26 Biscuit Production in India- Organized Sector (2007-17, In Million Tonnes) Figure 27 Bread Production by Selected Producers (2008-17E, In '000 Tonnes) Figure 28 Britannia Industries Ltd- Bread production (2008-11, In '000 Tonnes) Figure 29 Britannia Industries Ltd- Shareholding Pattern (Dec 2013) Figure 30 Britannia Industries Ltd- Revenue Distribution (March 2013) Figure 31 ITC Ltd- Shareholding Pattern (Dec 2013) Figure 32 ITC Ltd- Revenue Distribution (March 2013) Figure 33 Indian Bakery Industry- Market Size (2005-17, In INR Billions) Figure 34 Indian Biscuit Industry- Market Size (2009-17, In INR Billions) Figure 35 Indian Bread Industry- Market Size (2008-17, In INR Billions) Table 1 Bakery Chains in India Table 2 Indian Exports of Bakery Products- List of Countries Table 3 Indian Imports of Bakery Products- List of Countries Table 4 Britannia Industries Ltd- Plant Locations (March 2013) Table 5 Britannia Industries Ltd- Financial Summary (2011-13) Table 6 ITC Ltd- Plant Locations (March 2013) Table 7 ITC Ltd- Financial Summary (2011-13) Table 8 Parle Products Ltd- Plant Locations (March 2013) Table 9 Surya Food & Agro Ltd- Financial Summary (2010-12)
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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I.M.F.L. Bottling 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

The history of distilled spirit goes back into antiquity. Science have unearthed pottery in Mesopotamia depicting fermentation scenes dating back to 4200 B.C. a small wooden model of a brewery from about 2000 B.C. is on display at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York city & Aristotle mentions a wine which produces a spirit. Alcoholic and non-Alcoholic beverages are directly consumed in hotels, bars, restaurants, and other places. These are consumed in every season, and every day. People become happy and cheerful after drinking the beverages. The word wine was possibly first applied to the fermentation product of the sugars in the juice of grapes; this is its primary meaning. Indian whiskies account for 98% of domestic whisky consumption, registering over10% growth annually, which makes it one among the fastest growing whisky markets anywhere in the world. The Indian consumer has, however, shown marked preference for India-made whisky which accounts for a dominant share. This is, perhaps, due primarily to price differentials. Thus, it is a good project for entrepreneurs to invest. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Allied Blenders & Distillers Pvt. Ltd. Amar Alcoholi Ltd. Amber Distilleries Ltd. Amrut Distilleries Ltd. Associated Alcohols & Breweries Ltd. B D A Breweries & Distilleries Ltd. B D A Pvt. Ltd. Bacardi India Pvt. Ltd. Balaji Distilleries Ltd. Balbir Distilleries Ltd. Baramati Grape Inds. Ltd. Beam Global Spirits & Wine (India) Pvt. Ltd. Central Distillery & Breweries Ltd. Dhampur Sugar Distillery Pvt. Ltd. Empee Distilleries Ltd. Glasgow Distilleries Ltd. Globus Spirits Ltd.
Plant capacity: 60 Lakh Bottles/AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 46 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 281 Lakhs
Return: 26.00%Break even: 64.00%
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  • One Crore is equivalent to ten million (10,000,000)
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