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

Agro and Food Processing: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh


Food processing involves any type of value addition to agricultural or horticultural produce and also includes processes such as grading, sorting and packaging which enhance shelf life of food products. The food processing industry provides vital linkages and synergies between industry and agriculture. The Food Processing Industry sector in India is one of the largest in terms of production, consumption, export and growth prospects. The government has accorded it a high priority, with a number of fiscal reliefs and incentives, to encourage commercialization and value addition to agricultural produce, for minimizing pre/post harvest wastage, generating employment and export growth. India's food processing sector covers a wide range of products 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.


Chhattisgarh is also known as the rice bowl of central India. With 80% of the population (around 32,55,062 families) depending on it as the main source of income, the state is heavily engaged in agriculture. Chhattisgarh accounts for 137.9 lakh Ha. of land, which translates to 4.15 % of the total land mass of the country. 37% of the land (47.5 lakh Ha.) is under agriculture. Crops in India are traditionally classified as Rabi and Kharif depending on the season in which they are sown. Crops that are grown in Rainy season are called Kharif Crops and sowing typically begins in the first week of July with the arrival of monsoon. The Rabi Crop is grown after the monsoon withdraws and the harvest is obtained usually around spring. Major Kharif Crops include Rice, Millets, Maize and Pulse etc. These crops are water intensive and thus Kharif Season is suited for such crops. Rabi Crops include food grains like Wheat, Barley and Mustard etc. In view of its extremely rich and unique bio-cultural diversity, the government is providing support through various schemes to promote horticulture.



The Ministry of Food Processing Industries (MOFPI) is a ministry of the Government of India is responsible for formulation and administration of the rules and regulations and laws relating to food processing in India. The ministry was set up in the year 1988, with a view to develop a strong and vibrant food processing industry, to create increased employment in rural sector and enable farmers to reap the benefits of modern technology and to create a of surplus for exports and stimulating demand for processed food.

•        Custom duty rates have been substantially reduced on food processing plant and equipments, as well as on raw materials and intermediates, especially for export production.

•        Wide-ranging fiscal policy changes have been introduced progressively in food processing sector. Excise and Import duty rates have been reduced substantially. Many processed food items are totally exempt from excise duty.

•        Corporate taxes have been reduced and there is a shift towards market related interest rates. There are tax incentives for new manufacturing units for certain years, except for industries like beer, wine, aerated water using flavouring concentrates, confectionery, chocolates etc.

•        Indian currency, rupee, is now fully convertible on current account and convertibility on capital account with unified exchange rate mechanism is foreseen in coming years.

•        Repatriation of profits is freely permitted in many industries except for some, where there is an additional requirement of balancing the dividend payments through export earnings.


Mineral: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh


A mineral is a naturally occurring solid chemical substance formed through biogeochemical processes, having characteristic chemical composition, highly ordered atomic structure, and specific physical properties. India is endowed with significant mineral resources. India produces 89 minerals out of which 4 are fuel minerals, 11 metallic, 52 non-metallic and 22 minor minerals.


Chhattisgarh is the richest State in terms of mineral wealth, with 28 varieties of major minerals, including diamonds. It hosts a wide variety of minerals found in igneous, sedimentary and metamorphic terrains. These mineral resources have immense potential for large investment in mining, setting of mineral based industries and generating employment in the State. The large deposits of coal, iron ore, limestone, bauxite, dolomite and tin ore are located in several parts of the State.

Chhattisgarh produces around twenty per cent of the country's steel and cement and is the only tin-ore producing State in the country. It is nestling atop the world's largest Kimberlite area. Eight blocks have been demarcated for diamond exploration. For instance, Diamondiferous Kimberlites identified in Raipur district are likely to yield substantial quantity of diamonds. Apart from diamond, four blocks of gold exploration and five blocks for base metal investigation have been demarcated. The State is also encouraging establishment of a Gems and Jewellery Park to attract new investment in the sector.



Keeping in view the long term national goals and perspective for exploitation of minerals, Government of India has revised its earlier National Mineral Policy, 1993 and came up with a new National Mineral Policy 2008. Basic goals of NMP 2008 are-

1.       Regional and detailed exploration using state of the art techniques in time bound manner.

2.       Zero waste mining

For achieving the above goals, important changes envisaged are:

•        Creation of improved regulatory environment to make it more conducive to investment and technology flows

•        Transparency in allocation of concessions

•        Preference for value addition

•        Development of proper inventory of resources and reserves

•        Enforcement of mining plans for adoption of proper mining methods and   optimum utilization of minerals 

•        Data filing requirements will be rigorously monitored

•        Old disused mining sites will be used for plantation or for other useful purposes.

•        Mining infrastructure will be upgraded through PPP initiatives

•        State PSU involved in mining sector will be modernized

•        State Directorate will be strengthened to enable it to regulate   mining in a proper way and to check illegal mining

•        There will be arms length distance between State agencies that mine  and those that regulate

•        Productivity and economics of mining operation, safety and health of workers and others will be encouraged.



Biotechnology: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh


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. As per the eight annual survey by the Association of Biotechnology-led enterprise (ABLE) and a monthly journal, Bio-Spectrum, the sector grew threefold in five years and reported a revenue of US$ 3 billion during 2009-2011 with a 17 per cent rise as compared to the previous year.


Chhattisgarh is a biodiversity hotspot – and is thus well poised to assume a significant and leading place in the biotechnology sector.  The  State,  given  its  strengths,  would  like  to  benefit  from the present   global   advances  in  the  field  of  biotechnology  &  bioinformatics. Given a facilitative environment Biotechnology as a scientific tool holds immense promise in areas as wide ranging as agriculture, health and communication.


Biotechnology has been identified as a thrust sector in the State's Industrial Policy. The Bastar region is one of the richest biospheres in India. The state is endowed with about 22 varieties of forest and is extremely rich in aromatic plants used in herbal medicine .The state has vast land of virgin biosphere reserves. Its biotech policy has the following objectives:


·         Focus on thrust areas viz. Agri-biotechnology, Health care, Bioinformatics, Industrial and Environment biotechnology

·         Creation of a Biotechnology Fund with an initial corpus of US$ 7 million

·         Providing infrastructure for biotechnology industry through setting up of biotechnology parks and bio-villages

·         Human resource development through introduction of biotechnology in technical education institutions and industry partnered educational programmes

·         Incentives for bio-technology industry



Cement: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh


The cement industry is one of the main beneficiaries of the infrastructure boom. With robust demand and adequate supply, the cement industry comprises of 125 large cement plants with an installed capacity of 148.28 million tonnes and more than 300 mini cement plants with an estimated capacity of 11.10 million tonnes per annum. India is the 2nd largest cement producer in world after china .Right from laying concrete bricks of economy to waving fly over’s cement industry has shown and shows a great future. The overall outlook for the industry shows significant growth on the back of robust demand from housing construction, Phase-II of NHDP (National Highway Development Project) and other infrastructure development projects.


Chhattisgarh Cement industry presents a total of around nine major units that are effectively performing on the economic domain of the state. Raipur, Bilaspur and Durg districts of Chhattisgarh are known to house some of the notable cement industries of the state. Specializing in dry and semi-dry qualities, the ACC cement plant is situated in the Jamul region of Chhattisgarh state. The Akaltara and Mandhar areas of the state have the plants of CCI Cement Company which produces only the dry quality ones. Lafarge, Ambuja, Grasim, Larsen & Toubro are some other important names that have set up their units in various locations of Chhattisgarh.


The government of India has set ambitious plans to increase the production of cement in the country, and to attain the target the government has made huge investments in the sector. The Department of Industrial Policy and Promotion, which falls under the central Ministry of Commerce and Industry, is the agency that is responsible for the development of the cement industry in the country. The agency is actively involved in keeping track of the performance of cement companies in the country and provides assistance and suitable incentives when required by the company. The department is also involved in framing and administering the industrial policy for foreign direct investments in the sector. Apart from formulating policies, the department also promotes the industry to attract new foreign investments in the sector.


Steel: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh


India has now emerged as the eighth largest producer of steel in the world with a production capacity of 35MT. Almost all varieties of steel is now produced in India. India has also emerged as a net exporter of steel which shows that Indian steel is being increasingly accepted in the global market.  The growth of the steel industry in India is also dependant, to a large extent, on the level of consumption of steel in the domestic market. Steel consumption is significant in housing and infrastructure. In recent years the surge in housing industry of India has led to increase in the domestic demand for steel.


Steel industry is the biggest sector of Chhattisgarh, having a reputation of producing high quality iron and steel products which has huge export value. Because of this we can say Chhattisgarh steel industries provide major momentum to the growing economy of the state. Chhattisgarh Steel industry holds a major position in the arena of Indian industries. Some of the notable steel units like the Bhilai Steel Plant efficiently produces considerable amount of steel products round the year. The advances machineries, tools and equipment used in the iron and steel industry of Chhattisgarh also help in encouraging the yearly production.

                  The iron ore reserves of Chhattisgarh are quite abundant in nature. Supported by government and private bodies, today even the remote locales where iron deposit are found, have become flourishing industrial zones. It can be said that Chhattisgarh Steel industry provides momentum to the process of economic progress in the state.


The government of Chhattisgarh has opened its doors to private investors who wish to set up new steel plants in the state. With such a significant step, the state government has already covered a considerable journey towards becoming the ultimate steel hub of India. 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. 


Textile: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh


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. The Indian Textile Industry is as diverse, large, colourful yet full of complexity like the country itself.  It is one of the leading textile industries in the world. The industry employs about 35 million people and contributes to approximately 4% of the GDP of India and 17% of the country’s export earnings.



Chhattisgarh is one of the leading producers of Tussar and Kosa silks in the country and has the potential to be a strong player in the Indian apparel industry. The Chhattisgarh State Industrial Development Corporation (CSIDC) is establishing an apparel park on about 20 hectares for the development of textile and textile-based industries and to attract new investment in the sector. Readymade garment in Raipur is a prospecting business. The wholesale market of Pandri (Raipur) supplies readymade garments in Orissa, Maharashtra, Jharkhand etc. To provide a single roof for apparel associated activities and give a boost to apparel industry an Apparel Park is developed in Bhanpuri at Raipur on 1.35 ha. land.


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, 1995 Government 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.


Tourism: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh


Tourism in India is the largest service industry, with a contribution of 6.23% to the national GDP and 8.78% of the total employment in India. The tourism industry in India is substantial and vibrant, and the country is fast becoming a major global destination. India’s travel and tourism industry is one of them most profitable industries in the country, and also credited with contributing a substantial amount of foreign exchange. Indian Tourism offers a potpourri of different cultures, traditions, festivals, and places of interest.


Chhattisgarh, situated in the heart of India, is endowed with a rich cultural heritage and attractive natural diversity. The State is full of ancient monuments, rare wildlife, exquisitely carved temples, Buddhist sites, palaces, waterfalls, caves, rock paintings and hill plateaus. Most of these sites are untouched and unexplored and offer a unique and alternate experience to tourists compared to traditional destinations which have become overcrowded. Chhattisgarh offers the tourist a Destination with a Difference. For those who are tired of the crowds at major destinations, Bastar, with its unique cultural and ecological identity, will come as a breath of fresh air. The Green State of Chhattisgarh has 44% of its area under forests, and is one of the richest bio-diversity areas in the country.


In order to develop tourism in India in a systematic manner, position it as a major engine of economic growth and to harness its direct and multiplier effects for employment and poverty eradication in an environmentally sustainable manner, the National Tourism Policy was formulated in the year 2002. Broadly, the Policy attempts to:-

•        Position tourism as a major engine of economic growth;

•        Harness the direct and multiplier effects of tourism for employment generation, economic development and providing impetus to rural tourism;

•        Focus on domestic tourism as a major driver of tourism growth.

•        Position India as a global brand to take advantage of the burgeoning global travel trade and the vast untapped potential of India as a destination;

•        Acknowledges the critical role of private sector with government working as a pro-active facilitator and catalyst;

•        Create and develop integrated tourism circuits based on India’s unique civilization, heritage, and culture in partnership with States, private sector and other agencies; and ensure that the tourist to India gets physically invigorated, mentally rejuvenated, culturally enriched, spiritually elevated and feel India from within.

Power: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh


India is the sixth largest in terms of power generation. About 65% of the electricity consumed in India is generated by thermal power plants, 22% by hydroelectric power plants, 3% by nuclear power plants and rest by 10% from other alternate sources like solar, wind, biomass etc. 53.7% of India’s commercial energy demand is met through the country’s vast coal reserves. The country has also invested heavily in recent years on renewable sources of energy such as wind energy. As of March 2011, India’s installed wind power generation capacity stood at about 12000 MW. Additionally, India has committed massive amount of funds for the construction of various nuclear reactors which would generate at least 30,000 MW. In July 2009, India unveiled a $19 billion plan to produce 20,000 MW of solar power by 2020 under National Solar Mission.


Chhattisgarh is poised to become the power hub of India. The abundant availability of coal ensures constant supply of raw material for future thermal power projects. State's Energy Policy endeavours to provide electricity to all villages by 2007 and all households by 2009 and to encourage private participation in power production. Chhattisgarh Biofuel Development Agency (CBDA) has been setup to take up an ambitious programme for development of Bio-Diesel in the state. Government has constituted the Chhattisgarh Vidyut Niyamak Ayog (Electricity Regulatory Authority). 60 MOUs signed for establishment of power plants. Anticipated power production through MOUs is 50,000 MW. Proposed investment is Rs. 2,25,000 crores.


State Government enunciates the following Energy Policy with an objective to to accelerate the pace of development of the State and bring it at least at par with other developed States:

 I. Rural Electrification: To bring per capita electricity consumption at par with national level, State Government accords highest priority to providing electricity to all the villages and Majra /Tolas (Hamlets).

 II. Energy for Agriculture: Keeping in view the important role of agriculture in the State's economic development and low irrigation percentage, priority shall be accorded to energisation of agriculture pump sets.

Ill. Energy for Industries: For giving impetus to industrial investment in the State, it is absolutely essential that     industries get quality power at reasonable rates.

 IV. Generation: Because of abundant availability of coal and water, there exists a wide scope for coal-based power projects in the State. In addition, the State has very good potential for power generation through non-conventional energy sources especially through Hydel projects.

V. Power Sector Reforms: Due to long monopoly of State/SEBs in energy sector and due to defective policies, power generation, transmission and distribution sectors have become inefficient and most of the SEB' s have become financially unviable with the result that SEB's are unable to make required investments in these sectors.

 VI. Development of Non-Conventional Energy

VII. Energy Conservation and Demand Side Management


Waste management and recycling: Project Opportunities in Chhattisgarh


Rapid industrialization last few decades have led to the depletion of pollution of precious natural resources in India depletes and pollutes resources continuously. Further the rapid industrial developments have, also, led to the generation of huge quantities of hazardous wastes, which have further aggravated the environmental problems in the country by depleting and polluting natural resources. Therefore, rational and sustainable utilization of natural resources and its protection from toxic releases is vital for sustainable socio-economic development.

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.


There are total 5 municipal corporations situated in Durg, Korba, Raipur, Bhilai Nagar and Rajnandgaon in Chhattisgarh. Manufacturing and material processing trade generated waste. Around the Raipur city and planning area there are no major industries available and around 1700 small and medium scale industries are available. Industrial waste may contain hazardous wastes and it may be toxic to humans, animals, and plants; are corrosive, highly inflammable, or explosive. These industrial waste shall be treated at “Treatment, Storage and Disposal Facility ( TSDF)” separately.


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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Helmet Manufacturing

A motorcycle helmet is a type of helmet (protective headgear) used by motorcycle riders. The primary goal of a motorcycle helmet is motorcycle safety-to protect the rider's head during impact, thus preventing or reducing head injury and saving the rider's life. Some helmets provide additional conveniences, such as ventilation, face shields, ear protection, intercom etc. Motorcycle helmet is the most important protective gear one can wear while riding a motorcycle. Four basic components work together to provide protection in the motorcycle helmet: an outer shell; an impact-absorbing liner; the comfort padding; and a good retention system (Chin strap). Both the shell and the liner compress if hit hard, spreading the forces of impact throughout the helmet material. The more impact-energy deflected or absorbed, the less there is of it to reach head and brain and do damage. Some helmet shells delaminate on impact. The comfort padding is the soft foam-and-cloth layer that sits next to head. It helps keep comfortable and the helmet fitting snugly. In some helmets, this padding can even be taken out for cleaning. The retention system, or chin strap, is very important. It is the one piece that keeps the helmet on head in a crash. A strap is connected to each side of the shell. Every time put the helmet on, fasten the strap securely. Motorcyclists are at high risk in traffic crashes. A 2008 systematic review examined studies on motorcycle riders who had crashed and looked at helmet use as an intervention. The review concluded that helmets reduce the risk of head injury by around 69% and death by around 42% recently. India is one of the largest manufacturers for two-wheeler helmets in the world. The country has a total manufacturing capacity of 35 million for two-wheeler helmets. This happened as government took various steps for ensuring safety of two-wheeler users by wearing a helmet. In India, around 50% of the helmet industry is under unorganized sector. This will happen as two-wheeler riders become more aware about safety and as technological advancement takes place in the helmet industry. Increase in sales of two-wheelers will also boost the demand for helmets in India. India Two-wheeler helmet market is projected to grow during 2020-2024. India two-wheeler helmet is forecast to grow at a CAGR of around 25% through 2022. Innovation such as carbon fiber helmet, air cooled technology in helmets, helmets with anti-glare visor, push button and helmet lock features, increasing number of helmet manufacturers and safety rules. In India, the importance of helmet is marked by a continuous increase in the number of two-wheeler accidents. In recent years, there has been a huge increase in the number of two-wheeler accidents, and 4.8% of people wearing helmets sustained critical injuries as compared to 23.7% of those who were not wearing helmets. Thus, in India helmets act as one of the most important safety tool. Globally 1.4 million fatalities can be avoided by wearing proper safety helmets. Thus, due to demand it is best to invest in this project. Few Indian major players • Aerostar Helmets Pvt. Ltd. • Helmet Traders Ltd. • M S A (India) Ltd. • Mallcom (India) Ltd. • Royal Enfield Sales Ltd.
Plant capacity: 1500 Nos. per dayPlant & machinery: 230 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project:680 Lakh
Return: 30.00%Break even: 62.00%
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Dal Mill (Roasted Gram Split, Dal & Chana)

India is bound to be global leader in terms of production and consumer of pulses. Since, India is leading importer of pulses; production of pulse crops has been stagnant over the years. Pulses have been grown by farmers since millennia, and these have contributed in providing nutritionally balanced food to the people of India. The various pulses are part of the normal diet of all vegetarians and are also used frequently by non-vegetarians too. They are the main sources of protein. The important dals in the country are Chana, Moong, Urad, Moth, turdal and Masoor, Matar etc. Pulses being the most common diet part of Indian families, need to be given the due importance in the form of production of pulse grains in the farms is also likely to see a break through. A pulse grain is made of two parts covered under a continuous encloser called husk or peels. Cleanly removing the peels and splitting the pulse grains infact two pieces is the most desired form of dal to be cooked for the families. The plants of the chickpeas grow between 20-25 cm and have feathery leaves on both sides of the stem. The scientific name of chickpeas is 'Cicerarietinum', and they are also known as 'chana' in Hindi and several other names like 'Bengal Gram', 'KadaaleKaalu', 'SanagaPappu', 'Shimbra', etc. Chickpeas can grow well only in sub-tropical and tropical climates requiring an annual rainfall of more than 400 mm. India pulses market reached a volume of 27.5 Million Tons in 2019. A significant share of the Indian population are vegetarians and pulses represent the main source of proteins in their diets. Besides proteins, pulses are also a good source of carbohydrates, vitamins, minerals, fatty acids, dietary fibres, etc. Moreover, India’s large consumer base also represents a major driver for the pulses market. From a population of 1.3 Billion in 2018, the Indian population is expected to exceed 1.5 Billion by 2030. One of the major growth drivers of the global pulses market is the increasing production of pulses across the globe. The demand for pulses is growing in APAC, primarily driven by the increasing consumption in India. The producers are increasing the production to meet the growing demand for pulses, which is further expected to increase during the forecast period. Global pulses production has increased by more than 50% between 2000 and 2017. India is a leading producer, consumer, and importer of pulses worldwide. Pulses are grown in around 24-26 million hectares of area in India, producing 17-19 million tonnes of pulses annually. India accounts for over one third of the total world area and over 20 per cent of total world production. India primarily produces Bengal gram (chickpeas), red gram (Pigeon pea), lentil (masur), green gram (Green gram) and black gram (Black Gram). India, for the first time ever, crossed the 20 million mark (22.95 million tons, to be precise) in pulses production in the year 2016-17 on the back of an excellent monsoon and high retail prices of pulses. Monsoon this year too has been favorable and as per the first advance estimates released by the Ministry of Agriculture, is expected to reach 22.90 million tons for the year 2017-18. Entrepreneurs who invest in this project will be successful. Few Indian major players • Asian Health & Nutri Foods Pvt. Ltd. • Bafna Agro Inds. Ltd. • Eastern Overseas Ltd. • Eco Farms (India) Pvt. Ltd. • Gem Mercantile Ltd. • Jaishree Industries Ltd.
Plant capacity: Annagiri Roasted Gram Split:6.5 MT Per Day Mosambi Roasted Gram Split:6.5 MT Per Day Radhe Roasted Gram Split:6.5 MT Per Day Mahabaleshar Roasted Gram Split:6.5 MT Per Day Kala Chana:6.5 MT Per Day Chana Dal:7.5 MT Per DayPlant & machinery: 138 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project:909 Lakh
Return: 27.00%Break even: 53.00%
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Ply Board from Poplar & Eucalyptus Wooden Logs

Ply Board is wooden made board or wooden like raw materials largely used for making ply board. There is large use of ply board nowadays in making wooden base furniture. Poplar and Eucalyptus Wooden Logs can be used for making ply board. Plywood is a building material consisting of veneers (thin wood layers or plies) bonded with an adhesive. There are two types of plywood: softwood plywood and hardwood plywood. Softwoods generally correspond to coniferous species. The most commonly used softwoods for manufacturing plywood are firs and pines. Hardwood plywood is made of hardwood veneers bonded with an adhesive. The outer layers (face and back) surround a core which is usually lumber, particleboard, or medium density fiberboard. Hardwood plywood may be pressed into panels or plywood components (e.g., curved hardwood plywood, seat backs, chair arms, etc.). Poplar wood is a species of wood most commonly used in the making of furniture, cabinets, wooden toys, plywood, etc. It is considered a hardwood, but is just about as easy to work with as pine boards or other soft woods. Poplar is a popular choice for interior work and is something that is always stocked throughout all of Builder locations. Poplar boards are white/ivory in tone with green or brown streaks running through the heartwood of the board. In addition, the wood is straight grained and uniform in texture. It has a medium density which allows paints and glues to adhere very well. Indian particle board and plywood industry dates back to the First World War. It has come a long way having grown nearly six-fold since its inception. The large producers account for 15% of the total production, producing some 38 mn sqm of plywood and blackboards. The ecological considerations had, however, placed the industry in jeopardy owing primarily to the restraints put on the use of timber. Alternate materials in form of agricultural wastes like stalks of cotton and wheat, rice husk and bagasse are slowly getting into the industry as raw material feeds. The Indian market for particle board and plywood is estimated in value terms, at over Rs 37 bn. Of the total market, particle board including medium density fiberboard (MDF board) accounts for nearly a quarter of the market. Nearly 85% of the particle board is supplied by the organized sector. Western India has emerged as the leader in the particle board segment. The Indian plywood market size reached US$ 4.5 Billion in 2019 and current Indian plywood market reached a value of INR 222.5 Billion in 2020. Plywood is manufactured by assembling thin layers of wood veneers bonded together using powerful adhesives. Global Plywood Industry reach 5 Billion by 2027, growing at a CAGR of 7.9% over the period 2020-2027. Hardwood, one of the segments analyzed is projected to grow at an 8.2% CAGR to reach US$58.8 Billion by the end of the analysis period. As a whole there is a good scope for new entrepreneur to invest in this business. Few Indian major players • Archidply Industries Ltd. • Asian Pre-Lam Inds. Pvt. Ltd. • Associate Decor Ltd. • Austin Plywood Pvt. Ltd. • Century Plyboards (India) Ltd. • Duroply Industries Ltd.
Plant capacity: Poplar Ply Board Size: 8' x 4' Thickness: 18mm:250.0 Nos. Per Day Eucalyptus Ply Board Size: 8' x 4' Thickness: 18mm:250.0 Nos. Per DayPlant & machinery: 260 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project:536 Lakh
Return: 28.00%Break even: 63.00%
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Wood Plastic Composite (WPC)

Wood-plastic composites (WPCs) are a product class that has been developing over the last 40 years resulting in increased applications and expanded market share. More specifically, WPCs are composites containing a wood component in particle form (wood particles/wood flour) and a polymer matrix. They are used in a variety of structural and non-structural applications ranging from component and product prototyping to outdoor decking. WPC can be manufactured in a variety of colors, shapes and sizes, and with different surface textures. Depending on the processing method, WPCs can be formed into almost any shape and thus are used for a wide variety of applications, including windows, door frames, interior panels in cars, railings, fences, landscaping timbers, cladding and siding, park benches, molding and furniture. Wood is often used in plastics as a means to reduce price compared to a solid plastic product. Wood used in WPCs often comes from side streams such as sawdust produced while manufacturing lumber or recovered wood products, and is much cheaper to produce than the plastic that it replaces in many products. This often helps to reduce prices for consumers. Wood plastic composite is good to solve the problem arises in the environment. There is scope of use agricultural waste product. In this case we will use waste polypropylene or polyethylene, or it may be used virgin polypropylene or polyethylene, waste wood floor. Rice husk, plastic additives like (DOP, DBP etc.). There are different percentages of raw material used for the production of pallets decking, outdoor furniture like park bench, windows and door shutter frames etc. Indian particle board and plywood industry dates back to the First World War. It has come a long way having grown nearly six-fold since its inception. The large producers account for 15% of the total production, producing some 38 mn sqm of plywood and blackboards. The Indian market for particle board and plywood is estimated in value terms, at over Rs. 37 bn. Of the total market, particleboard including medium density fiberboard (MDF board) accounts for nearly a quarter of the market. Nearly 85% of the particleboard is supplied by the organized sector. The wood-plastic composites market is projected to reach USD 5.84 Billion by 2021, at a CAGR of 12.4% from 2016 to 2021. Based on application, the wood-plastic composites market has been segmented into building & construction products, automotive components, industrial & consumer goods, and others. Based on type, the market has been segmented into polyethylene (PE), polyvinylchloride (PVC), polypropylene (PP), and others. Entrepreneurs who invest in this project will be successful. Few Indian major players • Amazon Wood Pvt. Ltd. • Archidply Industries Ltd. • Aryan Enterprises Pvt. Ltd. • Asian Pre-Lam Inds. Pvt. Ltd. • Associate Decor Ltd. • Austin Plywood Pvt. Ltd. • Best Board Ltd.
Plant capacity: 10,000,000 Sq.Ft. per annumPlant & machinery: 142 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project:687 Lakh
Return: 28.00%Break even: 57.00%
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English Willow Cricket Bat

A cricket bat is a specialized piece of equipment used by batsmen in the sport of cricket to hit the ball, typically consisting of a cane handle attached to a flat-fronted willow-wood blade. It may also be used by a batter who is making their ground to avoid a run out, if they hold the bat and touch the ground with it. The length of the bat may be no more than 38 inches (965 mm) and the width no more than 4.25 inches (108 mm). Its use is first mentioned in 1624. Since 1979, a law change stipulated that bats can only be made from wood. The willow used in making bats in Kashmir was brought in by the British, who ruled India, during the 1820s. The industry combines traditional tools with modern technology. Some of the districts where these bats are made in Kashmir are Anantnag, Baramula, and Pahalgam. Traditional Indian cricket bats are made in the regions of Jammu and Kashmir, Punjab, Haryana, Gujarat, Uttar Pradesh and Rajasthan. In Kashmir they are made out of willow found in northern India. Some bats made in Kashmir are of international standards and are/were used by national players in India Sunil Gavaskar, Virender Sehwag and Yuvraj Singh. English willow bats with minor visual defects such as grains which are not perfectly straight, or dis-colourations, are also cheaper. Geoffrey Boycott, former England captain and one of the most successful Test players in history, has stated that such bats will play just as well as better-looking ones and that players ought to buy the cheaper ones to get the same performance at a better price. Further, with projected demand of cricket bats expected to increase to 4 million per annum in the global market by the year 2020, the future of this industry looks very promising because the Kashmir willow comprises about 60 percent of the total bats manufactured in India. Additionally, with a compound growth rate of about 8.4 percent, the potential turnover from the export of this commodity is projected to increase to 100 million per annum in the year 2030. The top cricket bat manufacturers in India. Cricket Bats over the years have faced a massive change. Initially, it had followed two rules. Firstly, it should be a Kashmir willow or an English willow. Secondly, the dimensions will be 956 mm*108mm. But nowadays, the bats are customized according to the needs of the batsmen. Bats have carbon-reinforced fabric polymer down the bat, size of handles are varied, bats weigh less than the bats used in the 1990s, etc. As a whole there is a good scope for new entrepreneur to invest in this business. Few Indian major players • Adidas India Pvt. Ltd. • Hike Pvt. Ltd. • Nike India Pvt. Ltd. • Puma Sports India Pvt. Ltd. • Sanspareils Greenlands Pvt. Ltd. • Sporting & Outdoor Ad-Agency Pvt. Ltd.
Plant capacity: 6.7 Nos. Per DayPlant & machinery: 8 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project:22 Lakh
Return: 29.00%Break even: 81.00%
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Maize Processing Unit (Starch, Glucose, Germs, Fibres, Gluten & Steep Water)

Globally, maize is known as queen of cereals because it has the highest genetic yield potential among the cereals. It is cultivated on nearly 150 m ha in about 160 countries having wider diversity of soil, climate, biodiversity and management practices that contributes 36% (782 mt) in the global grain production. The U.S. of America (USA) is the largest producer of maize contributes nearly 35% of the total production in the world and maize is the driver of the US economy. The USA has the highest productivity (> 9.6 t ha-1) which is double than the global average (4.92 tha-1). Whereas, the average productivity in India is 2.43 tha-1. In India, maize is the third most important food crops after rice and wheat. 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 derivatives of maize starch include glucose or corn syrup, corn sugar, dextrin, and industrial alcohol, which is employed in different industries. The grain is used for making various alcoholic beverages. Maize starch is extensively used as a sizing material in the textile and paper industries. In the food industry, it is used in the preparation of pies, puddings, lad dressings and confections. It is used to manufacture tablets, as a binder and used as a substitute to cellulose. It fulfils all specifications of pharmaceuticals. In textile Industry:- It improves weaving performance. It is used in textile finishing. It increases the stiffness of the fabric and improves the texture. Glucose syrup is used in the food processing industry, chiefly in confectionery. One of the main and most important uses of maize fiber is that it is used to prepare sweeteners, starches and ethanol. It thus finds use in several industries. India corn starch market is estimated to be valued at 1.37 Billion in 2018 and is estimated to grow at a CAGR of 3.9% during the forecast period 2019–2024. India Corn Starch market growth can be attributed to the easy availability of corn and its wide range of applications in various industries such as food and beverage, pharmaceutical, animal feed, textile industry, paper industry, and others. Thus, due to demand it is best to invest in this project. Few Indian major players • Aksharchem (India) Ltd. • Amaravati Agro Ltd. • Cargill India Pvt. Ltd. • Devi Corn Products Ltd. • Gayatri Bioorganics Ltd. • Gujarat Ambuja Exports Ltd.
Plant capacity: Maize Starch:30 MT per day Liquid Glucose:30 MT per day Gluten:4.50 MT per day Germs:6 MT per day Fiber:14 MT per day Steep Water:6 MT per dayPlant & machinery: 3206 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project:4496 Lakh
Return: 21.00%Break even: 49.00%
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Packaged Drinking Water with PET Bottles

Humans need clean tasty and safe drinking water free from any microorganism when human is thirsty and is ready to pay substantially if need be. This is available in Pouch, Bottles and cans as per requirement of the customers. The water used for potable purposes should be free from undesirable impurities. The water available from untreated sources such as Well, Boreholes and spring is generally not hygienic and safe for drinking. Thus it is desirable and necessary to purify the water and supply under hygienic conditions for human drinking purpose. Bottled water is drinking water (e.g., well water, distilled water, mineral water, or spring water) packaged in plastic or glass water bottles. Bottled water may be carbonated or not. Sizes range from small single serving bottles to large carboys for water coolers. Bottled water is the most dynamic market of all the food and beverage industry. Mineral water is bottled under very hygienic conditions under strict quality control before being marketed. Its major use is in five star Hotels, Hospitals, tourist place, function & People houses where good quality pure water is required for potable purposes. It is marketed at places and regions where hygienic drinking water is not freely available. The bottled water industry in India witnessed a boom soon after BISLERI launched its packaged drinking water in the country. This significant growth was fueled by a surge in advertising by the industry players that "bottled water was pure and healthy" As it is being considered as healthy compare to tap water or other water sources, the people conscious about health are opt for bottled water of known brand. India's packaged bottled water industry is currently dominated by the top five players, including PARLE (BISLERI, BAILLERY), PEPSICO (AQUAFINA), COCA COLA (KINLEY), DHARIWAL (OXYRICH) AND NOURISH CO. (HIMALYAN). Apart from these other leading bottled water brands in India are: KINGFISHER, TATA WATER PLUS, QUA, BLUEFIN, OVIVO, etc. The market is expected to reach INR ~403.06 Bn by the end of 2023, from its current value of INR ~160 Bn, expanding at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of ~20.75% from 2018. Based on volume, the market is likely to reach ~35.53 Bn liters by 2023, expanding at a CAGR of ~18.25% from 2018 to 2023. As a whole there is a good scope for new entrepreneur to invest in this business.
Plant capacity: Packaged Drinking Water 200 ml Size Bottle:28,800 Bottles per Day Packaged Drinking Water 500 ml Size Bottle:28,800 Bottles per Day Packaged Drinking Water 1000 ml Size Bottle:38,400 Bottles per DayPlant & machinery: 306 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project:632 Lakh
Return: 24.00%Break even: 51.00%
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Methyltetrahydrophthalic Anhydride (MTHPA)

Methyl TetrahydroPhthalic Anhydride (MTHPA). It is used in the production of adhesives, acrylic resins, paints & lacquers. It is one of the best solidifier or curing agent for epoxy resins. Methyl tetrahydrophthalic Anhydride, one of the MTHPA anhydride referred to as MTHPA, MeTHPA, has two isomers, namely 4-methyltetrahydrophthalic anhydride and 3-methyltetrahydrophthalic anhydride, having a melting point of 65°C and 63°C. It is rarely used as a curing agent alone. The actual commodity is a liquid mixture that isomerized to various isomers. The molecular weight is 166.17, and light yellow color, transparent oily liquid, relative density of 1.20-1.22. Freezing point <-20°C. The boiling point is 115-155°C. Viscosity (25°C) 40-80 mPa•s. The refractive index is 1.4960 to 1.4980. The anhydride group content is ? 40%. MTHPA is mainly used as a curing agent for epoxy resins. It has a low tendency to absorb moisture from the air and zero or minimal formation of carbon dioxide when mixed with tertiary amine accelerators. MTHPA can be easily blended with various liquid resins providing stable, low viscous mixture and long pot lives. In the field of reinforced plastics, it is used for filament wound products (pipes for oil, poles and sport goods), laminated sheets, and printed circuit boards, switch gears. Thanks to its excellent insulating properties, MTHPA found a lot of applications for the production of electrical parts such as: capacitors, resistors, wiring parts transformers, ignition coils, fly back transformers. The Methyltetrahydrophthalic Anhydride (MTHPA) market will depend on market share (sales and revenue) of key companies and growth opportunities of the Methyltetrahydrophthalic Anhydride (MTHPA) market by type, application, key manufacturers and key regions and countries. The market is expected to reach $14.19 billion in 2025 at a CAGR of 5%. Entrepreneurs who invest in this project will be successful.
Plant capacity: 16,000 Kgs Per DayPlant & machinery: 234 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project:897Lakh
Return: 28.00%Break even: 57.00%
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Adhesive (Fevicol Type)

“Adhesive” as a general term includes cement, mucilage, glue, and paste-terms that are often used interchangeably for any organic material that forms an adhesive bond. Fevicol type adhesives come under the category of synthetic resins and latex adhesives are made from polyvinyl acetate is a thermoplastic, odourless, tasteless, non-toxic, essentially clear and colourless resin. It has a non-crystalline and relatively branched rather than linear structure. Most grades of resin have a somewhat broad molecular weight distribution. They do not melt, but soften over a temperature range. The resin is unaffected by sunlight, ultraviolet light and air, furthermore it will absorb a small amount of water. Polyvinyl acetate is neutral and non-corrosive. Because of their relatively low cost, ready availability, wide compatibility and excellent adhesive characteristics, many polyvinyl acetate resins, solutions and emulsions are treated as commodity items by the adhesives industry. Most of the differences in physical properties among polyvinyl acetate grades are primarily a function of molecular weight. Adhesives are made in various types and may be synthetic or natural. The term synthetic adhesive means the adhesive which is prepared by using synthetic chemicals such as synthetic resin. These adhesive are adaptable to high speed machinery in paper conversion and packaging fields and find place as wood adhesives Polyvinyl acetate is now used in adhesives for various application including the following:- 1. Book Binding. 2. Paper Bags. 3. Milk Car. 4. Drinking Straws. 5. Envelopes. 6. Gummed Tapes. 7. Folding Boxes. 8. Multi - Wall Shipping Bags. 9. Labels, Film and Paper Boards. Use as an emulsion, soluble in water, it is particularly useful for glueing porous materials, particularly for wood, paper and cloth. Over the last few years, the adhesive business has seen global players setting up new capacities in India. With customs duty nearing ASEAN levels, competition will further intensify from imports as well as the low cost local players. Adhesives market in India is projected to cross US$ 1.3 billion by 2025. The market size of all types of adhesives is very large and growing. Of this, the premium products account for some 45%. Quantitatively, the overall market size is growing annually at 11%. Thus, due to demand it is best to invest in this project. Few Major Indian Players:- • Anabond Ltd. • Arofine Polymers Ltd. • C I C O Technologies Ltd. • Century Plyboards (India) Ltd. • D H Resins & Chemicals Pvt. Ltd. • D I C India Ltd. • F C L Technologies & Products Ltd.
Plant capacity: 1.0 MT per DayPlant & machinery: 47 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project:165 Lakh
Return: 27.00%Break even: 62.00%
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Bitumen •Polymer Modified Bitumen •Bitumen Emulsion •Cutback Bitumen

Bitumen is an important low-cost thermoplastic which finds many applications as a building and engineering material; however, bitumen has poor mechanical properties as it is hard and brittle in cold environments and soft and fluid in hot environments. One of the many ways of toughening bitumen is by blending it with synthetic polymers, which can be either virgin or waste polymer. The only materials that have shown a real ability to improve all the required properties are polymers, including thermoplastic, thermo hardening, and elastomeric polymers. Bitumen emulsion is a mixture of fine droplets of bitumen and water. But as the bitumen is a petroleum product it doesn’t mix with water and as it is sticky in nature, it doesn’t easily gets disintegrated into fine droplets for this an emulsifier is used. Cutback bitumen is a range of binders that are produced by blending (mixing) penetration grade bitumen and a hydrocarbon solvent, such as paraffin or mineral turpentine. The primary aim of the modification of bitumen for use in structural layers is to increase the resistance of these layers to permanent deformation at high road temperatures without compromising the properties of these layers over the rest of the prevailing temperature range. • The use of polymer modified bitumen to obtain improved performance is rising as a result of increases in tire pressures, axle loads, and higher traffic volumes. • Improved performance can be achieved in two ways, both of which are aimed at reducing the permanent strain: • An increase in the elastic component with an associated reduction in the viscous component; and Stiffening of the bitumen to reduce the total viscoelastic response of the layer Asia Pacific is expected to be the fastest-growing market and is expected to witness gains at a CAGR of 3.0% from 2016 to 2024 in terms of volume. Government initiatives to construct roads to access rural areas is projected to propel the demand for bitumen over the forecast period. ). As a whole there is a good scope for new entrepreneur to invest in this business.
Plant capacity: Polymer Modified Bitumen:4.0 MT Per Day Bitumen Emulsion:8.0 MT Per Day Cutback Bitumen:8.0 MT Per DayPlant & machinery: 95 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project:540 Lakh
Return: 30.00%Break even: 80.00%
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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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