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

Minerals: Project Opportunities in Kerala

PROFILE:

India has a large no. Of economically useful minerals and they constitute on quarter of the worlds known mineral resources. 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. Ministry of Mines is responsible for survey and exploration of all minerals, other than natural gases, petroleum and atomic minerals, for mining and metallurgy of non-ferrous metals like aluminium, copper, zinc, lead, gold, nickel, etc. and for administration of the Mines and Minerals (Regulation and Development) Act, 1957 in respect of all mines and minerals other than coal, natural gas and petroleum.

RESOURCES:

Kerala is also a rich repository of several minerals and fine grained soil. Sillimanite, Ilmenite, Monazite abounds in this state. Fire clay, Silica, Ball clay and China clay, granite and graphite also occurs in large quantities in different parts of Kerala, paving the path for a flourishing industry. The mineral resources of a state are its greatest asset. The minerals not only earn the state revenue and foreign currency by export to other states and other countries respectively, they also form the raw material for the industries based on them. Kerala is a mineral rich state. The soil is loaded with a variety of inorganic minerals like Kaolin, Bauxite, Monozite, Zircon, Quartz and Silimanite. The golden sands of Quilon beach are rich in the heavier variety minerals such as Monozite, Ilmenite, Rutile, Zircon and Silimanite.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

·         As far as mineral sand is concerned, the Government will stick to the policy declared in the industrial policy 2007 that the mining and extraction will be permitted only through State/Central Public Sector Undertakings (PSU’s).

·         While granting mining leases value addition will be insisted by promoting processing units and mineral based industries in the State. 

·         Entrepreneurs promoting development of human resources and employment guarantee programme will be given priority.

·         Mining leases will be granted to those applicants who have long term programme concept and provide more employment opportunities.  For e.g., minerals like iron ore. Priority will be given to those who install processing / beneficiation unit

·         Adjoining minor mineral leases of smaller areas granted under KMMC Rules, 1967 will be amalgamated into a single lease. Non working quarries/mines will be identified and effort will be made to ensure the mining leases are not kept idle. 

·         Productivity of mines will be insisted while leasing the mine and reviewed periodically.

 

Agriculture: Project Opportunities in Kerala

 

PROFILE:

India has an agriculture-based economy. 43% of India’s territory remains employed in agricultural activities. Globalization and agriculture in India are both intricately connected to each other as agriculture in India prevails over all other sectors because it plays a pivotal role in the socio-cultural life of its people. At present, in terms of agricultural production, the country holds the second position all over the world. In 2007, agriculture and other associated industries such as lumbering and forestry represented around 16.6% of the Gross Domestic Product of the country. In addition, the sector recruited about 52% of the entire manpower. India is among the world’s leading producers of paddy rice, wheat, buffalo milk, cow milk and sugar cane. It is either the world leader or the second largest producer in eight out of its top ten products.

RESOURCES:

A unique feature of the State is the predominance of cash crops. About 50 per cent of the population depends on agriculture. Kerala is a major producer of coconut, rubber, pepper, cardamom, ginger, banana, cocoa, cashew, aracanut, coffee and tea. Spices like nutmeg, cinnamon, cloves, etc. are also cultivated. Rice and Tapioca are the important food crops. On a national scale, 92 % of the rubber, 70 % of coconut, 60 % of tapioca and almost 100 % of lemon grass oil is produced from the State. Kerala’s agriculture has the distinction of having the highest gross income per net cropped area. For instance, coconut occupies 41 per cent of net cropped area and provides livelihood to over 3.5 million families. While, the four plantation crops of rubber, coffee, tea and cardamom accounts for 29 per cent of the net cropped area in the State and 42 per cent of the area in the country.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Indian agriculture policy is aimed essentially at improving food self sufficiency and alleviating hunger through food distribution. Aside from investing in agricultural infrastructure, the government supports agriculture through measures including minimum support prices (MSP) for the major agricultural crops, farm input subsidies and preferential credit schemes. In India, agricultural trade policy is a part of a larger food and agriculture policy regime that seeks to maintain food self-sufficiency while providing income support to the agricultural sector and poor consumers. The salient features of the new agricultural policy are:

·         Over 4 per cent annual growth rate aimed over next two decades.

·         Greater private sector participation through contract farming.

·         Price protection for farmers.

·         National agricultural insurance scheme to be launched.

·         Dismantling of restrictions on movement of agricultural commodities throughout the country.

·         Rational utilisation of country's water resources for optimum use of irrigation potential.

·         High priority to development of animal husbandry, poultry, dairy and aquaculture.

·         Capital inflow and assured markets for crop production.

·         Exemption from payment of capital gains tax on compulsory acquisition of agricultural land.

·         Minimise fluctuations in commodity prices.

·         Continuous monitoring of international prices.

·         Plant varieties to be protected through a legislation.

·         Adequate and timely supply of quality inputs to farmers.

·         High priority to rural electrification.

·         Setting up of agro-processing units and creation of off-farm employment in rural

 

 

 

 

 

Biotechnology: Project Opportunities in Kerala

 

PROFILE:

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. The importance of Biotechnology for India is manifold. In addition to generating trained manpower and a knowledge base, India is proving to be an ideal setting for manufacturing activities and high-level biotechnology research programmes. It can bring revolutionary changes in people's lives and provide the path way to the unexplored secrets of nature.

 

RESOURCES:

Kerala’s rich bio-diversity and the availability of skilled labour make it one of the most prospective locations for Biotechnology. Its advantages include being one of the most health conscious states with high literacy, and a rich exposure to traditional medicines and healing. Additionally, the presence of established research institutions like Rajiv Gandhi Institute for Biotechnology, Indian Institute for Spices Research, Kerala Agricultural University, etc ensures adequately trained human resources required in Biotechnology. Since the Biotech industry in India is still in a nascent stage, especially in Kerala, an appropriate support and guidance from the state government would be essential to encourage entrepreneurship and industrial growth in this segment.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Government of Kerala announced its Biotechnology Policy in 2003. To achieve the vision in Biotechnology, to ensure hazzle-free implementation and to provide sustained leadership and resources, two major initiatives, Kerala Biotechnology Board and Kerala Biotechnology Commission were made in 2003. The BT policy for Kerala is designed to catalyze the development and application of BT, taking advantage of the State’s resources and emphasizing its specific needs while meeting global requirements. The policy is aimed to ensure the rapid exploitation of pipeline technologies and opportunities available in the State to products and processes and to promote the sustained build-up of an elite knowledge cadre and knowledge base through the strengthening and creation of educational and R&D institutions, establishing infrastructure and putting in place administrative, regulatory, legal and financial framework conducive for investment and growth of BT enterprises, for the economic development and human welfare.

 

Rubber Industry: Project Opportunities in Kerala

 

PROFILE:

The world production of rubber was considered to be very unstable during the last few years. Comparatively, India's production of rubber is consistent at the rate of 6% per annum. The Rubber industry in India has been growing in strength and importance. This is the result of India's burgeoning role in the global economy. India is the world's largest producers and third largest consumer of natural rubber. Moreover, India is also one of the fastest growing economies globally. These factors along with high growth of automobile production and the presence of large and medium industries has led to the growth of rubber industry in India.

RESOURCES:

Kerala contributes 90% of India’s total production of natural rubber. Also, Kerala and Tamil Nadu together occupy 86% of the growing area of natural rubber. The rubber industry occupies about 3.84 lakh hectares and boasts of a turnover of 3.70 lakh tonnes that amounts to about ninety percent of the country’s total rubber production. The Kerala State Cooperative Rubber Marketing Federation Ltd., popularly known as RubberMark was incorporated in 1971, as an apex institution of the primary Rubber Marketing Cooperatives in Kerala, INDIA. Most of the rubber production is consumed by the tyre industry which is almost 52% of the total production of India. Among the states, Kerala is the leading consumer of rubber, followed by Punjab and Maharashtra.

 

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

·         No state involvement in price control

·         Rubber prices respond to global prices

·         Government’s contribution in rubber research and development

·         Duties and levies contributing for financing of replanting and welfare of smallholders

·         Currency issues

·         Government involvement in labour supply

·         Environmental regulations

 

 

 

Tourism: Project Opportunities in Kerala

 

PROFILE:

Tourism has become an important industry in many countries of the world, both in the east and the west. Various initiatives are being taken by the Government and other organizationsto promote tourism here.Tourism is one of the fastest growing industries in the world. The number of tourists worldwide has been registering phenomenal growth and it is expected that this number would shortly touch 1.5 billion. Tourism contributes about 11% of the world work force and 10.2% of the global gross domestic products. The dynamic growth of this industry is evident from the fact that a new job is added to this sector every 2.5 second.

 

RESOURCES:

Kerala is a state on the tropical Malabar Coast of southwestern India. Nicknamed as one of the "10 paradises of the world" by National Geographic, Kerala is famous especially for its eco-tourism initiatives. Its unique culture and traditions, coupled with its varied demography, has made it one of the most popular tourist destinations in India. Beaches, warm weather, back waters, hill stations, waterfalls, wild life, Ayurveda, year–round festivals and diverse flora and fauna make Kerala a unique destination for tourists. Kerala offers a host of exciting holiday options. The factors stimulating a flourishing tourism sector include scenic splendour, moderate climate, clean environment, friendly and peace loving people with high tolerance for cultural diversity as well as the potential for creating unique tourism products. Some of the important places of tourist interest are:- Thiruvananthapuram; Kollam; Pathanamthitta; Alappuzha; Kottayam; Idukki; Ernakulam; Thrissur; Palakkad; Malappuram; Kozhikode; Wayanad; Kannur and Kasaragod. In kerala, Thenmala is the major project undertaken under eco- tourism. Thenmala Eco-Tourism project features a tourist facilitation centre, shop court garden, plazas, picnic area, natural trail, rock climbing, river crossing amphitheatre, restaurant, suspension bridge, lotus pond, musical dancing fountain, sculpture garden, deer rehabilitation centre, boating, battery powered vehicles, etc.

 

 

 

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Every Tourism Development Plan shall contain the following elements which are necessary for the integrated sustainable development of the area with major thrust on tourism development, namely:-

(i)           Policy in relation to the land use plan and allocation of land for tourism purposes;

(ii)          Policy in relation to the built up area, environment including architectural control and form;

(iii)        Strategies towards conserving and strengthening existing natural systems and enhancing the visual qualities of the region; and

(iv)         Regulations, if any, found necessary for the implementation of the Tourism Development Plan.

 

 

Bamboo: Project Opportunities in Kerala

PROFILE:

Bamboos are some of the quickest growing plants in the world,[2] as some species have been recorded as growing up to 100 cm (39 in) within a 24 hour period due to a unique rhizome-dependent system. Bamboos are of notable economic and cultural significance in South Asia, South East Asia and East Asia, being used for building materials, as a food source, and as a versatile raw product. Bamboo is used in Chinese medicine for treating infections and healing. It is a low-calorie source of potassium. It is known for its sweet taste and as a good source of nutrients and protein. Bamboo has been a primary raw material for manufacturing a variety of article. Primary coming under the cottage and small scale industry, bamboo work plays a vital role in the development of the state economy.

 

RESOURCES:

Twenty-two species of bamboo and two varieties belonging to six genera are recorded as native of Kerala. The majority of bamboos in Kerala are found at an elevation of 50-1500 m above sea level. The species belonging to the genera such as Ochlandra, Bambusa and Dendrocalamus are seen extensively growing in large forest areas as bamboo brakes and reed brakes. The species like Bambusa bambos and Dendrocalamus strictus are adapted to the dry plains and hilly tracts.  Their distribution is abundant in the most deciduous forests.  Bambusa bambos is generally found at an elevation between 50m – 1000 m and distributed throughout Kerala. Dendrocalamus strictus is distributed in the forests of Attappady, Nilambur, and Chinnar at an altitude of 150-750 m above sea level.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Draft Kerala Bamboo Policy: This policy focuses on sustainable development of bamboo sector in Kerala with the active participation of stakeholders. The major pillars of this policy are sustainable management of existing bamboo resources in forest areas, plantations and in the homesteads, resource enhancement both in the forests and homesteads with the participation of stakeholders, better distribution of bamboo resources to the user groups and setting up bamboo-based industries. The policy suggests establishment of appropriate institutions, scientific management and marketing, linkage between production and utilization, industrial development, proper pricing, preferential treatment of bamboos in the forests and homesteads, formulation and implementation of grower friendly rules and regulations on growing, harvesting, transporting and marketing and appropriate publicity, research and extension.

 

Waste management: Project Opportunities in Kerala

PROFILE:

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

 

RESOURCES:

The Greater Kochi Area (GKA) ranks 24 (with CEPI score of 75.08) amongst the critically polluted areas (CPA) in the country. The State Pollution Control Board was instructed by the CPCB to evolve a time bound action plan for improving the environmental quality in the CPA. It was stated that external resource persons/institutions identified by CPCB/MoEF would be made available for this purpose. Such external guidance is still anticipitated. Meanwhile the Kerala Board, in consultation with the stakeholders in GKA, has chalked out an action plan for Greater Kochi Area. The main pollution sources of concern are industries, municipal solid waste, biomedical waste, E-waste and domestic waste.  The action plan hence includes mainly proposals for up gradation of existing pollution control facilities in the critically polluted area, common facilities such as CETPs, CTSDF, STPs, common biomedical waste management facility, municipal solid waste management, e-waste management and sewage management.

 

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

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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Investment Opportunities in Business of IV Fluids (BFS Technology). Fastest-Growing Industry of Pharmaceuticals.

In hospitals and emergency rooms, intravenous fluids are routinely employed. IV fluids come in a variety of shapes and sizes, and they can be utilised as IV boluses or maintenance fluids. Intravenous (IV) fluids should only be given to patients who cannot meet their needs through oral or enteral routes. Oral fluid intake should be maximised whenever possible, with IV fluid administered primarily to replenish the deficiency. In clinical medicine, intravenous solutions are commonly used to restore and maintain bodily fluids. They are given to people who have lost bodily fluids owing to dehydration or other medical disorders. Intravenous solutions are injected straight into the veins and provide immediate relief to those receiving therapy. About BFS Technology: The container is created, filled, and sealed in one continuous, automated system in blow-fill-seal (BFS) technology, which is a type of advanced aseptic production. The reduction of human participation is a major benefit of this technology, as it lowers the possibility of microbial contamination and foreign particles. Small containers, such as ophthalmic and respiratory medication ampoules, as well as larger capacity containers, such as saline or dextrose solutions, have long employed BFS in liquid pharmaceutical applications. BFS technique has been expanded to include injectables and biologics, such as vaccines and monoclonal antibodies (mAbs). Because of its inherent efficiency and aseptic advantages, the technology is increasingly being used in pharmaceutical packaging, with the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) now classifying BFS as a "advanced aseptic process," indicating its use as a preferred technology for aseptic packing of liquids and semi-solids. Intravenous fluids are widely utilised in hospitals and clinics. IV fluids are routinely used to rehydrate those who are dehydrated. They can also be used to help people with hypotension or sepsis maintain their blood pressure. IV fluids can also be used as maintenance fluids for people who don't drink enough water during the day. • It's used to supply more fluids and electrolytes to the body when they're needed • It's used to give other pharmaceuticals as a shot • It could be given to you for other reasons. Consult your physician. Intravenous (IV) access is used to provide drugs and fluid replenishment that need to be dispersed throughout the body quickly. The avoidance of first-pass metabolism in the liver is another advantage of IV delivery. The global intravenous solutions market was worth USD 10.7 billion in 2020, and it is predicted to increase at a 7.9% compound annual growth rate (CAGR) from 2021 to 2028. Malnutrition, particularly among the older population as a result of chronic conditions such as cancer, is likely to increase demand for IV treatments in the coming years. One of the most prevalent side effects of cancer is dehydration. Chemotherapy can produce dehydration as a result of side effects such vomiting, diarrhoea, or increased urination, necessitating IV hydration. Over the forecast period, the intravenous solutions market is expected to grow at a CAGR of roughly 4.3 percent. The increase in the prevalence of diseases such as gastrointestinal diseases, neurological diseases, and cancer, where intravenous solutions are the main sources of energy for the patients, is a major factor contributing to the market's growth. Diarrhea is the second largest cause of death in children under the age of five, according to the World Health Organization. Every year, over 1.7 billion instances of infantile diarrhoea sickness are reported worldwide. An increase in the prevalence of chronic and acute disorders, as well as an increase in the elderly population, are driving the global intravenous solutions market. Increased strategic cooperation between manufacturers to improve product portfolios and global presence, expansion in the pharmaceutical business, increased demand for intravenous solutions from developing economies, and increased health-care spending. However, the worldwide intravenous solution market is projected to be restrained by factors such as a strict regulatory environment and expensive fluid maintenance costs. Intravenous medications, nutrients, and fluids have all become commonplace in modern therapy. Key Players • Baxter International Inc • ICU Medical • B. Braun Melsungen Ag • Grifols • Fresenius Kabi USA • Vifor Pharma Management Ltd • JW Life Science • Amanta Healthcare • Axa Parenterals Ltd • Salius Pharma Private Limited.
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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Dairy Farming & Dairy Products (Milk, Butter, Ghee, Paneer& Curd)

Dairy farming is a type of agriculture in which milk is produced over a lengthy period of time and then processed and sold as a dairy product. Dairying is a source of revenue for small/marginal farmers and agricultural labourers. Agriculture accounts for around 33% of India's gross domestic output, and it employs 66% of the country's economically active population. The livestock business is expected to account for 21% of the total agriculture industry. India produces the most milk in the world and is the world's largest exporter of skimmed milk powder, but it only exports a few other milk products. Due to increased local demand for dairy products and a significant demand-supply mismatch, India may become a net importer of dairy commodities in the future. New Zealand, the European Union's 28 member states, Australia, and the United States are the world's top exporters of milk and milk products. China and Russia were the world's largest importers of milk and milk products. Milk is defined as the whole, fresh, clean lacteal secretion obtained by complete milking of one or more healthy milch animals, excluding milk obtained within 15 days prior to and 3 days following calving, or such periods as may be necessary to render the milk practically colostrum-free, and containing the minimum prescribed percentage of milk fats and S-N-F. Butter is a dairy product made from milk's solid elements (fat and protein). Butter is one of the most concentrated forms of fluid milk. Twenty litres of whole milk are required to make one kilogramme of butter. Ghee is a clarified butter that is mostly made from cow's milk. It has more fat than butter because the water and milk solids have been removed. Ghee has a higher smoke point than butter and so doesn't burn as quickly. Paneer is a famous Indian dairy product that resembles an unripe Ned type of soft cheese and is used in a variety of dishes and snacks. Curd is a solid product rather than a liquid. Curd contains carbohydrates, lipids, and minerals, but proteins make up a major amount of the dry matter. Dairy farming has progressed from a simple family-run business to a highly structured industry with technological specialists at every stage. Dairy farming equipment has come a long way, allowing modern dairy farms to manage hundreds of dairy cows and buffaloes. This tremendous expansion has resulted in the establishment of a large number of farming jobs for the common public. Few Indian Major Players • Bhagyalaxmi Dairy Farms Pvt. Ltd. • Creamy Foods Ltd. • Dempo Dairy Inds. Ltd.
Plant capacity: A2 Milk 3,650Kgs per day A2 Butter 57 Kgs per day A2 Ghee 50 Kgs per day A2 Paneer 178.50 Kgs per day A2 Curd 1,244 Kgs per day Manure 7,000 Kgs per dayPlant & machinery: 337 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 1965 Lakhs
Return: 26.00%Break even: 42.00%
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ADHESIVE (Fevicol Type - D2, D3, D4)

An adhesive is a substance that holds two surfaces together by wetting them, sticking to them, and building strength and stability after application. It is necessary to prepare the surface before applying the glue. The most prevalent source ingredients for adhesives are polymeric polymers, both natural and synthetic. A good technique to identify adhesives is to look at how they respond chemically after they've been applied to the surfaces to be bonded. There are a variety of adhesives available, and one that is appropriate for the materials to be joined must be chosen. Adhesives are used in the resilient type carpentry, office and stationery industries, decorative use fabric industry, ceramic and leather industries, and paint industry. Application are: a) Adhesives, such as white craft glue, are used to adhere lightweight materials including cardboard, paper, cloth, and children's crafts. Because they are frequently carried by water, they are easier to clean and less harmful. These glues must cure before any strength may be determined. b) Adhesive is utilised in the fabric business. Fabric adhesives, such as polyvinyl acetate or liquid white glues, can be used to accomplish this. c) Acrylate adhesives are widely utilised in ceramic and leather manufacturing. These glues have a tendency to bond rapidly and create a strong, transparent finish. d) Adhesive is a substance used in the paint industry to improve the adhesion of paint and coatings. Wood Type Adhesives are a less expensive and less harmful to the environment than solvent-based adhesives. Water-borne adhesives have the advantage of not containing volatile organic compounds. Acrylics have a number of advantages, such as durability, colour retention, quick drying, environmental friendliness, and impact resistance, to name a few. Few Indian Major Players 1. Anabond Ltd. 2. Century Plyboards (India) Ltd. 3. D I C India Ltd. 4. F C L Technologies & Products Ltd. 5. Feroke Boards Ltd.
Plant capacity: Fevicol Type Adhesive (D2, D3 & D4) 10 MT Per DayPlant & machinery: 78 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 247 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 53.00%
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Paracetamol (BP/IP/USP Grade)

India is the leading supplier of generic medications in the world. More than half of global demand for vaccines is met by the Indian pharmaceutical industry, which also supplies 40% of generic demand in the United States and 25% of all pharmaceuticals in the United Kingdom. The pharmaceutical sector supplies over 70% of India's needs for bulk medicines, drug intermediates, pharmaceutical formulations, chemicals, tablets, capsules, orals, and injectables. In India, there are roughly 250 large units and 8000 small scale facilities in the pharmaceutical industry (including 5 Central Public Sector Units). The following are some of the uses of paracetamol powder: a) Fever: It is often used to treat fever in persons of all ages. Paracetamol is recommended when a child's temperature climbs above 38.5 degrees Celsius. b) Discomfort relief: It can also be used to relieve mild to moderate pain. c) Osteoarthritis: Paracetamol has been shown to reduce arthritic pain in the knees, hands, and hips in several studies. d) Lower Back Discomfort: It is utilised as a first-line treatment for lower back pain. e) Headache Swiss: Paracetamol with caffeine is also utilised by headache organizations in Austria and Germany. In India, paracetamol is also used to alleviate headaches. Paracetamol is also used to treat migraines in some countries. f) Toothache: Paracetamol has been shown to be beneficial in the treatment of toothache in several studies. g) Menstrual Period Pain: Paracetamol is usually used for menstrual period pain in combination with Dicyclomine Hydrochloride or Mefenamic Acid. h) Cold/Flu Pain: Paracetamol is frequently used in conjunction with anti-cold medications to treat Cold/Flu Pain. The paracetamol market in India is predicted to grow rapidly over the forecast period. The paracetamol market in India is driven by the widespread use of paracetamol as a first-line treatment for pain and fever reduction. Furthermore, the drug's widespread use in COVID-19 patients to alleviate various cold, cough, and fever symptoms is expected to boost market growth through FY2026. The Indian pharmaceutical industry is expected to be worth $100 billion by 2025, while the medical device industry will be worth $25 billion. India's pharmaceutical exports totalled US$ 16.3 billion in fiscal year 2020. Few Indian Major Players 1. Alpha Remedies Ltd. 2. Farmson Pharmaceutical Gujarat Pvt. Ltd. 3. Granules India Ltd. 4. HaffkineAjintha Pharmaceuticals Ltd.
Plant capacity: Paracetamol Powder (IP/BP Grade)50 MT Per Day Acetic Acid (31% Conc.) By Product 72 MT Per DayPlant & machinery: 962 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 2887 Lakhs
Return: 32.00%Break even: 52.00%
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Alloy Wheels for 2 Wheelers

When an object is forced against a surface, the wheel is a mechanism that lets the thing to go efficiently across it. A horizontal slice of a trunk does not suit due to the structure of wood, as it lacks the structural strength to support weight without collapsing, therefore rounded pieces of longitudinal boards are required. Alloy wheels are automobile wheels made from an alloy of aluminium or magnesium metals (or sometimes a mixture of both). Alloy wheels are lighter than normal steel wheels, allowing for faster vehicle speeds. Because alloy wheels are lighter than steel wheels, they perform better in most conditions. In terms of fuel economy, alloy wheels have a major benefit, particularly in urban areas. Due to their lighter structure, alloy wheels will put less strain on the vehicle's suspension. As a result, faster acceleration will be feasible. Alloy wheels have become the standard wheels for most cars due to their greater performance and attractive design. Alloy wheels are more expensive than steel wheels, although they account for the vast majority of OEM wheels. This provides you with more options and choices. The overall alloy wheel sector in India has been continuously growing, with growth expected to accelerate in the next 5-6 years. The alloy wheel market is anticipated to be worth roughly INR 21,000 million in terms of value. Alloy wheels account for less than 20% of the market in India, compared to steel wheels, which account for more than 80%. In the short to medium term, the forecast for the alloy wheel market in India is positive. Few Indian Major Players 1. Alcoa India Pvt. Ltd. 2. Enkei Wheels (India) Ltd. 3. S A B Industries Ltd. 4. Wheels India Ltd.
Plant capacity: Alloy Wheel for 2 Wheeler 1,000 Pcs Per DayPlant & machinery: 133 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 891 Lakhs
Return: 26.00%Break even: 58.00%
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Fiberglass Wool Ceiling Tiles

Fiberglass ceiling tiles are made mostly of glass fibres encased in polymers and provide a number of advantages in a variety of applications. These are typically green building materials; lighter tiles can also be thrown directly on the ceiling without sagging or deterioration. Fiberglass, often known as glass wool, is one of the most effective insulating materials on the market, both thermally and acoustically. It is non-combustible even when in direct and continuous contact with flames. It does not emit toxic gases or smoke, two of the most dangerous health and life dangers in the event of a fire. Glass wool is a non-flammable material. It does not produce toxic fumes or smoke, two of the most dangerous health and life dangers linked with a burn. Acoustic ceiling tiles made of fibreglass are lightweight, easy to handle, and give the best sound absorption. These are employed in the following scenarios: • Commercial suspended ceilings • Auditoriums • Multiplexes • Theatres • Lecture halls • Libraries • Offices with an open floor plan • Meeting Rooms for Conferences • Bars and Pubs • Home Cinemas • Yoga and Meditation Centers In India, the fibre ceiling business has a promising future, with opportunities in both commercial and residential applications. The market is expected to grow due to increased demand for acoustic and thermal insulation, rising disposable income in developing countries, and shifting consumer preferences toward the aesthetics of homes and businesses. The adoption of sustainable and innovative building solutions, such as the use of eco-friendly materials for ceilings, floors, and walls, is anticipated to benefit market dynamics. The market's expansion is being stifled by the high raw material costs of ceiling tiles. Furthermore, ceiling tile installation is costly because it necessitates the services of a professional. Few Indian Major Players 1. K-Flex India Pvt. Ltd. 2. Lloyd Insulations (I) Ltd. 3. Owens Corning Inds. (India) Pvt. Ltd. 4. Rock Wool (India) Pvt. Ltd. 5. Saint-Gobain Gyproc India Ltd.
Plant capacity: Fiberglass Wool Ceiling Tiles 3,000 Sq. Mtr. Per DayPlant & machinery: 482 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 1082 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 52.00%
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Industrial and Pharmaceutical Grade Starch from Cassava, Maize and Tacca Roots

Starch can be found in cassava, sorghum, maize, sago, and potatoes. The initiative's concentration, however, was on cassava starch production. Cross-linking starch results in a product that can be used to produce noodle, salad cream, or custard. This product is often made with corn and potato starch, but cassava, which is readily available and inexpensive, can be utilised to meet the needs of the people. Cassava (ManihotesculentaCrantz), also known as yucca in Central America, mandioca or manioca in Brazil, tapioca in India and Malaysia, and cassada or cassava in Africa and Southeast Asia 39, 40, is a lowland tropics starchy staple and a major source of food support for some of the world's poorest countries 39, 40. MAIZE STARCH: Maize starch is a corn starch that is extracted from the grain (maize). The starch is taken from the endosperm of the kernel. Corn starch is a common food additive that thickens sauces and soups, as well as being used to make corn syrup and other sugars. TACCA STARCH (TACCA LEONTOPETALOIDES): Tacca starch is derived from the rhizomes of the Taccaceae plant Taccaleontopetaloides. In the humid tropics of Asia, Australia, and the Pacific islands, the genus Tacca contains about 30 species of perennial herbs with tuberous or creeping rhizomes. The tubers contain a 22.40 percent dry matter content and a 10.22 percent starch content. Increased use of starch in the production of biodegradable plastic and food items, as well as its additions in bakeries, snacks, drinks, and functional meals, as well as rising demand in various non-food applications, is driving the Industrial Starch Market. In a number of meals, starch and its derivatives are used as thickeners, stabilisers, sizing agents, fat replacers, and binding agents. The global modified starch market is anticipated to be valued USD 13.1 billion in 2020, growing to USD 14.9 billion by 2025, indicating a 2.7 percent compound annual growth rate (CAGR). Because of its expanded use in a wide range of meals, as well as the cost-effectiveness and enhanced functionalities it provides over native starch, it is experiencing significant expansion.
Plant capacity: Industrial Grade Starch 37.5 MT Per Day Pharmaceutical Grade Starch 12.5 MT Per DayPlant & machinery: 257 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 1255 Lakhs
Return: 28.00%Break even: 76.00%
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Non-Woven Geotextile

Geotextiles are permeable geosynthetics manufactured from textile or fabric materials. Geotextiles are made from polypropylene, polyester, polyethylene, polyamide, and other polymers. Geotextiles provide a variety of roles, including separation, drainage, filtration, reinforcing, and protection. Geotextiles are used in a variety of ways in India. Chemically or thermally glueing materials together, needle punching, and other methods are used to create non-woven geotextiles. Non-woven geotextiles are synthetic geotextiles that are often used in filter or separation applications, as well as projects where pooling water is a major issue. Nonwoven geotextiles are employed when both soil isolation and permeability are required. These materials are commonly used to wrap French drains or to work with other sub-surface drainage systems. Non-woven geotextiles are used in a variety of applications, including river erosion control, railways, landfills, canals, and water proofing. Non-woven is also frequently used beneath rock riprap revetment, where drainage and separation are critical. Non-oven geotextiles are the most popular type of geosynthetic in terms of volume. Only a few of the applications include geotechnical engineering, heavy construction, building and pavement construction, hydrogeology, and environmental engineering. According to the "India Geotextiles Market research," the non-oven geotextiles market in India is predicted to grow at a CAGR of nearly 12% between 2017 and 2026. There are three types of geotextiles on the Indian market: woven, non-woven, and knitted. The nonwoven geotextile market in India accounts for the biggest share of these categories. The category is predicted to maintain its dominance over the forecast period. Because they filter well and are heat resistant, nonwoven geotextiles are used to prevent soil erosion, as pound underlayment, and as separating cloths. Few Indian Major Players 1. Maccaferri Environmental Solutions Pvt. Ltd. 2. Parry Enterprises India Ltd. 3. Skaps Industries India Pvt. Ltd. 4. Strata Geosystems (India) Pvt. Ltd. 5. Techfab (India) Inds. Ltd.
Plant capacity: Non-Woven Geotextile 200,000 SQM Per DayPlant & machinery: 4312 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 5419 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 37.00%
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Milk Powder (Baby Milk for 0 to 5 year, Milk Powder for Coffee and Tea)

Milk is an essential part of human diet. It's nutrient-dense, delicious, and easy to digest. Proteins, fats, sugars, minerals, and a wide range of vitamins are all abundant. In terms of milk production, India ranks only behind the United States of America and the Soviet Union. However, India's milk output is insufficient to fulfil the needs of the country's massive population, with daily average intake per person falling short of the optimal requirement of around 310 grammes. Milk and milk products come in a variety of forms, including fresh milk products, concentrates, and dried items. Milk powders can be used in place of fresh milk and concentrates. The conversion of liquid dairy streams to powder results in a convenient and consistent supply of milk solids. 1. Milk Powder is eaten as a snack. 2. It's a full-fledged newborn food. 3. Among other things, it's used to manufacture curd, butter, ghee, cream, and ice cream. 4. Milk powder is found in nearly every home. 5. It's utilised in the production of milk meals, as well as tea and coffee, at hotels and restaurants. 6. It's used to make cheese, yoghurt, ice cream, and lassi, among other things. The global milk powder market is estimated to grow at a CAGR of 4.4 percent between 2018 and 2025, from $27,783.3 million in 2017 to $38,086.1 million in 2025. Milk powder is a dehydrated dairy product created by evaporating milk. The purpose of making milk powder is to extend the shelf life of milk without using a refrigerator. There are several types of milk powder available, including whole milk powder, skimmed milk powder, dairy whitener, and various variations of milk powder. Few Indian Major Players 1. D S P I Milk Foods Ltd. 2. Haryana Milk Foods Ltd. 3. Herman Milkfoods Ltd. 4. K K Milk Fresh India Ltd. 5. Kamdhenu Foods Ltd. 6. Markandeshwar Foods & Allied Products Ltd.
Plant capacity: Baby Milk Powder 400 gms Size Pack 62,500Nos Per Day Milk Powder for Tea & Coffee 200 gms Size Pack 25,000 Nos Per Day Milk Powder for Tea & Coffee 500 gms Size Pack 10,000Nos Per DayPlant & machinery: 948 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 2711 Lakhs
Return: 29.00%Break even: 50.00%
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Copper Wire Drawing & Enamelling

Copper is one of the oldest materials known to man, as well as one of the most widely utilised non-ferrous metals today. Copper, like Ag and Au, belongs to the first row of transition elements, which also includes Sc, Ti, V, Cr, Mn, Fe, Co, Ni, Cu, and Zn. It belongs to the periodic table's group 11. The element has an atomic number of 29, a mass of 63, two major oxidation states (+1 and +2), and two naturally occurring isotopes (63Cu and 65Cu) with corresponding abundances of 69.17 percent and 30.83 percent. Copper is easy to stretch, mould, and shape, is corrosion-resistant, and has excellent heat and electrical conductivity. As a result, copper was essential to early humans, and it is still employed in a variety of applications today. The winding of motors and transformers is done with copper wire. Copper wire is available in several gauges (32 gauge to 18 gauge). The winding required for the specific motor or transformer determines the copper wire gauge. Wire having a conductor diameter of 0.500 to 4.000 mm is suitable for submersible motor winding. Copper wire is in high demand among motor and transformer makers, as well as for motor and transformer rewinding. Copper wire is used in a variety of applications such as power generation, transmission, distribution, telecommunications, electronics circuitry, and a variety of electrical equipment. Copper and copper alloys are also used to make electrical connections. Building electrical wire is the most important market for the copper industry. Copper is mostly used in the electrical industry for components such as electrical apparatus, bus bars, and wire. Copper is not very ductile at temperatures between 250 and 600°C, and it cannot be forged or stamped at temperatures above 800°C due to its high brittleness. Pure copper is rarely forged or stamped, and only its alloys bronze and brass are regularly forged or stamped. Cables and wires, which account for approximately 40% of India's electrical industry, are in high demand due to the growing demand for electricity, light, and communication. Wires and cables are widely utilised in a number of industries and serve a critical role in the development of infrastructure. The need for wire and cables is closely tied to the growth of the manufacturing industry and infrastructure in the electrical, telecommunications, residential, and commercial sectors. As a result, the government's initiatives on a variety of fronts, such as power, housing, infrastructure, and digitization, are almost certain to generate a lot of business for the wire and cable industry in the coming years. Few Indian Major Players 1. Bharat Insulation Co. (India) Pvt. Ltd. 2. Chandra Metals Pvt. Ltd. 3. Elite Conductors Ltd. 4. Grid India Power Cables Pvt. Ltd. 5. Khandelwal Cables Ltd. 6. Madhav Copper Ltd.
Plant capacity: Copper Wire (0.914 to 0.376 mm) 350 Kgs per day Enamelled Copper Wire (0.914 to 0.376 mm) 350 Kgs per day Intermediate Copper Wire (2.5 mm) 4,000 Kgs per day Intermediate Copper Wire (1.2 mm) 5,000 Kgs per dayPlant & machinery: 432 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 1233 Lakhs
Return: 28.00%Break even: 46.00%
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Information
  • One Lac / Lakh / Lakhs is equivalent to one hundred thousand (100,000)
  • One Crore is equivalent to ten million (10,000,000)
  • T.C.I is Total Capital Investment
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  • Caution: The project's cost, capacity and return are subject to change without any notice. Future projects may have different values of project cost, capacity or return.

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