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

Automotive Sector: Project Opportunities in Maharashtra

 

PROFILE:

The automotive industry in India is one of the largest in the world and one of the fastest growing globally. A sound transportation system plays a pivotal role in a country’s rapid economic and industrial development. The well-developed Indian automotive industry ably fulfils this catalytic role by producing a wide variety of vehicles. The automobile industry comprises automobile and auto component sectors. It includes passenger cars; light, medium and heavy commercial vehicles; multi-utility vehicles such as jeeps, scooters, motorcycles, three-wheelers and tractors; and auto components like engine parts, drive and transmission parts, suspension and braking parts, and electrical, body and chassis part. The automotive industry designs, develops, manufactures, markets, and sells motor vehicles, and is one of the world's most important economic sectors by revenue. Indian automotive sector is a key contributor to the economic growth. India is World’s second largest two wheeler market, Asia’s third largest passenger vehicle market and World’s fourth largest commercial vehicle and tractor market. Maharashtra has strongly emerged as the top destination in India for automobile sector with a strong presence across the value chain.

 

RESOURCES:

Maharashtra accounts for approximately 33% of the country’s output of automobiles by value. Major automobile clusters in the state are Pune, Nasik, Aurangabad and Nagpur. Maharashtra is the leading producer of heavy and commercial vehicles in the country. Auto and auto ancillaries contribute to 9% of Maharashtra’s manufacturing strength. Maharashtra has a strong skilled labour base supporting the automotive industry. The state offers a strong educational infrastructure with technical institutions providing automobile engineering courses across the state. India's premier automotive R&D, testing and certification organisation, Automotive Research Association of India (ARAI) is present in Pune. India’s first Auto Cluster Development and Research Institute are in the state.

 

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Policy aims to promote integrated, phased, enduring and self-sustained growth of the Indian automotive industry. Special policies for Auto industry make it a lucrative investment sector.

·        Exalt the sector as a lever of industrial growth and employment and to achieve a high degree of value addition in the country; Promote a globally competitive automotive industry and emerge as a global source for auto components

·        Establish an international hub for manufacturing small, affordable passenger cars and a key centre for manufacturing Tractors and Two-wheelers in the world. Ensure a balanced transition to open trade at a minimal risk to the Indian economy and local industry

·        Conduce incessant modernization of the industry and facilitate indigenous design, research and development

·        Assist development of vehicles propelled by alternate energy sources;

·        Automatic approval for foreign equity investment of up to 100 per cent for manufacturing of auto components.

·        Setting up of a technology modernization fund, with special emphasis on SMEs and encouragement to establish development centres for SMEs.

·        Increasing exports and related infrastructure and streamlining training/research institutions around auto hubs.

·        Setting up of automotive training institutes and auto design centres, special auto parks and auto component virtual SEZs

·        To enhance and upgrade the testing and validation infrastructure and establish centres of excellence for automotive R&D.

·        Lowering of excise duty on small cars, increasing budgetary allocation for R&D activities and lowering duty regime in general.

·        Weighted increase in the in-house R&D expenditure from 150% to 200% and from 120% to 175% on outsourced R&D expenditure.

Chemical Sector: Project Opportunities in Maharashtra

 

PROFILE:

Chemical industry is one of the oldest industries in India. It not only plays a crucial role in meeting the daily needs of the common man, but also contributes significantly towards industrial and economic growth of the nation. The industry, including petro-chemicals, and alcohol-based chemicals, has grown at a pace outperforming the overall growth of the industry. India’s chemical industry contributes close to 3% to country’s GDP (2009). India is expected to grow at more than 11% till 2011 at almost double growth rate of the global industry. The chemical industry accounts for about 17.6% of the output of the manufacturing sector and around 11% in total exports of the country. The industry registered a growth of 16% from FY 2005 to 2010 In terms of volume, India is 12th largest in the world and 2nd largest in the developing world after China, Maharashtra has strong presence in chemical, petrochemicals, oil and gas sector. Maharashtra contributes 27.4% of total chemicals, petrochemicals and oil and gas output and around 15% of the total production of basic petrochemical products in India. Mumbai, Nagothane, Rabale & Patalganga are major petrochemical hubs while Thane, Mumbai, Pune and Wardha are chemical hubs.

 

RESOURCES:

Maharashtra has a well developed chemical and petrochemicals sector that has been doing extremely well on the economic front. The chemical industry in Maharashtra is among the main industries which has an important contribution to the economy of the state. There are many categories of the chemical industries in Maharashtra such as agrochemicals, dye & pigments, inorganic chemicals, petrochemicals, polymers, textile chemicals, pharmaceuticals etc. Chemical sector has been traditionally strong in Maharashtra with specific strength in Raw materials, Building Block production and Value Addition & Processing with clusters located in the Mumbai, Thane, Pune belt. Maharashtra has a strong skilled labour base supporting the chemical industry. The state offers a strong educational infrastructure with technical institutions providing Chemical engineering courses across the state. There is a strong resource pool and backward linkages with the well-developed chemicals and petrochemicals sector serves as an added advantage. All major domestic and number of global chemicals & petrochemicals players have a presence in the state. It contributes 27.4 per cent of the country's chemicals, petrochemicals and oil & gas output. The state also accounts for 18.2 per cent of the country's employment in the sector. The chemical sector in the country is expected to grow at 15 per cent per annum till 2010 and thus, presents ample opportunities for the state. Opportunities would primarily exist in the areas of polymers & plastics, fertilisers and synthetic yarns. Some of the names are Hindustan Petroleum, Bharat Petroleum, Reliance Industries, and Indo-Rama Synthetics. Maharashtra has a strong presence in the chemicals, petrochemicals, and oil and gas sector.

 

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

·        Licensing requirements have been removed, except for hazardous chemicals and a few special drugs.

·        Entrepreneurs are allowed to set up chemicals industries following the Industrial Entrepreneurs Memorandum (IEM) route.

·        Under the automatic route, 100% FDI is allowed for all chemicals except hazardous chemicals.

·        In the Union Budget 2009-10, the Department of Chemicals and Petrochemicals was granted an outlay of USD 5.12 Billion

·        To mitigate the impact of anti dumping, Government has imposed 20% safeguard on soda ash

·        The peak rate of customs duty on most chemicals is 7.5%.

·        Plans are underway to set up port-based chemicals parks in SEZs to encourage clustering, provide infrastructure and enable tax concessions.

·        16% excise duty on almost all chemicals

·        Downstream SEZs have been planned to use the output of chemicals parks

 

 

Food and Agro Sector: Project Opportunities in Maharashtra

 

PROFILE:

India is one of the world’s largest producers as well as consumers of food and food products Maharashtra is a bio-diverse state with 9 agro climatic zones and varying soil types, suitable for agricultural development. The export from Maharashtra for fresh vegetables and fruits accounts for 30% and for processed food products is almost 50%. Mumbai port (MPT) and Jawaharlal Nehru Port (JNPT) are major ports used for exporting processed food products. The state has a strong skill base with a total of 73 institutions with an intake capacity of 5,895 students including 4 Agriculture Universities and 5 national level research organizations. Maharashtra has 8 Agricultural Export Zones (AEZ).

RESOURCES:

Reaching top most position in the country Maharashtra is India’s leading agriculture state.  The state has achieved many innovative agro-industrial ventures, the sugar co-operative and cooperatives for cultivating and marketing, including exports of grapes, mangoes, strawberries etc. Wide availability of varied horticultural produce due to varied range of climate & soil conditions offers tremendous scope to flourish state’s processing industry to increase the processing & value addition from present 1.5% to reach up to 35% of total produce.  Bio-diverse state with 9 agro climatic zones and varying soil types is suitable for agricultural development. Maharashtra is the major horticulture state with more than 22.04 lakh hectares area under horticulture and 4.48 lakh hectare area under vegetables. Alphonso Mangoes accounts for 90% of India’s export in mangoes. It leads sugar industry with 201 sugar factories. The export from Maharashtra for fresh vegetables and fruits accounts for 30% and for processed food products is almost 50%. Maharashtra has the highest gross value addition to food products in the country 16.18%. Maharashtra has eight Agri Export Zones spread across the state for Grapes and Grape Wine, Mangoes, Kesar Mango, Flowers, Onion, Pomegranate, Banana and Oranges. It also has additional five crop cluster for Cashew, Sapota, Sweet Orange, Fig and Custard Apple.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Maharashtra Government initiatives are very unique to make agriculture, horticulture, Agri business, Food Processing industry highly competitive and successful in the country.

·         Reimbursement of 50% of the net VAT paid, instead of 25%;

·         5% interest subsidy on term loans for fixed capital investment for 5 years;

·         In the case of products attracting zero VAT, incentives against the amount of VAT retained and not refunded on input purchases.

·         Eligibility criteria (additional investment of 25% subject to a minimum of INR 1 crore) for providing incentives in the case of expansions under PSI 2007

·         The National Horticulture Mission (NHM) provides 50% of the capital cost with a cap of Rs. 3 lakh per unit for basic infrastructure.

 

 

 

 

 

Textile Sector: Project Opportunities in Maharashtra

 

PROFILE:

The textile industry occupies a leading position in the hierarchy of the Indian manufacturing industry. It has witnessed several new directions in the era of liberalization. While textile exports are increasing and India has become the largest exporter in world trade in cotton yarn and is an important player of readymade garments, country’s international textile trade constitutes a mere 3% of the total world textile trade The textile industry is one of the most important pillars of the Indian economy. It contributes about 4% to the GDP, and 17% to the country’s export earnings. It provides direct employment to over 35 million people. Indian textile industry is estimated to be at USD 51.4 billion. The industry accounts for 4% of the country’s GDP and 14% of its industrial production. Maharashtra contributes to about 10.4% to India’s textiles and apparels output. Maharashtra has the largest area under cultivation for cotton (33.4%). The State has witnessed 122 major textile projects with an investment of USD 224 Million.  There exists largest number of the sectors 100% export oriented units, with a count of 560 are based in Maharashtra.

 

RESOURCES:

Maharashtra contributes to about 10.4% to India’s textiles and apparels output. Cotton is available in bulk in Maharashtra which is one of the key factors that have enabled the state to establish a competitive edge. Vidarbha region has a predominant cotton production, while western region is famous for spinning mills. The major clusters of Maharashtra for the industry are Kolhapur, Mumbai, Nagpur, Nashik, Pune, Sangli, Satara, Sholapur and Thane. The State has witnessed 122 major textile projects with an investment of USD 224 Million.  There are largest numbers of the sectors 100% export oriented units, with a count of 560 are based in Maharashtra. Maharashtra has abundant raw material availability, cost effective labour pool, growing domestic market & presence across value chain.

 

 

 

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

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 recently announced the new National Textile Policy (NTP), with the objective of facilitating the industry to attain and sustain a pre-eminent global standing in the manufacture and export of clothing.

·         Suitable incentive either in capital or in the form of Interest subsidy shall be provided to the Textile units including spinning and ginning pressing units to promote employment.

·         Credit based capital subsidy or suitable interest subsidy on capital investment and working capital shall be provided to the upcoming Textile units including spinning and ginning units to make them self reliance.

·         Providing Technological Upgradation support to the Textile sector under Technological upgradation Fund (TUF) scheme.

·         Setting up of Textile Parks preferably in Vidarbha, Marathwada and Khandesh Region.

·         Rationalize debt equity ratio with special consideration in Marathwada, Vidarbha and Khandesh region.

·         Development of Infrastructure facilities with integration from fibre to garment manufacturing.

·         Pilot projects for power looms in Malegaon and Bhiwandi, Nanded and Nagpur.

 

Small-Scale Industries: Project Opportunities in Maharashtra

 

PROFILE:

Small Scale Industries may sound small but actually plays a very important part in the overall growth of an economy. Small Scale Industries can be characterized by the unique feature of labour intensiveness. The small scale industries sector plays a vital role in the growth of the country. It contributes almost 40% of the gross industrial value added in the Indian economy. It has been estimated that a million Rs. of investment in fixed assets in the small scale sector produces 4.62 million worth of goods or services with an approximate value addition of ten percentage points. The small-scale sector has grown rapidly over the years. The growth rates during the various plan periods have been very impressive.

 

 

 

RESOURCES:

The Maharashtra Small Scale Industries Development Corporation Ltd., popularly known as MSSIDC, was established with a view to giving a new orientation and strength to the development of Small Scale Industries in the State of Maharashtra. The main objective of MSSIDC is to aid, counsel, assist, finance, protect and promote the interests of Small Industries. The Corporation renders assistance to approximately 30000 SSI units in the State. MSSIDC plays a vital role in revival, development and growth of traditional handicrafts of Maharashtra by responding to the diversified need s of rural artisans and marketing their products in India as well as abroad. Over the years, MSSIDC has grown to become India's leading Small Scale Industries Development Corporation, continuously responding to the expanding and diversified needs of Small Scale Industries, Village and Cottage Industries, providing support services like Training and Entrepreneurship Development Programme.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

The Policy for Small Enterprises aims to create a congenial atmosphere conducive to the healthy growth of the Small Scale Sector in the State. The broad policy objectives are enumerated below:

·         To achieve an annual growth rate of 15%.

·         To assist the small scale industries in the State to become competitive, domestically as well as internationally.

·         To increase employment generation - particularly by promoting the labour intensive segments.

·         To improve the export performance of the SSI sector by providing adequate support services.

·         To create a more congenial and hassle-free environment for the functioning of the SSI sector

·         To help the SSI sector acquire new technologies and skills so as to compete effectively in the market place.

·         To promote appropriate linkages between the large and small scale sectors in the interest of harmonious industrial development.

·         To strive to promote an appropriate institutional mechanism to revive sick industries

·         To encourage SSI units to grow vertically and graduate, in the course of time, from small scale to medium and large scale unit.

 

 

 

Information Technology Industry: Project Opportunities in Maharashtra

PROFILE:

Information Technology (IT) industry in India is one of the fastest growing industries. Indian IT industry has built up valuable brand equity for itself in the global markets. The Information technology industry in India has gained a brand identity as a knowledge economy due to its IT and ITES sector. The IT–ITES industry has two major components: IT Services and business process outsourcing (BPO). The growth in the service sector in India has been led by the IT–ITES sector, contributing substantially to increase in GDP, employment, and exports. The sector has increased its contribution to India's GDP from 6.1% in 2009-10 to 6.4% in 2010-11. India is a preferred destination for companies looking to offshore their IT and back-office functions. It also retains its low-cost advantage and is a financially attractive location when viewed in combination with the business environment it offers and the availability of skilled people.

RESOURCES:

Considering Maharashtra’s strengths in terms of human resources, connectivity and infrastructure, and the special significance of Information Technology (IT) for generating employment, increasing efficiency and improving the quality of life, the State Government announced its first IT Policy in 1998. It was followed by the IT and IT Enabled Services (ITES) Policy in 2003 which provided comprehensive support for the further development of this sector in Maharashtra. Information technology (IT) sector in tier two cities like Nagpur, Aurangabad and Nashik are any indication, Maharashtra is all set to emerge as the next IT hub, after Bangalore and Hyderabad. So far, the growth of IT industry in the state has been concentrated in the Pune-Mumbai stretch. However, with the new focus in place, tier two cities are expected to mushroom as key IT centres.

 

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Government of Maharashtra has been supporting development of industry and business through a series of far-reaching policy initiatives. The Information Technology industry has been an important thrust area and has been receiving government support. During the last five years, the Government focussed on HRD, IT related infrastructure, fiscal incentives to IT units, IT in Governance and Institutional Framework for the IT sector.  These initiatives have enabled the IT industry in the State to establish an initial lead and a firm foundation for a quantum leap has been laid. Exports of software and ITES from the State presently account for about 20% share of the country’s exports.  These exports have registered an annual growth of more than 30% during the last four years. The whole State has been connected through an Optical Fibre Cable Network and a state wide network of competent training institutions has been established for building a pool of world-class IT professionals for providing strength and support to the IT industry in the State.

 

Biotechnology industry: Project Opportunities in Maharashtra

 

PROFILE:

Biotechnology deals with living systems, including plants, animals and microbes. Biotechnology derives its strength by harnessing biological processes that sustain life. It incorporates any technique, which uses living organisms, parts of organisms and enzymes, proteins, etc., which are either naturally occurring or are derived from such living systems. Such techniques can be used to make or modify the products, improve plant or animal productivity or develop microorganisms for special use. Emerging Biotechnology uses recombinant DNA, cell fusion, embryo manipulation, etc. Biotechnology has the potential to transform the lives of the people in the State by impacting hugely on agriculture, animal husbandry, health, environmental protection, material transformation, etc. Further, Maharashtra has the potential to become a leader in Biotechnology, not only in the country but also in the entire world.

RESOURCES:

The State has an excellent intellectual infrastructure. Through nearly 1000 institutions, it produces around 163,000 trained technical personnel each year. The State has already set up specialised parks for different sections including IT. The bio-industrial enterprises cannot sustain themselves unless they are backed up by a highly trained and skilled human resource. Some of the best Centres of excellence in India that are present in Maharashtra do precisely that. These include the Bhabha Atomic Research Centre, Indian Institute of Technology, Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, University Department of Chemical Technology, and the Cancer Research Institute, all at Mumbai. The Animal Diseases Investigations Laboratory, Pune involved in diagnosis and research of animal diseases, especially in four States of the Western region of the country, has been recognised as reference laboratory by Government of India. New forward looking initiatives in providing specialized education in Biotechnology have already begun to emerge. A number of defence research establishments in the State have been engaged in conducting cutting edge research in Biomedicals, Bioinformatics and Biotechnology.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Maharashtra government is trying to develop biotech industry in the state in order to help to develop affordable and more cost effective drugs and devices to counter diseases common to India and to tropical and sub-tropical areas to reduce the disease burden. To lead the biotechnology industry in the State to a growth path from where it can become globally competitive, the following steps would be taken:

• Providing the appropriate policy framework which will smoothen its path;

• Providing adequate infrastructure, especially in the form of Biotechnology Parks

• Providing an appropriate package of incentives

• Developing a world-class higher education and research base to serve the needs of a growing Biotechnology industry and for creating high quality employment in the State

• Creating supporting institutions for the Biotechnology industry for  the development of human resource as well as for the applications of Biotechnology

• Simplifying the application of labour and other laws and procedures to accelerate the development and growth of the biotechnology industry

• Facilitating new ventures and innovations

 

Waste management: Project Opportunities in Maharashtra

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:

There are 250 urban local bodies (ULBs) in Maharashtra which comprises 23 Municipal Corporations, 220 Municipal Councils, 3 Cantonment Boards and 4 Nagar Pachayats. Per capita MSW generation in various towns of the state ranges 100 to 600 gram per day.  For class I cities in Maharashtra, the waste generation rates are in the range of 14 to 63 kg per capita per day, which includes Mumbai having the highest range of 0.63 kg per capita per day (pcpd). The average waste generation rate for the state is estimated as 35 kg pcpd.  As per the projection, the waste quantities are estimated to increase from 6.18 million tons per year in the year 2004 to 8.05 million tons per year in 2011 and 11.77 million tons per year in 2021. In total over 21632.3 tons per day (TPD) of MSW is generated of which around 50% is generated in Mumbai (8500 TPD), Thane (680 TPD), Pune (1740 TPD) and Kalyan (1050 TPD). Compare to other Metropolitan cities in India, MSW generation is highest in Mumbai.  Available data indicates that Waste generated in Maharashtra contains about 55% of Non-biodegradable and 45% biodegradable components. 

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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Metal Cutting Wheels (TMT Bar Cutting)

A cut off wheel, also known as a cutoff wheel or cutting disc, is an arbor-mounted tool that may be used with angle grinders or stationary cutoff saws. Cut off wheels have an abrasive-coated material that is used for grinding a range of materials. Wheels typically provide a fast cutting action, long life, and tend to be cost-effective. The two main types of resinoid-bonded abrasive cutting wheels are Type 1, which are flat, and Type 27, which have a raised hub. The abrasive material used in the wheel is one influencer on cut rate and consumable life. The most common size for these cutting wheels is 4-1/2 inches in diameter, however they can range from 2 to 16 inches in diameter with a thickness range from 0.045 in to 0.125 in. Type 1 discs are flat, and type 27 discs have a raised hub. These wheels are strong, but not immune to breaking, if a cutting wheel breaks while in use, fragments could injure the operator or a nearby co-workers. To avoid breaking cutting discs, never exceed the maximum speed (RPM) specified on the disc, and do not overload the disc by cutting with excess force or jamming the wheel into your workpiece. Abrasive Wheels Market by Product (Bonded Wheels and Super Abrasive Wheels) and by Material Type (Aluminum Oxide, Zirconia Alumina, Silicon Carbide, and Ceramic Aluminum Oxide): The global abrasive wheels market was approximately USD 10.9 billion in 2018 and is expected to generate around USD 17.39 billion by 2026, at a CAGR of around 6.01% between 2019 and 2026. The demand within the global market for grinding discs has been rising on account of standardization of industrial procedures in automotive, iron and steel, and constructions industries. A grinding disc, also known as grinding wheel, is used in several abrasive machine operations and in abrasive cutting. Grinding machines are used across a range of industries, and the indispensability of grinding discs in these machines is expected to propel demand within the global market. The proven relevance of these discs across multiple industries has helped in earned the trust of the investors and stakeholders in the market. Few Indian major players are as under: • Anant Cutting Edge Pvt. Ltd. • Sak Abrasive Ltd. • Sterling Abrasives Ltd. • Tyrolit Sak Ltd. • Wendt (India) Ltd.
Plant capacity: Metal Cutting Wheels 8" Size (per packs 5 Pcs.): 5120 Packs per dayPlant & machinery: 143 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 323 Lakh
Return: 28.00%Break even: 55.00%
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Maize and It’s By Products (Maize Starch, Sorbitol, Liquid Glucose, Dextrose Monohydrate, Dextrose Anhydrous, Gluten and Maltodextrin)

Maize also known as corn is a cereal grain. Maize has become a staple food in many parts of the world, with total production surpassing that of wheat or rice. However, not all of this maize is consumed directly by humans. Some of the maize production is used for corn ethanol, animal feed and other maize products, such as corn starch and corn syrup. Maize is one of the most versatile emerging crop shaving wider adaptability under varied agro-climatic conditions. Globally, maize is known as queen of cereals because it has the highest genetic yield potential among the cereals. Maize is one of the staple foods in India. The annual maize production in India is around 21 million tonne with the highest maize cultivation in Karnataka, Andhra Pradesh and Rajasthan. India is one of the largest cultivators of maize in the world, and it is a crop suitable for all the growing seasons in nearly every agro-climatic zone within the country’s borders. India has seen a dramatic increase in maize cultivation over the past few years, which explains it’s pre-eminence as a starch source among processors. Maize is cultivated on nearly 178 million Ha globally in about 160 countries and contributes ~50% (1,170 million MT) to the global grain production. In India, maize constitutes ~9% of the total volume of cereals produced and is the third most important food grain after rice (~42%) and wheat (~38%). Maize is important to India as 15 million Indian farmers are engaged in Maize cultivation. Having realised the potential of Maize in generating better income to farmers while providing gainful employment, Maize qualifies as a potential crop for doubling farmer’s income. There is a tremendous potential of growth of the Maize value chain in the country. This is mainly because the area under kharif maize (2016-17) saw a jump to 84.26 lakh ha. There is a bearish trend in the global maize market due to over production in key maize growing countries led by US. Given the global scenario which hints a surplus production this year and assuming the normal kharif maize area, the Agricultural Market Intelligence Centre projected the prices of maize at kharif harvest period of 2017-18. Few Indian major players are as under: • Aksharchem (India) Ltd. • Amaravati Agro Ltd. • Cargill India Pvt. Ltd. • Devi Corn Products Ltd. • Gayatri Bioorganics Ltd. • Gujarat Ambuja Exports Ltd. • Gulshan Polyols Ltd.
Plant capacity: Maize Starch: 50 MT per day Sorbitol: 8.5 MT per day Liquid Glucose: 8.5 MT per day Dextrose Monohydrate: 8.5 MT per day Dextrose Anhydrous: 4.2 MT per day Gluten: 8 MT per day Maltodextrin: 4.28 MT per day Germ: 9.5 MT per day FiberPlant & machinery: 4670 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 6631 Lakh
Return: 26.00%Break even: 44.00%
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Stable Bleaching Powder

Bleaching process are those which remove color from natural or artificial products. In early times bleaching was done by mechanical means and bleached goods were available only to rich. Today the bleaching to textile, paper and other materials constructed from natural fibers is done largely by the chemical agents and bleached articles are available to all. Bleaching powder is used to whiting or removing the natural color of textile fibers, yarns, wood pulp, paper and other products by chemical reaction and also is an additive in the scouring powder preparation as germicide. Its storage life is short, especially in warm climates. Because of the unstability of bleaching powder at higher temperatures, a more stable bleaching compound was sought. Bleaching powder stirred into water, soda ash is added, the sludge is allowed to settle and the clear solution of sodium hypochlorite is used as a source of bleach. As liquid chlorine became more easily available many laundries prepared their own sodium hypochlorite solution a practice that persisted. There is demand of bleaching powder increase by 5-7% per annum. Now bleaching powder used largely in the water pollution controlling agent. The commercial laundry industry developed at the turn of the century and has continued to grow rapidly. The progress was showing ups and downs. Few Indian major players are as under: • Aditya Birla Chemicals (India) Ltd. • B A S P Chemical Products Ltd. • Chemicals & Plastics India Ltd. • Durgapur Chemicals Ltd. • Grasim Industries Ltd. • Hindusthan Heavy Chemicals Ltd.
Plant capacity: 12 MT per dayPlant & machinery: 282 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 509 Lakh
Return: 25.00%Break even: 54.00%
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Calcium Silicate Insulation Board

Calcium silicate is the chemical compound Ca2SiO4, also known as calcium or the silicate and sometimes formulated 2CaO.SiO2. It is one of a group of compounds obtained by reacting calcium oxide and silica in various ratios e.g. 3CaO.SiO2, Ca3SiO5,2CaO.SiO2, Ca2.SiO4; 3CaO2.SiO2, Ca3Si2O7 and CaO.SiO2, CaSiO3. Calcium silicate is a white free-flowing powder derived from limestone and diatomaceous earth. It has a low bulk density and high physical water absorption. Calcium silicate board is an asbestos-free thermal insulation product that can withstand continuous high operating temperatures. It is a lightweight, low thermal conductive, high strength, easy to install, reliable and durable product. Industrial grade piping and equipment insulation is often fabricated from calcium silicate. It is a white free-flowing powder obtained by reacting calcium oxide and silica. Calcium Silicate Board is manufactured from a mixture of portland cement, fine silica, special cellulose fibers and selected fillers to impart durability, toughness, fire and moisture resistance. Active calcium silicate market size from fire protection applications should generate over USD 135 million in sales through to 2024. It is used in blast furnace, building walls, oil refinery, and electric arc furnace in blocks and boards forms. Growing high temperature insulation application scope in steel, glass and petrochemical industries should boost product demand. Ceramic applications of active calcium silicate market may witness gains at over 3.5%, with tiles, false ceilings, plaster of Paris, and roof manufacturing being key uses. Frequent and widespread use plaster of Paris and false ceiling in construction projects will stimulate product penetration. Global Active Calcium Silicate Market generated over USD 100 million for 2015, with consumption slated to exceed 119 kilo tons by 2024. U.S. active calcium silicate market size, by application, 2013-2024 (USD Million) Positive indicator in construction spending along with increasing acoustic insulation and passive fire protection (PFP) demand across construction & residential projects should drive active calcium silicate market size growth.
Plant capacity: 1,000,000 Sq.Mtrs. per annumPlant & machinery: 445 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 1215 Lakh
Return: 27.00%Break even: 60.00%
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Potato Flakes

The power of potato is known for sustaining millions of lives by providing food and nutrition during distress times. Its high production potential per unit area, high nutritional value and great taste makes potato one of the most important food crops in the world. Classified as a vegetable, potatoes help contribute to the minimum goal of eating five servings of fruits and vegetables per day. Dehydrated potato flakes are made by pressing cooked mashed potatoes onto a drum drier, which forms a sheet that can be broken up and ground to the required density. Potato flakes can be used anywhere, where one would use mashed potatoes. Potato flakes have kept the original flavor of potatoes as much as possible. 70%-80% of lasting leisure small foods and approximately 30% of convenient foods are potato products, this shows that consumers prefer for the potato flavor. Only by aging some water, the potato flakes can be returned to the water potato mash which are comparable with the fresh potato mash whether it’s outward appearance or taste. At present, good quality flakes at affordable prices are not available in the country. Therefore, only the manufacturers of premium products have been in a position to use this product. Further, as flakes are generally imported in container loads, only bulk users can afford keep stocks and the agents importing the products have never tried to reach to the small end users. The consumption of potato flakes in India can increase manifold, once a good quality product, at an economical price is available. The potato flakes are also used as a replacement for various flour such corn flour, wheat flour etc. In a country such as India, potato flakes are used for various Indian delicacies like aloobonda, fillings for samosa, dosa, aloobhujia, alooparatha, etc. Potato flakes are the most important form of dehydrated potato products, which also include potato granules, pellets, powder, shredded and sliced potato. Dehydrated potato flakes are made by pressing cooked mashed potatoes onto a drum drier, which forms a sheet that can be broken up and ground to the required density. Few Indian major players are as under: • Asha Ram & Sons Pvt. Ltd. • Aurofood Pvt. Ltd. • Balaji Wafers Pvt. Ltd. • Basukinath Food Processors Ltd. • Indian Food Fermentations Ltd. • Iscon Balaji Foods Pvt. Ltd.
Plant capacity: 10 MT per dayPlant & machinery: 1653 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 2093 Lakh
Return: 27.00%Break even: 40.00%
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Khandsari Sugar

Sugar has served mankind as a source of energy and as a sweeting agent the down of civilization. Sugar cane (Saccharum officinarum) and sugar beet (Betu vulgaris) are the two principal sources of the world's supply of sugar. Sugar cane is grown in tropical and sub-tropical countries, while beetroot is sugar from sugar cane originated in India, and from here, it spread eastwards to Malaya and China and westwards to Persia and beyond. The sugar industry has steadily grown and has become the backbone of the agricultural and rural economy in India. Today, sugar is the second largest agro processing industry, next to the textile industry. India is one of the largest producers of sugar in the world, with a production of over 25 million tones. Khandsari is a kind of raw cane sugar manufactured in India since ancient times. After the advance of the modern vacuum pan sugar industry in the country, the production of khandsari has been on the decline. Khandsari sugar, except for small quantities exported, is consumed wholly in the country itself. Khandsari sugar industry about 4% of the cane raised in India. The Khandsari sugar production, which was originally confined to the State of Uttar-Pradesh only, is now spread all over the country. It occupies an important place in the country's sugar economy. The sugar industry produces around 300-350 million tonnes (Mt) cane, 20-22 Mt white sugar and 6-8 Mt jiggery and khandsari to fulfill the domestic consumption of sweeteners. The industry is able to export around 1300 MW of power to the grid. Sugar industry is also involve to make avail of sugar complexes by manufacturing sugar, bio-electricity, bio-ethanol, bio-manure and chemical. These contribute about 1 per cent to National GDP. Sugar industries in India remains regulated and are a source of livelihood for 50 million farmers and their families. Industry body Indian Sugar Mills Association has pegged India's 2019-20 sugar production estimate 282 lakh tonnes, down by 19.6% over 2018-19 mainly due to decline in area under cane in Maharashtra and Karnataka. Few Indian major players are as under: • Aakriti Sugar Mills Pvt. Ltd. • Anamika Sugar Mills Pvt. Ltd. • Athani Sugars Ltd. • Bhimashankar Sugar Mills Ltd. • Bilagi Sugar Mill Ltd. • Dhampur Sugar Mills Ltd. • Dhampure Specialty Sugars Ltd.
Plant capacity: Khandisari Sugar: 50 MT per day Molasses By Product: 14 MT per dayPlant & machinery: 4500 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 5545 Lakh
Return: 27.00%Break even: 38.00%
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Denatured Ethanol

Denatured alcohol is used as a solvent and as fuel for alcohol burners and camping stoves. Because of the diversity of industrial uses for denatured alcohol, hundreds of additives and denaturing methods have been used. Denatured alcohol, also called methylated spirit (in Australia, New Zealand, South Africa and the United Kingdom) or denatured rectified spirit, is ethanol that has additives to make it poisonous, bad-tasting, foul-smelling, or nauseating to discourage recreational consumption. In the United States, mixtures sold as denatured alcohol often have much greater percentages of methanol, and can be less than 50% ethanol. Denaturing alcohol does not chemically alter the ethanol molecule. Rather, the ethanol is mixed with other chemicals to form a foul-tasting, often toxic, solution. For many of these solutions, there is no practical way to separate the components. Global Denatured Alcohol market size will increase to 117200 Million US$ by 2025, from 69900 Million US$ in 2017, at a CAGR of 6.7% during the forecast period. In this study, 2017 has been considered as the base year and 2018 to 2025. As large demand of high-end products at home and abroad, growing number of enterprises enter the business of denatured alcohol production. But the gross margin of denatured alcohol production is relatively low because of the industry features. Alcohol used in industries is denatured alcohol which is usually ethyl alcohol (C2H5OH). This denatured alcohol is of two types: type a (completely denatured alcohol) and type b (special denatured alcohol). Type b ethyl alcohol is very common for industrial uses. Further, industrial alcohol or denatured alcohol is made by similar processes as for food-grade alcohol.
Plant capacity: Denatured Ethanol with Methyl Alcohol: 10,000 KL per annumPlant & machinery: 841 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 1841 Lakh
Return: 26.00%Break even: 60.00%
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Microbrewery

Although the term "microbrewery" was originally used in relation to the size of breweries, it gradually came to reflect an alternative attitude and approach to brewing flexibility, adaptability, experimentation and customer service. The term and trend spread to the US in the 1980s and was eventually used as a designation of breweries that produce fewer than 15,000 U.S. beer barrels (1,800,000 liters; 460,000 U.S. gallons) annually. A microbrewery or craft brewery is a brewery that produces small amounts of beer (or sometimes root beer), typically much smaller than large-scale corporate breweries, and is independently owned. Such breweries are generally characterized by their emphasis on quality, flavour and brewing technique. Beer is globally the third most popular drink after water and tea. Growing at a CAGR of 2.4%, it is projected that the global beer market will reach approximately USD 636 billion by 2020. The Indian beer market is expected to grow and cross 430 billion by the end of 2017, as per the research of All India Brewers’ Association (AIBA). Tapping brewed beer market at cost-effective rates, a variety of innovative startups have aplenty of ideas for diverse flavors, events and apps that could faciliate customers to indulge. The market for microbreweries is still developing. Today, only 4-5 states have established microbreweries that are essentially resto-bars where one can consume fresh-off-the-tap beer that has been brewed in-house. These microbreweries produce between 5,000 and 50,000 litres of beer, a day. Few Indian major players are as under: • Anheuser Busch Inbev India Ltd. • Appollo Distilleries & Breweries Pvt. Ltd. • Arbor Brewing Co. (India) Pvt. Ltd. • Arlem Breweries Ltd. • Arthos Breweries Ltd. • Aurangabad Breweries Ltd. • Castle Breweries Ltd.
Plant capacity: Microbrewery (650 ml Size Bottle): 1538 Nos. per dayPlant & machinery: 171 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 397 Lakh
Return: 13.00%Break even: 60.00%
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Craft Beer

"Craft brewing" is a more encompassing term for developments in the industry succeeding the microbrewing movement of the late 20th century. The definition is not entirely consistent but typically applies to relatively small, independently-owned commercial breweries that employ traditional brewing methods and emphasize flavor and quality. Their craft beer, originally made in small batches for consumption at brewpubs, will be initially launched at retail stores in markets such as Goa, Bengaluru, Pune and Gurugram. So far, India has seen just a few craft beer brands such as Bira, White Owl and Simba, sold off shelves despite nearly 170 microbreweries that opened over the past decade. India’s craft beer industry accounts for 2-3% of the country’s beer market which is largely skewed towards the stronger version. The surge of interest in craft beer has been driven by millennials, many particularly interested in this form of beer that is more authentic, premium and has a complex flavour compared to regular lager sold by MNCs. “Brewpubs make good experience centres that help scale a brand. The beer market is rapidly expanding and is expected to reach $9billion in 2018. It is the third largest market in the Indian alcoholic beverages industry. The size of the beer market has virtually doubled every five-and-a-half years. Beer market has been segmented into strong beer and mild beer on the basis of their alcohol content. Beer is globally the third most popular drink after water and tea. Growing at a CAGR of 2.4%, it is projected that the global beer market will reach approximately USD 636 billion by 2020. Few Indian major players are as under: • Anheuser Busch Inbev India Ltd. • Appollo Distilleries & Breweries Pvt. Ltd. • Arlem Breweries Ltd. • Arthos Breweries Ltd. • Associated Breweries & Distilleries Ltd. • Aurangabad Breweries Ltd.
Plant capacity: Craft Beer (Cans & Bottles 650 ml Size): 15384 Nos. per dayPlant & machinery: 1273 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 2052 Lakh
Return: 26.00%Break even: 43.00%
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Chocolate

Chocolate is a key ingredient in many foods such as milk shakes, candy bars, cookies and cereals. It is ranked as one of the most favourite flavours in North America and Europe. Despite its popularity, most people do not know the unique origins of this popular treat. Chocolate is a product that requires complex procedures to produce. The chocolate and confectionery products industry has traditionally been subject to significant fluctuations in demand. Chocolate products tend to be seasonal in nature, with demand increasing sharply during the holidays. Consumers of all age groups prefer chocolate and confectionery products because of their attractive appearance and colour. Chocolate, candy and gum are some of people’s best-loved treats. These sweets have been enjoyed around the world for thousands of years. Early man developed a taste for sweets by digging honey from beehives. The chocolates market in India is estimated at around 45,000 tonnes valued at approximately Rs. 15.0 bn. The counter market is estimated at about Rs. 5 to 7 bn and the rest is made up of chocolate bars. Chocolates make up less than a fourth of the sweet-tooth products including sugar-boiled confectionery, mints and chewing gums. Sugar confectionery is by far the largest segment. As chocolates remain an impulsive buy to the extent of 75%, the Indian chocolate market is estimated today at nearly Rs. 200 bn over (USD 4.40 bn) and is growing at 20%. The global market is estimated at USD 80 bn. So far, mainly an urban-oriented product, the rural segments is unfolding a huge potential having already provided a 35% share of the market. Few Indian major players are as under: • Barista Coffee Co. Ltd. • Cocoa Products & Beverages Ltd. • Dukes Consumer Care Ltd. • Gandour India Food Processing Pvt. Ltd. • Global Consumer Products Pvt. Ltd. • Inbisco India Pvt. Ltd. • Lotte India Corpn. Ltd.
Plant capacity: Chocolate: 4000 Kgs. per day Toffee: 1200 Kgs. per day Candy: 1200 Kgs. per dayPlant & machinery: 273 Lakh
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 600 Lakh
Return: 28.00%Break even: 56.00%
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  • One Lac / Lakh / Lakhs is equivalent to one hundred thousand (100,000)
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  • T.C.I is Total Capital Investment
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