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Indian Agriculture 2018, Different Views And Root Cause INDIAN AGRICULTURE 2018, DIFFERENT VIEWS AND ROOT CAUSE

Indian agrarian economy has witnessed so many twists and turns during the previous year. Farmer’s protest and a poor position in global hunger index had grabbed the attention of everyone in the nation. It is an effort to understand different views and one should try to find the root cause of entire agrarian distress.

As many as 78 per cent of the world’s poor rely on agriculture for food and livelihoods. Women, who comprise 43 per cent of the developing country workforce in agriculture, are key to agricultural development and economic growth. However, they lack access to critical resources. Globally, more than 800 million people remain acutely or chronically undernourished. Two billion people suffer from micronutrient deficiencies, and another two billion are overweight or obese. Yield increases of staple crops have flat lined, and with the population projected to reach 10 billion by 2050, one billion or more may face starvation. Global hunger index has reflected an image of India, which made all the successive ruling regimes as the axis of evil. This actually is a global phenomenon.

Former world bank economist & the current MS Swaminathan award winner Uma Lele shows her concern when she says, Agriculture contributed 17.4 per cent of GDP but provided 47.3 per cent of employment in 2015-16, she continues with her discomfort with the way Indian elite or policymakers seem not to accept that we are malnourished. According to Lele, ’there is massive poverty and undernourishment in rural areas'. As the second largest country, it is no wonder that India contains the world’s largest number of hungry, euphemistically called undernourished.

It is the issue when PM eyes for doubling farmers’ income by 2022 and ministry of food processing is working for a better cold chain facility. India has around 30 per cent of the population for poor people (below poverty lines). It is also identified by OECD outlook that India produces sufficient to feed a part of the world population, along with China and other developing Asian agrarian economies. Challenge is getting hard every day with rising population and feeding a huge population requires complex policy frameworks across the globe, says Consultative Group on International Agricultural Research (CGIAR). It says "Sound policies, robust institutions, and well-functioning markets complement new discoveries of agricultural science to create dynamic and resilient food systems. The combination of strong agricultural science and good policy is especially important in poor rural areas, where many people depend on farming for their livelihoods".

On the one hand, agronomists like Ashok Gulati feels not very much sure about policy frameworks and how they will lead to withholding sustainability of the current agrarian growth of India (higher yields+ farm market linkage+ better remunerative prices). Uma lele had been a critic to what Niti Aayog member Ramesh Chand say. Ramesh Chand expressed his views like a long list of public policy obstacles in the way of doubling farmer income–poor state of science and technology, inefficient and exploitative markets and non-viability of small farms despite their high unit productivity. Yet Chand stresses the importance of linking innovation to supply of inputs, and the key role of startups while also pointing out that private sector share is only 2 per cent of annual investment in agriculture sector, public sector 18.6 per cent and farmers’ share remaining 79.4 per cent, perhaps justifiably concluding that most of the 28 Indian states will not fix these problems.

Former Union Minister Yogendra Alagh earlier said it seems more critical to the way economists come to different projections for similar issues. As an economist he finds illiteracy or lack of quality training in the core of the entire agrarian distress. He has made a great observation as most developing states of India lacks in quality education infrastructure. The year ahead will prove to be tough for policy makers. Feeding undernourished along with eyeing to get closer to the vision of doubling farmers’ income. Experts believe that FY 2018-19 budget can be a landmark in terms of agrarian policies. The questions though remain same! Money can’t bridge policy gaps. Distress needs fundamental changes to be tackled and above all the stakeholders have to rise above fighting for a brighter well fed & Green future.

Agriculture, education, healthcare on our roadmap: Mukesh Ambani AGRICULTURE, EDUCATION, HEALTHCARE ON OUR ROADMAP: MUKESH AMBANI

Reliance Industries Limited Chairman Mukesh Ambani on Friday said agriculture, education and healthcare are the three sectors where the company can reinvent itself digitally as these are considered to be difficult terrains which impact the majority of the Indian people.

"Agriculture, education and healthcare -- all three are on our roadmap which are, to my mind, the most difficult areas and they impact majority of the people," Ambani said here at the HT Leadership Summit.

"We now have the opportunity to digitally reinvent all sectors of our economy…whether it is financial services, commerce, manufacturing, agriculture, education and healthcare. India can leapfrog the world in each of these sectors. First, I have chosen agriculture because we cannot ignore the reality of poverty and underdevelopment in rural India."

Ambani said agriculture is a difficult terrain.

"Education is important and healthcare is the most difficult,. So we would clearly think about what we can do in each one of these three areas," he said.

Agri & Livestock Expo 2017 AGRI & LIVESTOCK EXPO 2017

Welcome to 10th National Livestock Championship 2017

Show Start Date: 01 December 2017

Show End Date:  05 December 2017

Venue: Patiala, Punjab, India

Website: www.agrilivestockexpo.com

Event Profile: 

Departments of Animal Husbandry,Fisheries &Dairy Development and Federation of Indian Chambers of Commerce & Industry is organizing 10th Agri & Livestock Expo on December 1-5, 2017 at Patiala, Punjab.

Exhibitor Product Profile:

Profile of exhibit based on Agro Chemicals & Fertilizers, Bio Pesticides, Insecticides, Organic Fertilizers & Pesticides, Agri Biotechnology, Hybrid, Seeds/ Grains & Crops, Agri Supplements & Nutrients, Plant Nurseries, Floriculture & Horticulture, Plasticulture, Agro Textiles (Polymer Nets & Knitted Fabrics, Green House, Weather Control Curtain, Shade Net, Anti Insect/ Bird Net, Vermi Bed, Crop Covers, Mulching Film, Leno Bags etc.), Greenhouse & Polyhouse Farming Techniques, Precision, Agriculture, Soil Testing & Sample Collection Equipment, Transgenic, Social Forestry, R&D Organisations, Marketing, Organisations & Nodal Government AgenciesAnimal Biotechnology, Bio Security, Poultry & other animal Breeders, , Animal Laboratory, Fisheries, Aquarium, Tanks & Accessories, Equipment & Machinery (Nets, Floats, Filters, Pumps, Aerators, heaters, regulators etc.), Fish Feeds & Feed Ingredient Instruments, State & Central Govt. Department, / Agencies, Magazines, News Paper, Books, Directories Poultry, & Livestock, Agriculture FarmersAgri Implements, Soil Cultivation, Planting Garden Tools, Harvesting & Post-HarvestFeed & Nutrition Products, Healthcare & Veterinary Products, Housing & Environment Management Services Equipment & Machinery, Institutions & Boards, Other Allied Services, Milk Processing Technology, Equipment & Machinery & V e n d i n g S y s t e m s D a i r y Equipment & Technology.

Visitor Profile:

Visitors like Agri Engineering Units, Agri Universities & Research Institutions, Agriculture Departments, Agriculturists, Agro Industry Corporations, Feed & Pharma Products Dealers, Healthcare & Veterinarty Products Dealers, Fisheries & Equipments Dealers, Processed & Packaged Foods Dealers, Centre & State Government Agencies and Departments, CEOs & Senior Managers of Indian Companies / MNCs, Commercial & Registered Breeders, Dairy Owners & Producers Worldwide, Distributors / Manufacturers / Suppliers of Food & Dairy Equipment, Entrepreneurs, Farmers, Farm Contractors, Horticulturists & Floriculturists, International & Domestic Business Delegations, Researchers & Educators, Scientists.

Last Fair Statistics:

Agriculture, along with allied sectors, is one of the largest contributors to the Gross Domestic Product (GDP) in India’s economy. As per estimates by the Central Statistics Office (CSO), the share of agriculture and allied sectors (including agriculture, livestock, dairy, forestry and fishery) is expected to be 17.3 per cent of the Gross Value Added (GVA) during 2017-18. Punjab has strong agriculture base with the huge production of principal crops. This makes it suitable for agro-based industries, dairy farming and products, and other food processing industries.


Federation of Indian Chambers of Commerce and Industry (FICCI)

Show Project Manager(s): Mr.Karan Puri (+919459960464)

Contact Us:

SCO 20-21, Sector 9-D, Chandigarh – 160 009, India

T: +91 172 508 8782, 460 2592 I

E: ro.chandigarh@ficci.com

W: www.ficci.com


Advantages and Disadvantages of Technology in Agriculture ADVANTAGES AND DISADVANTAGES OF TECHNOLOGY IN AGRICULTURE

Modern Technology in Agriculture In India: In India, Agriculture is still a traditional procedure. But when you compare with the foreign countries, they call it as Modern Agriculture. The difference between both is the use of Technology in Agriculture. Since Technology and Modern Techniques in Agriculture has a huge scope in India, slowly there is a shift that we can observe. But still, it is not on par level when we compare with the overseas countries. The main reason behind this is the lack of awareness among the farmers. Hence we have tried our best to bring the latest Modern Technology in Agriculture.

The Scope of Technology in Agriculture: There are few places where the scope of technology is highly used in. Hence we have come with different scopes below.

  • While coming to the importance there is a vast demand for technology in future.
  • With the reliable energy source and technology, the farmers are able to increase the yield.
  • The technology is used to increase the wide varieties of hybrid seed from the single crop.
  • Precise application of use reduce the waste and increases the yield.
  • Networking and marketing the new products.
  • It is useful in modern transportation.
  • Increase the awareness of IT in Agro-Industry of India.
  • Furthermore, the technology is can preserve the products.

Importance of Technology in Agriculture:

  • They are used to harvest the crops.
  • In the production of genetically modified crops.
  • New varieties of fertilizers and pests can be produced.
  • Magnetic resonance in agriculture.
  • Breeding of animals which are resistant to disease.
  • Big scope in irrigation plants.
  • Used to generate the new variety of crops.
  • Further, helpful in Green Revolution.
  • Hybrid crops.
  • Genetically modified crops.
  • High productivity.

Advantages of Technology in Agriculture:

  • Modern machines can control the efforts of farmers.
  • They reduce the time.
  • Used supply water to the crops.
  • While Machines are useful in sowing the seeds.
  • they are used in the transportation.
  • Irrigational technology.
  • Application of synthetic fertilizers.
  • Chemical pest control.
  • They increase the price and demand of the products.
  • Better marketing and exposure to the price.
  • Facilities in online trading and E-Commerce.
  • Further, Improve the fertility of the soil.
  • Decrease the use of water, Fertilizers which keeps the prices down.
  • Low run of chemicals and also waste materials into seas and water.
  • Reduce impact on the ecosystem.

Disadvantages of Technology in Agriculture:

  • The excessive use of chemicals by the help of machines reduces the fertility of the land.
  • Lack of practical knowledge the farmers cant handle the machines properly.
  • While the cost of maintenance is very high.
  • Overuse of machines may lead to environmental damage.
  • It is efficient but has many side effects and drawbacks.
  • Furthermore, Driverless agriculture machine is a liability to access the technology.
  • Improve the scouting programmes.
  • The robotic machine could not change their culture, we have to set their programme manually.
  • Most of the farmers are illiterates so they are unable to use the modern machines.

These are the different aspects of the Advantages of Techniques in Agriculture. Since you now have learned the advantages and disadvantages of Technologies and Techniques in Agriculture, you can use them on your farm. 

The roots of the crisis in the seed industry THE ROOTS OF THE CRISIS IN THE SEED INDUSTRY

The regulatory system for the seed and biotech industry should be transparent, science-based, predictable and fair.

For many decades, the Indian policy framework facilitated the interaction of science and innovation with entrepreneurship, which led to competition and the subsequent development of an industry structure that delivered sustainable economic benefits.

The government was a major contributor to investments in seed research in India for close to three decades after independence. Policy reforms like the New Policy On Seed Development (1988) and New Industrial Policy (1991), and advances made by science and technology, provided an impetus to the participation of the private sector in the Indian seed industry and private investments helped India benefit from hybrid seed technology and biotechnology.

However, according to the Rabobank report (2006), India’s top 10 seed firms accounted for just 25% of the total volume of seeds sold by the private sector in 2005. This level of fragmentation was aided by the low entry barriers. Historically, intellectual property (IP) had no sanctity in the industry. Some of the staff of seed companies had free access to the most vital intellectual property of the company, i.e. the germ plasm and the parent lines. People could easily start a new seed company with the freely available parent lines. Many seed-producing farmers also set up seed production companies.

Consequently, research investment by private companies remained at a meagre 3-4% of revenue against the international norm of 10-12%. Investment by the public sector in seed research continued. A steady formal and informal flow of material from public institutions to private entrepreneurs continued.

There was no IP law for the seed industry till The Protection of Plant Varieties and Farmers’ Rights Act (PPVFRA), 2001, came about. In the preamble to the Act, the government said this law was intended to promote research in, and creation of, intellectual property in the seed sector.

In a 2014 paper by David Spielman et al, it is argued that science, technology and innovation play a central role in driving change in the industry. Adoption of new technology leads to the creative destruction of old players and systems, pushing forward technological frontiers.

They quote Joseph Schumpeter (1934), who posited that innovation by large firms through temporary monopolies or other forms of market power leads to technological reforms and appropriate gains, albeit with short-term consequences for social welfare. In the long run, technological change and economic growth result from the continuous entry and exit of entrepreneurs who innovate on production processes and secure advantages that force the exit of older, obsolete firms from the market.

This is an accurate conceptual summary of the impact created by genetically modified (GM) seeds technology, which disrupted the existing industry structure in India. Forty-five Indian seed companies got a licence to use the technology and participated in the explosion in the Indian cotton market. These changes led to a temporary monopoly for the technology provider but the policy framework had the opportunity to help society reap long-term economic benefit by enabling the industry to absorb and exploit the new technology. Sadly, the policies of the Central and state governments fell short of the required visionary approach.

First, no steps were taken to encourage competition in the sector. Existing technology providers continued to enjoy a monopoly. Second, the government stifled further research investment by controlling prices, dictating licensing terms and confusing IP laws between different Acts. Third, timely actions were not taken to prevent the illegal introduction of GM technology into the market.

In the process, the government killed the second part of the theory proposed by Schumpeter. It failed to clearly articulate the industry structure it wants to promote and the roles of the different stakeholders it would like to establish. Political posturing prevailed and they did not understand the long-term impact of the confusion they created.

There are some actions that the government has to undertake quickly:

1. A quick and decisive action in collaboration with state governments to identify and take over fields where illegal GM cotton is being grown.

2. Agree on a national policy on GM crops, define the exact areas where GM is required by the country and where the government will encourage public and private investment in GM technology. This will bring greater clarity and remove the current policy paralysis.

3. A quick resolution to the conflicts between the different IP laws that are affecting this industry and clearly defining how the government wants to encourage research investment with assured IP protection in this important sector.

4. Invest in educating the public about the facts regarding GM technology and stress on its critical role in enhancing agriculture productivity and its benefits to farmers and consumers.

5. Strengthening the regulatory mechanism for the seed and biotech industry to make it transparent, science-based, predictable and fair.

These actions will bring back normalcy and establish predictability in the system. The implications of not doing so could be very damaging to the seed and biotech industry, with the Indian farmer and the consumer being the ultimate losers.

Ram Kaundinya is an expert on agricultural policy matters and the former CEO of Advanta Seeds.

One step closer to crops with twice the yield ONE STEP CLOSER TO CROPS WITH TWICE THE YIELD

Scientists from Wageningen University & Research have found natural genetic variation for photosynthesis in plants and are unravelling it to the DNA level. As a result it should be possible to breed crops that use photosynthesis more effectively in the future, increasing their yield and enabling them to capture more CO2 from the air in the soil. This represents a major step on the long road to solving global food challenges and realising the Paris climate agreement.

Led by Mark Aarts and Jeremy Harbinson, a team of scientists has shown that thale cress (a common model plant) has various genes involved in the adaptation to changes in the amount of light to which plants are exposed. Their study is published in an article in Nature Communications.

One gene has already been studied in detail. Known as the Yellow Seedling 1 gene, it is involved in the adaptation of chloroplasts to light changes. Due to a variation in this gene, some thale cress plants can handle an increase of light (the difference between a cloudy and a sunny day, for example) better than others. It is the first time that this variation has been found in thale cress, but as the genes for photosynthesis occur in nearly all plant species, the scientists expect that a similar variation can be found in many other crops too.

Some plants adapt their photosynthesis system

Plants need light to convert CO2 and water into sugars and oxygen. The sugars form the basis and energy source for all the substances that a plant produces in order to grow. We have known for some time that plants can respond differently to light, as is shown in the efficiency of their photosynthesis. The ancestors of the crops we eat on a daily basis needed this variation to make the best use of the places in which they grew. It allowed them to develop both in full sunlight and in the shade of other plants.

While photosynthesis is an essential process for plants, it comes at a risk and demands a high level of control to manage energy streams. If a plant is suddenly exposed to too much light, it has to adapt to the new situation. Plants generally protect themselves against excessive photosynthesis by maintaining various safety margins, which means that the adaptation takes several days. The study by the Wageningen scientists now shows that some plants can adapt quicker than others, and are thus able to adapt their photosynthesis system to their environment sooner. 

Selection on photosynthesis in breeding

Nowadays, we breed crops in an environment that is far easier to control than the original natural conditions. For example, plants now get sufficient nutrients and water, aligned to maximum growth. Due to the fast developments in agriculture over the past century, plants have not yet been able to adapt to these new conditions. One could say they are still cautious and respond relatively slowly to sudden changes such as excessive light. Plants which can adapt to changing light conditions faster will be able to use the available water and nutrients more efficiently, eventually producing a higher yield. 


So how come there is so little selection on more efficient photosynthesis in breeding? It was long thought that photosynthesis was naturally optimised and that little could be gained in breeding. Moreover, it is very difficult to measure the genetic contribution to the variation of photosynthesis of plants in the field, making it difficult to select on photosynthesis without prior knowledge. As photosynthesis is so sensitive to weather conditions, variations in the field – even between genetically identical plants – are often substantial. 


"We carried out our experiments under tightly controlled conditions, allowing us to keep variation in the environmental factors to a minimum," says Aarts. "We then measured the photosynthesis of all plants in the experiment at various times of day and via an identical method, and only applied a single stress factor: a one-off increase in the amount of light. This allowed us to precisely determine the genetic contribution to how plants adapted to the new stressful situation. We used one of the genes we found to study the variation in DNA sequence between the various plants in detail."


Miniature robots could cut pesticide use on farms in future MINIATURE ROBOTS COULD CUT PESTICIDE USE ON FARMS IN FUTURE

Robots could also reduce food waste and help harvest crops, but they may not be commercially available for some years to come, say experts.

Miniature robot farmers may be the answer to concerns over chemical use on farms and cutting down on food waste, as well as easing labour shortages, academic farming experts have said.

The drawback is that the machines in question, while developed in laboratories to an advanced stage, are not yet commercially available in the UK. In an optimistic scenario, they could become available in as little as three years, but that would be likely to take large investment and a high degree of entrepreneurialism in the private sector, the experts said on Monday.

Robots set to work in the fields would be able to target pesticides to the plants that need them, in contrast to current practices, dubbed “spray and pray”, which waste 95% to 99% of pesticides and herbicides because they are blanketed across entire fields. Most of this is wasted, but it promotes resistance among pests and weeds, rendering the harsh chemicals ineffective and encouraging farmers to use more. Some pesticides used in this way are also harmful to pollinators, such as bees, and their blanket use has been banned.

“Farmers have been heavily reliant for decades on the heavy use of pesticides. Some spraying is very desperate,” said Toby Bruce, professor of insect chemical ecology at Keele University. “Farmers are spraying [chemicals] to which there is resistance. They will not be killing pests as the pests have evolved resistance. They will be killing other insects [such as pollinators].”

If instead such products were used in tiny quantities and directed by robots so that 100% of the pesticide was going straight to the plant needed, then it might be possible to resume the use of banned or restricted pesticides, said Prof Simon Blackmore, head of robotic agriculture at Harper Adams University. Such targeted use would prevent pests from taking a hold on crops, but would be so small it would cause minimal harm to bees, and be less likely to give rise to resistance.

Robots would also be able to detect when fruit and vegetables were becoming malformed, which gives them a lower market value, and when they were too small to be harvested, allowing the harvesting to wait until they are ready. This would reduce food waste, said Blackmore.

Robots have the additional advantage that they could, if they become available soon, ease the pain of Brexit already being felt by some farmers, who are concerned about shortages of cheap imported labour needed to bring in their crops from the field.

But Blackmore and Ji Zhou, a project leader at the Earlham Institute, noted that while lab development of such technology is now at an advanced stage, more will be needed to bring it to market. Many farm technology companies are wedded to the existing model of large vehicles and blanket spraying, and fear the destruction of their business model from more targeted and higher-tech approaches.

“I think the innovation will come from start-ups,” said Blackmore. “We need to see more start-ups in this field.”

Bruce added that a complementary approach in reducing pesticide use was for chemicals companies and farmers to work with biotech experts to use already available technology such as pheromone traps, which capture pests without using pesticides and give an indication of whether pests are present and in quantities that require spraying.

He said experts were also increasingly using plants’ own genetic qualities to repel pests, citing the example of the orange wheat blossom midge, a pest to which some strains of wheat naturally developed their own defences. Those strains are now incorporated into 60% of the UK’s wheat crop, reducing the need for pesticides.

Krishithon 2017 – Nashik, India KRISHITHON 2017 – NASHIK, INDIA

Welcome to the 12th edition of Krishithon -2017

Show Start Date: 23 November 2017

Show End Date: 27 November 2017

Venue: Thakkers Dome, Near ABB Circle, Trimbak Road, Nashik, MaharashtraIndia.

Krishithon - 2017, The biggest international agriculture tradefair is organized by Media Exhibitors Pvt. Ltd which is going to be held from 23rd to 27th Nov. 2017 at Thakkar Dome, Near ABB Circle, Trimbak Road, Nashik . Krishithon is a platform for Knowledge, Innovation & Business for largest community of India i.e. Agriculture community. Krishithon 2017 is based on the foundation of KNOWLEDGE INNOVATION BUSINESS and offers tremendous opportunities to the stakeholders from the industry. Krishithon is not the usual hackneyed trade show but an amalgamation of product display, knowledge sharing and networking activities..

Organiser: Media Exhibitors Pvt. Ltd.

Nashik Corporate Office

Media House,Aanandi Nagar,
Near Hotel Red Chilly, Gangapur Road,
Nashik, Maharashtra, India - 422 013
Dial: +91 - 253 - 2970121 / 22 / 23
Fax: +91-253 – 2319103

Phone: 9822842265 | 9657021456 | 9881094456 | 7720081042

Email:  info@mediaexhibitors.com, krishi@mediaexhibitors.com

5th World Tea & Coffee Expo 2017 – Mumbai, India 5TH WORLD TEA & COFFEE EXPO 2017 – MUMBAI, INDIA

Show Start Date: 16 November 2017

Show End Date: 18 November 2017

Venue: Bombay Exhibition Centre, Goregaon, Mumbai, India.

Purpose: The World Tea & Coffee Expo (WTCE) was launched in 2013 to offer an organized avenue for all the industry stakeholders to come together under a single roof for networking, business expansion and ideas exchange. Cutting through a plethora of food and food processing shows and focusing purely on the Tea, Coffee & allied sectors, the Expo has established itself as the official, globally recognized Industry show with just four editions under its belt. 

Show Highlights: Country & Tea/Coffee Board pavilions & buyers from UAE, UK, Italy, USA, Sri Lanka, China, Nepal, Iran, Russia and many more planned. WTCE Mumbai India is the catalyst for companies to expand presence in India. Launch of latest technology and innovative products/retail chains, Bulk Orders, Appointing of Distributors etc at Expo ensures substantial interest from potential business associates with display of International and Indian innovations. This annual Expo determines trends related to the entire spectrum of the Hot Beverage sector.

Additional Activities: B2B match-making, Workshops & Championships by Industry Stalwarts, High Level 2-day Conference by Industry leaders, academicians and policy makers, Knowledge zone etc. 

Organiser: Sentinel Exhibitions Asia Pvt Ltd

Contact Us:

B-603, Samajdeep Blgd, Near Bhanu Park/Seasons Restaurant,

Adukia Rd, Off S V Road, Kandivali (W), Mumbai, Maharashtra 400 067. INDIA

Phone: +91-2228625131/32

Email: marketing@sentinelexhibitionsasia.com

Website: www.worldteacoffeeexpo.com

Rice Pro-Tech Expo 2017 - West Bengal, India RICE PRO-TECH EXPO 2017 - WEST BENGAL, INDIA

17th International Rice Grain Pro-Tech Expo 2017

Show Start Date: 17 November 2017

Show End Date: 19 November 2017

Venue: Children Culture Center, Kalpatru Math, Alamganj, Near National Highway 2, Burdwan – West Bengal, India.

Event Profile: Rice Pro-Tech Expo 2017 is a mega show on rice, dal, flour mill & packaging industry. Rice Pro-Tech Expo 2017 to be held on 17-19 Nov 2017. It will develop network opportunities and therefore the advancement and future enlargement of the related market sector are going to be increased with additional improved technologies and latest market trends that may be introduced during this international platform.

Exhibitor Product profile: Profile of exhibit based on Modern Rice Mill Machinery, Rice, Dal Mill Machinery, Flour Mill Machinery, Dryer Plants, Silos, Color Sorter Machines, V-Belts, Induction Motors, Generators, Conveyer Belts, Bag Stitching & Closing Machines, Packaging Machinery, Paddy Parboling Plants, POP & Non Woven Bags, Air Compressor, Solvent Extraction Plant Machinery, Oil Mill Machinery, Boilers & Rice, Banks & Commercial Institutes, Turbines & Gasifiers, Material Handling Systems, Research & Development Institutes, Waste Water Solution Provider, Logistics & Warehousing, Publication Houses, Safety & Security Devices, Air Ventilation Systems, Chemicals, Automation Solution Providers, Lab Equipment, Transformers, Stabilizers & Equipments.

Visitor Profile: Visitors like Suppliers & Dealers, Exporters, Mill Owner, Rice Market Consultants & Rice Brokers, Marketing Personnel, Engineers & Developers, Chamber of Commerce, Producers, scientists, Importers, Exporters and much more.

ORGANISER: Business Empire Exhibitions

HEAD OFFICE: D-56, Ist Floor, Rose Garden Market, Opp. Aurbindo School, Near Bus Stand, Patiala-147001 (Pb.) India.
Phone: +91 175-2302254
Mobile: +91 94172-80019, +91 98159-15726, +91 92162-99124 
Web.: www.indiariceexpo.com
E-mail: businessempire07@gmail.com

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