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

Automotive Industry: Project Opportunities in Tamil Nadu

 

PROFILE:

The automotive industry in India is one of the largest in the world and one of the fastest growing globally. India's passenger car and commercial vehicle manufacturing industry is the seventh largest in the world, with an annual production of more than 3.7 million units in 2010. Automotive industry is the key driver of any growing economy. It plays a pivotal role in country's rapid economic and industrial development. It caters to the requirement of equipment for basic industries like steel, non-ferrous metals, fertilisers, refineries, petrochemicals, shipping, textiles, plastics, glass, rubber, capital equipments, logistics, paper, cement, sugar, etc. It facilitates the improvement in various infrastructure facilities like power, rail and road transport. Due to its deep forward and backward linkages with almost every segment of the economy, the industry has a strong and positive multiplier effect and thus propels progress of a nation. The automotive industry comprises of the automobile and the auto component sectors.

 

RESOURCES:

Tamil Nadu is being popularly hailed as “Detroit” of India as it has a large Automobile and Ancillary sector. Automobile industry plays a crucial role in the State economy and has been one of the key driving factors, contributing 8% to State GDP and giving direct employment to 2,20,000 people. More than100 companies in the Automotive and Auto Ancillary industry are located in this state, maintaining highest production norms by implementing internationally recognized quality standards. Chennai has emerged as India's largest automobile and auto components exporter in India. Hyundai has made Chennai the manufacturing and export hub for its small cars. Tamil Nadu has the largest auto components industry base. Currently, Tamil Nadu accounts for above 32% of India's production capacity. Automobile manufacturers operate "Just - in-Time" avoiding inventory costs. The state has a well-developed automotive and auto component industry. It is the hub of Indian automobiles industry. Several automobile and automobile ancillary units are located in Tamil Nadu. It has manufacturing facilities across the automotive spectrum from tractors to battle tanks. Global auto majors like, Hindustan Motors and Mitsubishi have commenced production plants. Ashok Leyland and TAFE have set up expansion plants in Chennai. Fortune 500 companies such as Hyundai and Ford have established manufacturing facilities in the state.

 

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Government brought out a very innovative Policy "Ultra Mega Policy for Integrated Automobile Projects" that offers a very attractive package of support to automobile projects investing more than Rs.4000 Crores. As a result of this Policy, since May 2006, investments attracted by Tamil Nadu is automobiles & components manufacturing is Rs.21900 Crores, almost 5 times of the Investments attracted during previous 15 years (May 1991-April 2006). The total employment potential in these new projects is: 1.20 lakhs (direct + Indirect). Govt of India is currently implementing a project "National Automotive Testing R&D Infrastructure Project" (NATRIP) in Oragdam near Chennai at a project cost of about Rs.450 Crores. This project aims at facilitating introduction of world-class automotive safety, emission and performance standards in India as also ensure seamless integration of our automotive industry with the global industry.

 

Textile: Project Opportunities in Tamil Nadu

 

PROFILE:

The textile industry is primarily concerned with the production of yarn, and cloth and the subsequent design or manufacture of clothing and their distribution. The raw material may be natural or synthetic using products of the chemical industry. India Textile Industry is one of the leading textile industries in the world. Though was predominantly unorganized industry even a few years back, but the scenario started changing after the economic liberalization of Indian economy in 1991. The opening up of economy gave the much-needed thrust to the Indian textile industry, which has now successfully become one of the largest in the world.

RESOURCES:

Tamil Nadu has traditional strengths in the textile sector. In the post-quota abolition regime, the Textile Industry has tremendous opportunities for growth as well as challenges to be met. Availability of cotton at fair prices and at right quality, the backlog in modernization, supply of inputs particularly credit and power at reasonable rates etc. are all essential for the textile industry to be competitive in an increasingly uncertain trading environment. The Handlooms, Power looms, Hi-Tech Weaving Parks, Garments & Hosiery, Processing Apparel Park are important components of the textile industry.

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 has been following a policy of promoting and encouraging the handloom sector through a number of programmes. Most of the schematic interventions of the government of India in the ninth and tenth plan period have been through the state agencies and co-operative societies in the handloom industries. Some of the major acts relating to textile industry include: Central Silk Board Act, 1948, The Textiles Committee Act, 1963, The Handlooms Act, 1985, Cotton Control Order, 1986, The Textile Undertakings Act, 1995Government of India is earnestly trying to provide all the relevant facilities for the textile industry to utilize its full potential and achieve the target. The textile industry is presently experiencing an average annual growth rate of 9-10% and is expected to grow at a rate of 16% in value, which will eventually reach the target of US $ 115 billion by 2012. The clothing and apparel sector are expected to grow at a rate of 21 %t in value terms.

 

Leather: Project Opportunities in Tamil Nadu

 

PROFILE:

Leather Industry occupies a place of prominence in the Indian economy in view of its massive potential for employment, growth and exports. There has been increasing emphasis on its planned development, aimed at optimum utilisation of available raw materials for maximising the returns, particularly from exports.  The leather and leather products industry is one of India’s oldest manufacturing industries that catered to the international market right from the middle of the nineteenth century. The leather industry employs about 2.5 million people and has annual turnover of Rs. 25,000 crores. India is the third largest leather producer in the world after China and Italy

RESOURCES:

Leather industry in Tamil Nadu is considered to be very ancient and some say it is of more than two centuries old. The state accounts for 70 per cent of leather tanning capacity in India and 38 per cent of leather footwear and components. The exports from Tamil Nadu are valued at about US $ 762 million, which accounts for 42 per cent of Indian leather exports. Hundreds of leather and tannery industries are located around Vellore, Dindigul and Erode its nearby towns such as Ranipet, Ambur, Perundurai, Nilakottai and Vaniyambadi. The Vellore district is the top exporter of finished leather goods in the country. That leather accounts for more than 37% of the country's Export of Leather and Leather related products such as finished leathers, shoes, garments, gloves and so on. The tanning industry in India has a total installed capacity of 225 million pieces of hide and skins of which Tamil Nadu alone contributes to an inspiring 70%. Leather industry occupies a pride of place in the industrial map of Tamil Nadu. Tamil Nadu enjoys a leading position with 40% share in India's export.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Government policies in support of the industry:

• The entire leather sector is now de-licensed and de-reserved, paving way for expansion on modern lines with state-of-the art machinery and equipment

• 100% Foreign Direct Investment and Joint Ventures permitted through the automatic route

• 100% repatriation of profit and dividends, if investments made in convertible foreign currency. Only declaration to this effect to the Reserve Bank is required.

• Promotion of industrial parks (one leather park in Andhra Pradesh, one leather goods park in West Bengal, one footwear park in Tamil Nadu and one footwear components park in Chennai).

• Funding support for modernizing manufacturing facilities 

• Funding support for establishing design studios

• Duty free import of raw materials (namely raw skins, hides, semi finished leather and finished leather) and of embellishments and components under specific scheme

• Concessional duty on import of specified machinery for use in leather sector

• Duty neutralization / remission scheme

Food Processing: Project Opportunities in Tamil Nadu

 

PROFILE:

India is the world's second largest producer of food next to China, and has the potential of being the biggest with the food and agricultural sector. The Indian food processing industry stands at $135 billion and is estimated to grow with a CAGR of 10 per cent to reach $200 billion by 2015. The food processing industry in India is witnessing rapid growth. In addition to the demand side, there are changes happening on the supply side with the growth in organised retail, increasing FDI in food processing and introduction of new products. India's food processing sector covers fruit and vegetables; meat and poultry; milk and milk products, alcoholic beverages, fisheries, plantation, grain processing and other consumer product groups like confectionery, chocolates and cocoa products, Soya-based products, mineral water, high protein foods etc.

RESOURCES:

Tamil Nadu has historically been an agricultural state and is a leading producer of agricultural products in India. In 2008, Tamil Nadu was India's fifth biggest producer of Rice. The total cultivated area in the State was 5.60 million hectares in 2009-10. The state is the largest producer of bananas, flowers, tapioca, the second largest producer of mango, natural rubber, coconut, groundnut and the third largest producer of coffee, sapota, Tea and Sugarcane. Tamil Nadu's sugarcane yield per hectare is the highest in India. Among states in India, Tamil Nadu is one of the leaders in livestock, poultry and fisheries production. Tamil Nadu had the second largest number of poultry amongst all the states and accounted for 17.7% of the total poultry population in India. With the third longest coastline in India, Tamil Nadu represented 27.54% of the total value of fish and fishery products exported by India in 2006.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Tamil Nadu government has come out with following policies :

·         Raise in processed foods in the market from 1% to 10%.

·         Raise value addition levels from 7% to 30 %

·         Food processing industry is one of the growing areas identified for exports. Free Trade Zones (FTZ) and Export Processing Zones (EPZ) have been set up with all infrastructures. Also, setting up of 100% Export oriented units (EOU) is encouraged in other areas. They may import free of duty all types of goods, including capital foods.

·         Capital goods, including spares up to 20% of the CIF value of the Capital goods may be imported at a concessional rate of Customs duty subject to certain export obligations under the EPCG scheme, Export Promotion Capital Goods. Export linked duty free imports are also allowed.

·         Units in EPZ/FTZ and 100% Export oriented units can retain 50% of foreign exchange receipts in foreign currency accounts.

·         50% of the production of EPZ/FTZ and 100% EOU units is saleable in domestic tariff area.

Paper industry: Project Opportunities in Tamil Nadu

 

PROFILE:

Paper Industry in India is riding on a strong demand and on an expanding mood to meet the projected demand of 8 million tons by 2010 & 13 million tons by 2020. The Indian Paper Industry is a booming industry and is expected to grow in the years to come. The usage of paper cannot be ignored and this awareness is bound to bring about changes in the paper industry for the better. It is a well known fact that the use of plastic is being objected to these days. The reason being, there are few plastics which do not possess the property of being degradable, as such, use of plastic is being discouraged. Excessive use of non degradable plastics upsets the ecological equilibrium. The Paper industry is a priority sector for foreign collaboration and foreign equity participation upto 100% receives automatic approval by Reserve Bank of India. Several fiscal incentives have also been provided to the paper industry, particularly to those mills which are based on non-conventional raw material.

RESOURCES:

Tamil Nadu continues to be one of the forerunners in the production of paper and paper products. There are 74 paper mills in operation in Tamil Nadu. The total paper production was 3.7 lakh tonnes in 2005 06 which accounts for 17.30% share of the national production, next only to Andhra Pradesh.  As the country’s forest cover is much below the desired level, the Government of Tamil Nadu established TNPL in 1979 to manufacture newsprint and paper using bagasse (sugarcane waste) as the primary raw material. This is the largest paper mill in India with an installed capacity of 230,000 TPA. Tamil Nadu Newsprint and Papers Limited (TNPL) was established by the Government of Tamil Nadu to produce newsprint and writing paper using bagasse, a sugarcane residue.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Several policy measures have been initiated in recent years to remove the bottlenecks of availability of raw materials and infrastructure development. To bridge the gap of short supply of raw materials, duty on pulp and waste paper and wood logs/chips have been reduced. In the year 1979, Government of Tamil Nadu established Tamil Nadu Newsprint and Papers Limited as a public limited company under the Companies Act, 1956. Commencing production in 1984, with the support of Government of Tamil Nadu, the company has made rapid strides and has emerged as the largest paper mill in India at a single location. With the on-going expansion plan to increase paper production capacity from the present 2.45 lakh tons to 4 lakh tons per annum, TNPL is poised to become a Rs.2000 crores company by 2011-12.

Cement Industry: Project Opportunities in Tamil Nadu

 

PROFILE:

India is the second largest producer of quality cement in the world. The cement industry in India comprises 139 large cement plants and over 365 mini cement plants. Industry's capacity at beginning of the year 2008-09 was 198.30 million tonne (MT) which increased to 219 MT at the close of the year. The initiatives provided by the Government of India to various infrastructure projects, road network and housing activities will provide required stimulus towards the growth of cement industry in India. Domestic demand for cement has been increasing at a fast pace in India & it has surpassed the economic growth of the country.

RESOURCES:

Tamil Nadu is a leading producer of cement in India. It has 13 major cement factories.  It is a home for leading brands in the country such as Chettinad Cements (Karur), Dalmia Cements (Ariyalur), Ramco Cements (Madras Cement Ltd.), India Cements (Sankakari, Ariyalur), Grasim etc. The production of cement in the State increased from 126 lakh tonnes in 2004-05 to 142.89 lakh tonnes in 2005-06 with a growth rate of 13.4% accounting for 10.08 % of cement production at the national level, occupying the 5th place.  However, it may be noted that, the cement production in the private sector has been showing an increasing trend whereas production in the public sector has decreased to 7.85 lakh tonnes from 8.06 lakh tonnes in the public sector for the corresponding period.

GOVERNMENT POLICIES:

Government policies have affected the growth of cement plants in India in various stages. The control on cement for a long time and then partial decontrol and then total decontrol has contributed to the gradual opening up of the market for cement producers. The prices that primarily control the price of cement are coal, power tariffs, railway, freight, royalty and cess on limestone. Interestingly, all of these prices are controlled by government. Cement industry consumes about 5.5bn units of electricity annually while one ton of cement approximately requires 120-130 units of electricity. Power tariffs vary according to the location of the plant and on the production process. The state governments supply this input and hence plants in different states shall have different power tariffs. Another major hindrance to the industry is severe power cuts.

 

Waste management: Project Opportunities in Andhra Pradesh

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:

Municipal Solid Waste (MSW) generation in Chennai, the fourth largest metropolitan city in India, has increased from 600 to 3500 tons per day (tpd) within 20 years. The highest per capita solid waste generation rate in India is in Chennai (0.6 kg/d). Chennai is divided into 10 zones of 155 wards and collection of garbage is carried out using door-to-door collection and street bin systems. The collected wastes are disposed at open dump sites located at a distance of 15 km from the city.  Recent investigations on reclamation and hazard potential of the sites indicate the need for the rehabilitation of the sites.  Chennai is the first city in India to contract out MSWM services to a foreign private agency- ONYX, a Singapore based company. The scope of privatization includes activities such as sweeping, collection, storing, transporting of MSW and creating public awareness in three municipal zones.  ONYX collects about 1100 Metric tons of waste from three zones per day and transports it to open dumps.

 

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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Market Research Report on Milk Processing &Dairy Products in India (Butter, Yogurt, UHT Milk, Cheese, Ice Cream, Ghee & Other Products)- Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities

Market Research Report on Milk Processing & Dairy Products in India (Butter, Yogurt, UHT Milk, Cheese, Ice Cream, Ghee & Other Products) Market Prospects, Present Scenario, Growth Drivers, Demand-Supply Statistics, Industry Size, Sector Outlook, Analysis & Forecasts upto 2017 If you find yourself bewildered by innumerable variants of cheese, flavored yogurts, ice creams or UHT milk, in an expansive section of a modern retail store, then assume that you have hit the much evolved dairy section. Gone are the days when shopping of dairy products just meant choosing between plain curd or Cottage Cheese or basic sandwich spread, today dairy products have outdone their first forms and evolved into much urbanized and modern consumer centric products. To establish a better understanding of market potential of the evolved dairy products in India, Niir Project Consultancy Services has released a new study titled ‘Market Research Report on Milk Processing & Dairy Products in India (Butter, Yogurt, UHT Milk, Cheese, Ice Cream, Ghee & Other Products)- Market Prospects, Present Scenario, Growth Drivers, Demand-Supply Statistics, Industry Size, Sector Outlook, Analysis & Forecasts upto 2017’. The report identifies the current& future market prospects of dairy products, the value drivers that will trigger the growth, opportunities & challenges faced by the sector coupled with government initiatives and porters 5 forces analysis of the industry. It helps you classify dairy industry on the basis of its business attractiveness and investment potential which can prove to be a vital link in prudent business decision making. The report provides a comprehensive analysis of the dairy products sector along with the financial details of dairy products companies. It begins by a brief on global dairy sector and then proceeds to discuss the Indian scenario of dairy industry in detail. It discusses the present scenario, structure and classification of the industry while defining the scope of the report. The sector has moved away from large consumption of milk in unprocessed and fluid form to higher intake of processed dairy products. The known factors for such rising preference for processed dairy products include growing disposable incomes, urbanization, spiraling trend of modern retail and growing acceptability of processed products. The report analyzes the above mentioned factors in growth drivers section supported by graphical representation and forecasts of data points. Growing population of middle class households pose immense opportunities for a host of consumer industries; dairy being one of them. With higher incomes in their pockets and growing western influence on their taste buds, Indian middle class is well equipped to experiment with new products which will have a domino effect on the consumption of dairy products. Also, growing health consciousness among Indian population, low per capita consumption of various dairy products and rising food expenditure will provide ample opportunities for dairy players to seize. Further the report discusses various impediments faced by the dairy players while operating in the industry. The report in its entirety can prove to be an indispensible tool for assessing the market potential of dairy products in India. It analyzes the demand supply situation in the industry from different angles to enable better understanding of the topic. Demand for dairy products in India is captured by determining the demand for various dairy products as well as total exports. Similarly supply side is taken into account by assessing the production of milk in the country and population of milch animals, the production of various dairy products and lastly by scrutinizing the capital expenditure projects announced in the industry. Moving forward, the report analyzes the attractiveness of the sector by evaluating the status of porters 5 forces prevalent in the industry. Any sector is said to be most attractive when the 5 forces are at their weakest and the report explicates the forces methodically to simplify the analysis. It also lists various initiatives undertaken by the Indian government to assist dairy industry as a whole. Lastly to give a fair view of the competition in the industry, the report shares information about players operating in the dairy sector. It gives business profiles of key players like Amul, Parag Milk Foods Ltd, Kwality Ltd and Mother Dairy Fruit & Vegetable Ltd. The next segment provides complete financial details of dairy players in the countrylike address of registered office, director’s name and financial comparison covering balance sheet, profit & loss account and several financial ratios of the players. The report ends with a promising outlook of the sector. Indian dairy industry has been at the forefront with impressive growth rates and immense potential for an effervescent future abetted by rising demand for value added dairy products in the country. Fluid milk market in India has reached a saturation point and the growing acceptance of value added dairy products has brought winds of change for the industry. The Indian market has witnessed a spur in the demand of value added dairy products like cheese, yogurt, packaged milk and probiotic drinks which has invigorated the growth in overall dairy industry.Rising western influence on Indian food habits, rising concerns about quality of dairy products, health consciousness and spiraling disposable incomes of consumers have resulted in higher demand for value added dairy products in India. Gauging the high demand potential in dairy products industry, a host of international and domestic players have set their foot in the Indian dairy domain. The share of milk processed in total milk produced has shown a healthy rise in the last 3-4 years. We anticipate the quantity of milk processed to cross 107 million tonnes by 2017 from ~66 million tonnes in 2013. Also we expect Indian dairy market to touch INR 6971 billion levels by 2017. Reasons for Buying this Report: • This research report helps you get a detail picture of the industry by providing overview of the industry along with the market definition, structure and its classification • The report provides in-depth market analysis covering major growth driving factors for the industry and opportunities & challenges prevalent • This report helps to understand the present status of the industry by elucidating a comprehensive porter 5 force analysis and scrutiny of the demand – supply situation • Report provides analysis and in-depth financial comparison of major players/competitors • The report provides forecasts of key parameters which helps to anticipate the industry performance Our Approach: • Our research reports broadly cover Indian markets, present analysis, outlook and forecast for a period of five years. • The market forecasts are developed on the basis of secondary research and are cross-validated through interactions with the industry players • We use reliable sources of information and databases. And information from such sources is processed by us and included in the report Table of Contents 1 OVERVIEW 1.1 The Global Dairy Industry 1.2 Indian Dairy Industry 1.2.1 Structure 1.2.2 Classification 2 GROWTH DRIVERS 2.1 Rising Acceptance of Value Added Products 2.1.1 Frozen Yogurt 2.1.2 Cheese 2.1.3 Premium Ice Creams 2.2 The Urbanized Indian 2.3 Surge in Organized Food Retail 2.4 Rising Incomes 3 OPPORTUNITIES & CHALLENGES 3.1 Opportunities 3.1.1 Low Per Capita Consumption 3.1.2 Growing Health Awareness 3.1.3 Rising Middle Class 3.1.4 Rising Dairy Expenditure 3.2 Challenges 3.2.1 Weak Supply Chain Infrastructure 3.2.2 Fragmented Milk Production 3.2.3 Rising Competition 4 REGULATIONS & INITIATIVES 4.1 Initiatives 4.2 Regulations 4.3 Excise/Custom Duty 5 DEMAND-SUPPLY SCENARIO 5.1 Demand Analysis 5.1.1 Cheese 5.1.2 Dairy Whiteners/Creamers 5.1.3 Ice Creams 5.1.4 Exports 5.2 Supply Analysis 5.2.1 Milk & Milch Animals 5.2.2 Dairy Products 5.2.3 Capex 6 PORTER’S 5 FORCE ANALYSIS 6.1 Bargaining Power of Buyers 6.2 Bargaining Power of Suppliers 6.3 Threat of Substitutes 6.4 Rivalry among Existing Players 6.5 Threat of New Entrants 7 KEY PLAYERS 7.1 Key Player Profiles 7.1.1 Amul 7.1.2 Mother Dairy 7.1.3 Parag Milk Foods Pvt Ltd 7.1.4 Kwality Ltd 7.2 Peer Group Financials 7.2.1 Contact Information 7.2.1.1 Registered Office Address 7.2.1.2 Director’s Name 7.2.2 Key Financials 7.2.2.1 Plant Location 7.2.2.2 Product Capacity & Sales 7.2.2.3 Raw Material Consumption 7.2.3 Financial Comparison 7.2.3.1 Assets 7.2.3.2 Liabilities 7.2.3.3 Structure of Assets & Liabilities 7.2.3.4 Growth in Assets & Liabilities 7.2.3.5 Income & Expenditure 7.2.3.6 Growth in Income & Expenditure 7.2.3.7 Cash Flow 7.2.3.8 Liquidity Ratios 7.2.3.9 Profitability Ratios 7.2.3.10Return Ratios 7.2.3.11Working Capital & Turnover Ratios 8 INDUSTRY SIZE & OUTLOOK 9 ABOUT NPCS 10 DISCLAIMER List of Figures & Tables Figure 1 World's Cow Milk Production (2010-12, In Million Tonnes) Figure 2 Indian Dairy Industry- Structure Figure 3 Indian Dairy Industry- Classification Figure 4 Indian Population- Rural & Urban (In Crores) Figure 5 Population of India (2008-17, In Millions) Figure 6 India's Annual Per Capita Income (2008-14, In INR) Figure 7 Per Capita Consumption of Cheese in India and Other Countries (In Kgs) Figure 8 Per Capita Consumption of Butter in India & Other Countries (In Kgs) Figure 9 Per Capita Consumption of Ice-Cream in India & Other Countries (In Litres) Figure 10 Per Capita Consumption of Skimmed Milk Powder in India & Other Countries (In Kgs) Figure 11 Indian Middle Class Population (Current-2026) Figure 12 Share of Dairy in Total Household Expenditure (In Percentage) Figure 13 Indian Cheese Industry- Market Size (2007-17, In INR Billions) Figure 14 Demand for Dairy Whiteners & Creamers in India (2007-17, In Thousand Tonnes) Figure 15 Demand for Ice-Creams in India (2007-17, In Million Tonnes) Figure 16 Exports of Dairy Products from India (2011-13) Figure 17 Milk Production in India (FY09-17, In Million Tonnes) Figure 18 Livestock Population in India (In Millions, 1997-2007) Figure 19 Production of Butter & Ghee in India (2011-17, In Million Tonnes) Figure 20 Production of Butter & Ghee by Selected Producers (2009-11, In Tonnes) Figure 21 Production of Milk Powder & Condensed Milk by Selected Producers (2009-11, In Tonnes) Figure 22 Production of Infant Milk Foods by Selected Producers (2009-12, In Tonnes) Figure 23 Kwality Ltd- Shareholding Pattern (%, Mar 2014) Figure 24 Indian Dairy Industry- Market Size (2010-17, In INR Billions) Figure 25 Quantity of Milk Processed in India (2010-17, In Million Tonnes) Table 1 International Yogurt Brands in India- Launch Year Table 2 International Cheese Brands in India Table 3 International Ice Cream Brands in India- Launch Year Table 4 Presence of Key Food Retailers in India- Total Stores Table 5 Excise and Customs Duty Rates for Dairy Products (2013-14) Table 6 Production of Butter & Ghee by Selected Producers (2009-11) Table 7 Production of Milk Powder & Condensed Milk by Selected Producers (2009-11) Table 8 Production of Infant Milk Foods by Selected Producers (2009-12) Table 9 Upcoming Projects in Dairy Industry Table 10 Bargaining Power of Buyers Table 11 Bargaining Power of Suppliers Table 12 Threat of Substitutes Table 13 Rivalry among Existing Players Table 14 Threat of New Entrants
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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Guar Gum Powder Using Splits - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Guar is also called guaran, is a Galactomannan. It is primarily the ground endosperm of guar beans. The guar seeds are dehusked, milled and screened to obtain the guar gum. It is typically produced as a free flowing, pale, off-white colored, coarse to fine ground powder. Guar gum is water-soluble plant mucilage obtained from the grand endosperms of cyanopsis tetragonoloba, cultivated in Pakistan as livestock feed. The water-soluble portion of the flour (85%) is called `guaran' and consists of 35% galactose, 63% mannose, probably combined in a polysaccharide 5-7% protein. Approximately 90% of total Guar produce is used for production of Guar Gum and rest is used for culinary purposes and cattle feed etc. Guar gum, also called guaran, is a galactomanan. Guar gum is produced fromthe endosperm, which is about 35-42 percent of the guar seed mass, and mainly consists of gum Poly groups of monogalactoses (a type of sugar). Different grades are made based on purity and present viscosity of powers in water. Guar gum has almost 8 times the thickening power as corn starch, and is used in dressings, sauces, milk products, and baking mixes. India accounts for 80% of the total guar produced in the world and 70% is cultivated in Rajasthan. Pakistan, Sudan and parts of USA are the other major Guar growing countries. 75% of the Guar Gums or their derivatives produced in India are exported mainly to USA and European countries. The consumption pattern of guar seeds is largely influenced by the demand from the petroleum industry of the U.S. and the oil fields in the Middle East as the derivative products of these seeds are quite useful in the petroleum drilling industries. The U.S. alone constitute to around 70 thousand tonnes of guar and its derivatives demand. Also, in rest of the world, the trend of consumption has increased with time that has lead to the introduction of this crop in many countries. Germany & China account for about 24 percent of global consumption together. The export demand from India is around 2 lakh tons of Guar gum and the domestic market is of around 30,000 tons. Thus, it is a good project for entrepreneurs to invest. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Ace Gum Industries Pvt. Ltd. Hindustan Gum & Chemicals Ltd. India Glycols Ltd. Jai Bharat Gum & Chemicals Ltd. K C India Ltd. Lucid Colloids Ltd. Rama Industries Ltd. Vegan Colloids Ltd.
Plant capacity: 900 MT/annumPlant & machinery: Rs. 89 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 303 Lakhs
Return: 28.00%Break even: 55.00%
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Surgical Cotton & Bandages - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Surgical Bandages are the products manufactured from White Bleached Cotton gauge Cloth of suitable quality. These are available in various widths of running from 2.5 cm to 15 cms and of length from 3 meters or 4 meters. These are mainly used in hospital/Dispensaries for tying the wounds after dressing. The Function of bandages is to hold dressings in place to provide pressure or support. They may be inelastic, elastic, or become rigid after shaping for immobilization. Surgical Cotton is mainly used for cleaning and dressing the wounds by Doctor and Jauhrus's. It is also used by Tailors for putting pads in Woolen Suits etc. and making Novelties items by artists. Of course the Doctors consume the maximum quantity of Surgical Cotton produced in India. In present much advanced time the numbers of doctors are increasing drastically thereby increasing demand for surgical cotton at very fast rate. It also carried a good potential. Medium staple cottons, Boned was to from cotton Mills or Linters from spinning Mills are used as raw materials for the manufacture of this product. To manufacture surgical cotton anyone of these three materials may be used separately or farley economical blend produce good quality surgical cotton. The demand of Surgical Absorbent Cotton is directly related with the increase in population and expansion of public health services. The demand for Surgical Absorbent Cotton increases with the increase in population and number of hospitals, dispensaries, nursing homes, health care centers etc. Progressive increase in health amenities offered by Government and coming up of new hospitals and health care centres in private sector even at small towns are contributing to the growth of absorbent cotton industry. Government hospitals and large nursing homes are the largest consumer for cotton wool. Surgical cotton or absorbent cotton is in great demand all over the world, but with desi cotton — considered ideal raw material for it — being edged out, manufacturers have been banking heavily on regular American cotton. As a whole it is a good project for entrepreneurs for investment. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Add-Life Pharma Ltd. Beiersdorf India Ltd. Bengal Chemicals & Pharmaceuticals Ltd. Casil Health Products Ltd. Datt Mediproducts Ltd. Dr. Sabharwal'S Manufacturing Labs Ltd. Goldwin Medicare Ltd. Johnson & Johnson Ltd. Lavino Kapur Cottons Pvt. Ltd. Ramaraju Surgical Cotton Mills Ltd.
Plant capacity: Surgical Cotton: 3 Lakh Kgs/Annum,Surgical Bandages: 9 Lakh Pcs/AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 81 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 165 Lakhs
Return: 24.00%Break even: 53.00%
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Hard Gelatin Capsules - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Capsules are solid dosage forms in which one or more medicinal and inert ingredients are enclosed in a small shell or container usually made of gelatin. There are two types of capsules, “hard” and “soft”. The hard capsule is also called “two piece” as it consists of two pieces in the form of small cylinders closed at one end; the shorter piece is called the “cap” which fits over the open end of the longer piece, called the “body”. The soft gelatin capsule is also called as “one piece”. Capsules are available in many sizes to provide dosing flexibility. Unpleasant drug tastes and odors can be masked by the tasteless gelatin shell. Gelatin is defined as a product obtained by the partial hydrolysis of collagen derived from the skin white connective tissue and bones of animals. Gelatin derived from an acid treated pre curser is known as type A and gelatin derived from an alkali treated precursor is known as type B. Gelatin is a protein and in aqueous solution forms a hydrophilic colloid, leading to complex behavior. As a normal constituent of plant and animal tissues, it is essential to their growth. It occurs especially in seeds, the yolk of eggs, the nerves and brain and bone narrow, usually in the form of lecithins or glycero phosphates. It is an essential constituent of bones in the format calcium phosphate. Bone contains about 58% calcium phosphate plus some calcium carbonate, fat and nitrogenous organic matter. Hard gelatin capsules are a modern dosage form for medicinal use, stemming from the increased emphasis on pharmacokinetics found in drug development today. This has considerably expanded the range of possible formulations utilizing hard gelatin capsules as a simple dosage form for oral drug delivery. The Indian pharmaceutical industry is the fourth largest in the world in terms of volume of output and thirteenth in domestic demand. However, the Indian industry, valued at USD 17 bn in represented just over 1% of the global pharmaceutical industry (USD 1700 bn) in value terms. The domestic market is estimated at Rs 680 bn. India has the world's third largest active pharmaceutical ingredients (API) for the industry valued at a little less than USD 2 bn. Top 5 API producers account for approximately 6.5 %. The leading APIs are anti-infectives, gastrointestinal, cardiovascular and respiratory drugs. Any entrepreneurs venture into this field will be successful. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- A B L Biotechnologies Ltd. A C G Arts & Properties Pvt. Ltd. Akums Drugs & Pharmaceuticals Ltd. Capsugel Healthcare Ltd. Chemcaps Ltd. Dinesh Remedies Ltd. Emcure Pharmaceuticals Ltd. Healthcaps India Ltd. Indian Drugs & Pharmaceuticals Ltd. Maxcure Nutravedics Ltd. Medi-Caps Ltd. Natural Capsules Ltd. Sunil Healthcare Ltd.
Plant capacity: 450000 Th.Nos./AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 295 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 549 Lakhs
Return: 12.00%Break even: 56.00%
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IV (intravenous) Fluids [Form Fill Seal (FFS) Technology] - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Plant Layout

Intravenous fluids are fluids which are intended to be administered to a patient intravenously, directly through the circulatory system. These fluids must be sterile to protect patients from injury, and there are a number of different types available for use. Many companies manufacture packaged intravenous fluids, as well as products which can be mixed with sterile water to prepare a solution for intravenous administration. Intravenous fluids can be broken into two broad groups. Crystalloids such as saline solutions contain a solution of molecules which can dissolve in water. When crystalloids are administered, they tend to create low osmotic pressure, allowing fluid to move across the blood vessels, and this can be linked with edema. Colloids contain particles which are not soluble in water, and they create high osmotic pressure, attracting fluid into the blood vessels. Blood is an example of a commonly administered intravenous colloid. I.V. fluid demand is normally linked to the number of hospital beds. Observations show that 18 bottles of I.V. fluids are consumed per bed per month in the country. The demand is estimated to increase at a rate of 9 to 12% per annum. The present demand level is estimated to be around 2200 Lakh bottles per annum. Areas with high population density and average temperatures are major consumption areas of I.V. fluids. Demand is high Uttar Pradesh, Rajasthan, Haryana, Bihar, Madhya Pradesh and West Bengal. North India alone account for one third of the total demand in the country. So any new entrants can venture in to this industry. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Ahlcon Parenterals (India) Ltd. Core Laboratories Ltd. Gujarat Ambuja Proteins Ltd. Gujarat Inject Ltd. Haffkine Bio-Pharmaceutical Corpn. Ltd. India Infusion Ltd. Indian Maize & Chemicals Ltd. K G Gluco Biols Ltd. Kamala Sugar Mills Ltd. Kokad Pharmaceutical Laboratories Ltd. Marck Biosciences Ltd. Origin Agrostar Ltd. Parenteral Surgicals Ltd. Senbo Industries Ltd. Span Medicals Ltd. Tirupati Starch & Chemicals Ltd. Unique Sugars Ltd. Wockhardt Health Care Ltd.
Plant capacity: 144 Lakh Bottles/AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 808 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 1367 Lakhs
Return: 25.00%Break even: 46.00%
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Baby Diaper & Sanitary Napkins - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

A diaper or nappy is a kind of underwear that allows one to defecate or urinate in a discreet manner. When diapers become soiled, they require changing; this process is often performed by a second person such as a parent or caregiver. Diapers are primarily worn by children who are not yet potty trained or experience bed wetting. However, they can also be used by adults with incontinence or in certain circumstances where access to a toilet is unavailable. These can include the elderly, those with a physical or mental disability, and people working in extreme conditions such as astronauts. It is not uncommon for people to wear diapers under dry suits. Some disposable diapers include fragrances, lotions or essential oils in order to help mask the scent of a soiled diaper or to protect the skin. Care of disposable diapers is minimal, and primarily consists of keeping them in a dry place before use, with proper disposal in a garbage receptacle upon soiling. Stool is supposed to be deposited in the toilet, but is generally put in the garbage with the rest of the diaper. As a whole establishing Baby Diaper & Sanitary Napkin is one of the project which has good prospect for the entrepreneurs to invest. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Carewell Hygiene Products Ltd. Centron Industrial Alliance Ltd. Dhanalaxmi Roto Spinners Ltd. Diapers India Ltd. Godrej Consumer Products Ltd. Gufic Biosciences Ltd. Johnson & Johnson Ltd. Kimberly Clark Lever Pvt. Ltd. Mediklin Healthcare Ltd. Mirah Dekor Ltd. Procter & Gamble Hygiene & Health Care Ltd.
Plant capacity: Rs. 378 Lakh Pkts. /Annum, Baby Diapers: Rs. 135 Lakh Pkts. /Annum,Adult Diapers: Rs. 54 Lakh Pkts. /Annum,Sanitary Napkins: Rs. 189 Lakh Pkts. /AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 856 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 2984 Lakhs
Return: 31.00%Break even: 38.00%
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Crude Rubber Processing - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Naturally, rubber is produced by the process of tapping of the plant called Hevea Brasiliensis. The rubber tree is a native of the Amazon River basin in South America. The ideal rubber growing regions should be 8 degree North of Equator, 10 degree South of Equator, and high temperature, altitude not beyond 400m and high humidity. The main use of natural rubber is in automobiles. In developed countries nearly sixty per cent of all rubber consumed is for automobile tyres and tubes. In heavy duty tyres, the major portion of the rubber used is NR. In addition to tyres a modern automobile has more than 300 components made out of rubber. Many of these are processed from NR. Uses of NR in hoses, footwear, battery boxes, foam mattresses, balloons, toys etc., are well known. In addition to this, NR now finds extensive use in soil stabilization, in vibration absorption and in road making. A variety of NR based engineering products are developed for use in these fields. Malaysia and China have 1,237 and 932 thousand hectares under rubber respectively. India has around 687 thousand hectares under rubber plantations. As per the Rubber Board, India now occupies the first rank in terms of productivity at 1,819 kg/ha. China being the fastest growing economy of the world is also the world’s largest natural rubber consuming country. At 3,603 thousand tonnes it consumes 33% of the total rubber consumed over the world. As a whole it is a good project for entrepreneurs for investment.
Plant capacity: 3600 MT/AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 138 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 940 Lakhs
Return: 25.00%Break even: 45.00%
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Dextrose Powder - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Layout

Dextrose in food is a simple sugar. It is actually a type of glucose, which is a monosaccharide that is widely found in nature and is used by nearly every living organism as a source of energy at the cellular level. The glucose molecule comes in two molecular forms that are mirror images of one another, and dextrose is one of those forms. Dextrose (or D-Glucose) is a simple hexose mono-saccharide sugar. It is so called because it turns the plane of polarization to the right. Entirely derived from corn it is free from all other sugars and starches, proteins, alcohols and heavy metals. It is the natural form of Glucose. Dextrose is a form of glucose, a monosaccharide, or simple sugar. Glucose is your body's primary fuel, and while your digestive system can break down all the foods that you eat into glucose, carbohydrates provide the most amount of raw materials for glucose. Glucose molecules can occur in two different shapes, known as stereoisomers, and one of those forms is called dextrorotary glucose. It's also known by the chemical name of dextrose monohydrate, or d-glucose for short. The food industry calls this sugar dextrose. The demand for dextrin and dextrose is highly influenced by the growth of the manufacturing sectors mainly textiles, glass, printing ink, food, soft drink, tanning, tobacco and the like. The manufacturing sector has been growing by more than 6% in the past few years. Assuming the past trend will continue in the future, an annual average growth rate of 6% is applied to forecast the future demand by taking the current effective demand as a base. So any new entrants can venture in to this industry. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- Gujarat Ambuja Proteins Ltd. Indian Maize & Chemicals Ltd. K G Gluco Biols Ltd. [Merged] Kamala Sugar Mills Ltd. Origin Agrostar Ltd. Tirupati Starch & Chemicals Ltd. Unique Sugars Ltd. Wockhardt Health Care Ltd.
Plant capacity: 9000 MT/AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 1359 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 1954 Lakhs
Return: 22.00%Break even: 49.00%
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Masala Powder

Spices impart aroma, color and taste to food preparations and sometimes mask undesirable odors. The volatile oils from spices give the aroma and the oleoresins impart the taste. There is a growing interest in the theoretical and practical aspects of the inner biosynthetic mechanisms of the active principles in spices, as well as in the relationship between the biological activity and the chemical structure of these secondary metabolites. The antioxidant properties of herbs and spices are of particular interest in view of the impact of oxidative modification of low-density lipoprotein cholesterol in the development of atherosclerosis. There are a number of masalas with various ingredients. Garam Masala is commonly used in curries, and curry masalas are also available separately. Biryani Masala, Chat Masala, Pav Bhaji masala, Chicken, Mutton, Fish etc., masalas are now available in readymade and packed forms. Dry masalas include jeera, cardomom, chilies or pepper, clove, cinnamon, black jeera. rock salt etc. Wet masalas also contain garlic, oil, ginger, etc. Masala is a word that is often used in an Indian kitchen. It literally means a blend of several spices. India is the largest producer, consumer and exporter of spices, with a 46 per cent share by volume and 23 per cent share by value, in the world market. The Indian spice export basket consists of around 50 spices in whole form and more than 80 products in value added form. However, a few spices and value added forms constitute a major segment of the country’s total export earnings. India accounts for 25-30 per cent of world’s pepper production, 35 per cent of ginger and about 90 per cent of turmeric production. Among the Indian Federal states, Kerala tops in pepper (96 per cent), Cardamom (53 per cent), Ginger (25 per cent) production in the country. Andhra Pradesh leads in Chilly and Turmeric production in the country with 49 per cent and 57 per cent. In coriander, cumin and fenugreek production in the country, Rajasthan emerges as the largest producer with 63 per cent, 56 per cent and 87 per cent of domestic production. As a whole establishing Masala Powder Unit is one of the project which has good prospect for the entrepreneurs to invest. Few Indian Major Players are as under:- A V Thomas International Ltd. Aarkay Food Products Ltd. Bhagat International Pvt. Ltd. Chordia Food Products Ltd. Devon Foods Ltd. Dharampal Satyapal Ltd. Eastern Overseas Ltd. Empire Spices & Foods Ltd. Global Green Co. Ltd. Global Natural Products Ltd. [Merged] Harmony Spices Ltd. Indian Products Ltd. Kerala Cardamom Processing & Mktg. Co. Ltd. Kohinoor Foods Ltd. Lucid Colloids Ltd. M T R Foods Pvt. Ltd
Plant capacity: Red Chilli Powder: 120000 Kgs./Annum,Sambhar Masala: 120000 Kgs./Annum,Biryani Masala: 120000 Kgs./Annum,Chicken Fry Masala: 120000 Kgs./AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 69 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 198 Lakhs
Return: 26.00%Break even: 57.00%
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Mosquito Coils (Automatic Plant) - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost & Revenue

Mosquitoes need to be exterminated using with right tools and little bit of effort. Mosquito coil is mosquito-repelling incense, usually shaped into a spiral, and typically made from a dried paste of pyrethrum powder. The coil is usually held at the center of the spiral, suspending it in the air, or wedged by two pieces of fireproof nettings to allow continuous smoldering. Burning usually begins at the outer end of the spiral and progresses slowly toward the centre of the spiral, producing a mosquito-repellent smoke. Insecticides are used either for killing or controlling of harmful insects. The insecticides which are applied for repelling insects are termed as “Repellent”. Mosquito is one of the most harmful insects for mankind. To destroy them many preparations are available in the market in various recipies like pest killer spray, soap, oil, powder, repellent etc. Out of these, mosquito repellent is the most popular as it has germicidal and disinfectant properties and is able to repel mosquitoes and is convenient to use. At present there is excellent scope for its manufacture. It is therefore advisable to carry out a little research work in formulating, before the marketing is done. The competition in this line is very less and its scope of consumption is large have in comparison. Today, Mortein's 11 per cent share makes it the second largest brand in the Rs. 350 crore pest control market. Godrej Hi-Care, with its Good Knight, Hit and Jet brands, is leading with a collective 45 per cent share. But according to RCI, the leader might see a battle among its own brands (say, Good Knight versus Jet in mats), from which it could benefit. On the other hand, Sara Lee's considerable stake in Godrej Hi-Care has put RCI on alreat. Meanwhile, Baygon continues to be strong in liquids, though low key on advertising. Due to demand growth, it is a good project for entrepreneurs to invest.
Plant capacity: 6240000 Pkts. /AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 27 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 175 Lakhs
Return: 31.00%Break even: 46.00%
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  • One Lac / Lakh / Lakhs is equivalent to one hundred thousand (100,000)
  • One Crore is equivalent to ten million (10,000,000)
  • T.C.I is Total Capital Investment
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