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

Tripura is a state in Northeast India. The third-smallest state in the country, it covers 10,491 km2 (4,051 sq mi) and is bordered by Bangladesh (East Bengal) to the north, south, and west, and the Indian states of Assam and Mizoram to the east. Tripura is a landlocked state in North East India. The state has a tropical savanna climate, designated Aw under the Köppen climate classification. The undulating topography leads to local variations, particularly in the hill ranges. The four main seasons are winter, from December to February; pre-monsoon or summer, from March to April; monsoon, from May to September; and post-monsoon, from October to November.

Tripura's gross state domestic product for 2010–11 was 129.47 billion (US$2.1 billion) at constant price (2004–05), recording 5.71 per cent growth over the previous year. In the same period, the GDP of India was 48778.42 billion (US$790 billion), with a growth rate of 8.55 per cent. Tripura is an agrarian state with more than half of the population dependent on agriculture and allied activities. However, due to hilly terrain and forest cover, only 27 per cent of the land is available for cultivation. Rice, the major crop of the state, is cultivated in 91 per cent of the cropped area.

TOURISM

Tripura has a geographical area of about 10,492 sq. km. almost two-thirds of the state is under hilly terrain and it is surrounded on three sides by the deltaic basin of Bangladesh. The Tripura tribal’s are divided into two groups: Puran Tripuras and Natun Tripuras. The Puran Tripuras are the original inhabitants of the State and constitute a little over 16% of the total and 57% of the tribal population of the State. The Department of Tourism, Govt. of India, under the ministry of Tourism and Culture has been providing liberal financial and technical support for the tourism development in the state based on the projects received from the states. It is quite clear that Tripura has tremendous and quite unique tourism potential. This could be tapped mainly through the concept of Eco-tourism and Heritage tourism. Nature / wildlife tourism, adventure tourism, rural tourism, leisure tourism, pilgrimage tourism, international border tourism could be some special tourist packages. The Tourism Development in the Northeast region will depend on integrated approach, involving various government departments, private entrepreneurs, voluntary organizations and local community. This approach will also help in evolving local people’s perception towards tourism development as a strong tool for socio-economic up liftment.

INDUSTRIAL SECTOR

The State Government offers a package of incentives for setting up of industrial units, which is comparable to other states. Besides, the special incentive package i.e. North East Industrial and Investment Promotion Policy (NEIIP) declared by the Government of India for the North East Region is available to industrial units.

State Package of Incentives under Tripura Industrial Investment Promotion Incentive Scheme-

•                    Capital Investment Subsidy @ 30% and additional subsidy @ 2.5% for enterprises of ST, SC, & women individuals on Fixed Capital Investment.

•                    Full Reimbursement of Standard Certification Fees /Charges / other expenses on account of obtaining a standard Certification.

•                    Provides State Transport Subsidy for covering the portion for which Central Transport Subsidy is not available

•                    85% Exemption from the payment of Earnest Money and Security Deposits on tenders floated by State Govt. Department / Agencies.

Incentives declared by Central Government:

•                    Exemption of Excise Duty on finished products.

•                    Central Transport Subsidy.

•                    Income Tax Benefit.

•                    Capital Investment Subsidy.

•                    Comprehensive Insurance Scheme for insurance coverage. Subsidies to service sector, bio-technology and power generating industries.

INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITIES

Tripura offers an investor-friendly environment. The Government welcomes investments into the State, from both domestic and foreign investors.

•        Natural gas

Tripura has vast reserves of natural gas in non-associate form. The gas is of high quality, with high methane content of up to 97%. The availability of superior quality natural gas, at concessional price, offers a great opportunity to prospective investors, to set up gas-based industrial units, using natural gas

•        Information Technology (IT)

Tripura has been considered the second best IT destination in the North East. IT sector (including IT-enabled services) has been identified as one of the major potential growth sectors by the state. The high literacy rate of the State provides additional advantage for development of the sector.

•        Food Processing

The State government has identified food processing as a major thrust area. There is a vast potential for setting up of food processing units in the State. The agro-climatic conditions in Tripura are ideally suited for production of a large variety of horticultural crops.

•        Handicrafts

From time immemorial, Tripura has carved out a name for itself in the field of handicrafts. The gifted artisans produce wonderful objects of crafts from simple material like cane, bamboo and wood.

•        Tourism

Tripura is an attractive tourist destination. The state has a rich cultural heritage. There are number of historical Hindu and Buddhist sites.


INDUSTRIAL POLICY

•        To improve Basic as well Industrial Infrastructure.

•        Industrial Growth by attracting Private Investment.

•        To improve investment climate towards better regulation by removing barriers to competition.

•        Creation of hassle-free and congenial investment climate.

•        To bring significant increase in the State Domestic Product.

•        Widening of resources base of the state.

•        Development of connectivity (Internal road, railways and air & telecom).

•        Better social infrastructure Enabling Entrepreneurship -building capacities through entrepreneurial and technical skills, training and promotion of self-employment.

THRUST AREAS

•        Natural Gas

•        Food Processing

•        Rubber

•        Tea

•        Handicraft

•        Bamboo

•        Handloom

•        Tourism

•        Information Technology

•        Education

  •           Healthcare

The Department of Industries & Commerce was established to promote Village and Small-scale industries as well as medium and large scale industries in the State. While efforts are being made to promote entrepreneurship within the State, the outside investors in the public and private sectors are also encouraged both for their financial capabilities and technical expertise, for the medium and large-scale units. The major existing industrial area is the Industrial Growth Centre Complex at Bodhjungnagar which also includes Food Park, Rubber Park and Export Promotion Industrial Park. The other industrial sites near Agartala as the main business and industrial centres are Dukli, Arundhatinagar and Badharghat. The mineral resources are minor amounts of glass sands, limestone, plastic clay and hard rock and all of these materials are being used in varying degrees. Setting up of ceramic tiles unit and other mineral based industries are being encouraged in the private sector.

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Each detailed project reports cover all the aspects of business, from analysing the market, confirming availability of various necessities such as plant & machinery, raw materials to forecasting the financial requirements. The scope of the report includes assessing market potential, negotiating with collaborators, investment decision making, corporate diversification planning etc. in a very planned manner by formulating detailed manufacturing techniques and forecasting financial aspects by estimating the cost of raw material, formulating the cash flow statement, projecting the balance sheet etc.

We also offer self-contained Pre-Investment and Pre-Feasibility Studies, Market Surveys and Studies, Preparation of Techno-Economic Feasibility Reports, Identification and Selection of Plant and Machinery, Manufacturing Process and or Equipment required, General Guidance, Technical and Commercial Counseling for setting up new industrial projects on the following topics.

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BAMBOO FURNITURE - 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

The bamboos are a group of woody perennial evergreen plants in the true grass family poaceae, subfamily bambusoideae, tribe bambuseae. Some are giant bamboo, the largest members of the grass family. Bamboo is the fastest growing woody plants in the world. Their growth rate is due to an unique rhizome “dependent system but is highly dependent on local soil and climate conditions. Bamboo is a versatile, strong renewable and environment friendly material, granineae and the fastest growing woody plant on earth. The bamboo is used in the following items “Table, Chair, Stool, Long Chair, Sofa, Sofa set, Mats. Indian Market potential of Bamboo based products is estimated to be Rs.26, 000/- Cores by the year 2015. Bamboo Furniture market is estimated at 3625 crores and Bamboo Housing market stands at 1100 Crores. There is good domestic as well as export demand of bamboo furniture. New entrepreneurs venture into this field will be successful.
Plant capacity: 14400.00 SETS/AnnumPlant & machinery: 5 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 138 Lakhs
Return: 48.00%Break even: 41.00%
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POLYTECHNIC COLLEGE (Technical Education Institution) - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics, Working Capital Requirement

Technical Education plays a vital role in human resource development of the country by creating skilled manpower, enhancing industrial productivity and improving the quality of life. The technical education system in the country can be broadly classified into three categories – Central Government funded institutions, State Government/State-funded institutions & Self-financed institutions. In order to maintain the standard of technical education, a statutory authority- The All India Council for Technical Education (AICTE)- was set up in 1945. AICTE is responsible for planning, formulation and maintenance of norms and standards, quality assurance through accreditation, funding in priority areas, monitoring and evaluation, maintaining parity of certification and awards and ensuring coordinated and integrated development and management of technical education in the country. The courses, which are known as 'technical' in India and therefore come under the purview of All India Council of Technical Education are - degree and diploma courses in Engineering, Master degree Courses in Engineering, Master of Computer Application (MCA), Master of Business Administration (MBA), Pharmacy Courses, Courses in Architecture and Applied Arts and Hotel Management and Catering Technology Courses. As the technical education courses in India are quite diverse, the number of institutes providing technical courses in India is also huge. The number of AICTE approved institutes that offer engineering degree courses in India is - 4,39,689. There are around 1244 institutes in India that offer diploma courses in engineering, 415 institutes offer diploma courses in Pharmacy, 63 institutes offer diploma courses in Hotel Management and Catering Technology Courses and 25 AICTE approved institutes that offer diploma courses in Architecture. The number of AICTE approved institutes that offer master of Computer Application courses in India is 1012. Polytechnic deals with the technical aspects of engineering studies. Hence Polytechnic education can be termed as a branch of engineering that derives resources from the main streams of engineering and lays tremendous emphasis on learning which is based on extensive practice as opposed to theoretical learning. Work attachment is included as part of the practical curriculum. This serves the purpose of rendering the students with on-job experiences while they are still learning! Polytechnic institutes function at different levels of educational domain, imparting higher technical education for the benefit of technological growth. These institutes for technical education are found aplenty across the length and breadth of India. Each of these institutes conduct a number of academic programs and courses in Polytechnic arraying from Polytechnic Engineering courses to Polytechnic Diploma courses. The courses offered are designed to provide accomplishing and rewarding careers for the serious pursuers. Most of these Polytechnic institutes as well as universities have earned a distinctive reputation for themselves as autonomous academic bodies capable of conducting Masters and Doctoral programs independently. Furthermore, the chairing ones carry out fundamental research works in frontier fields of Computer Science Engineering, Electronics & Communication Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Information Technology, Electrical Engineering, Automobile Engineering, Production Engineering, Refrigeration Engineering, Systems Management and so on. Capacity :180 Days/Annum 40 Students In Each Branch. Total Students In 3rd Year 900 Nos. Session July To June In Year Proposed Branches 1. Electronics Telecommunication 2. Civil, 3. Computer 4. Electrical & Mechanical Engineering
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: 790 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 1573 Lakhs
Return: 33.00%Break even: 46.00%
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OLEORESINS OF SPICES BY STEAM DISTILLATION PROCESS - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunity

Different processing methods are required to extract essential oils from different plants. Most oils are extracted using steam distillation, during which the plant material is permeated with steam. As the plant tissues break down, the essential oils and water vapor are released, then collected and cooled. The volatile essential oil condenses, separates and is easily isolated. In this process the steam is prepared in a separate chamber and piped into the tank. This is more expensive than the other methods. This is especially good for plant materials with high boiling point oils. In this method the temperature and pressure can be increased for certain oils. The rate of distillation and yield of oil are high and the quality of the oil is good. Oleoresins and spice oils have large domestic as well as export markets. They are consumed by a broad spectrum of manufacturers like confectionery, noodles, beverages, sauces, canned meat, soup powders, curries, poultry products and so on. Most of the end use industries are growing steadily and demand is bound to increase. With increasing preference for quality products, use of spices is rapidly replaced with oleoresins and spice oils. Exports of these processed products, instead of raw spices, would also result in considerable value addition. Few Indian Major Players are as under: Akay Flavours & Aromatics Ltd. Bombay Oil Inds. Pvt. Ltd. Global Green Co. Ltd. Kancor Flavours & Extracts Ltd. Novo Agritech Ltd. Sijmak Oils Ltd. South East Agro Inds. Ltd. Synthite Industries Ltd.
Plant capacity: 24000 Kg. Oleoresins/AnnumPlant & machinery: 187 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 375 Lakhs
Return: 45.00%Break even: 46.00%
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MARINE ENGINEERING COLLEGE - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics, Working Capital Requirement, Plant Layout, Cost of Project

The direction in which education starts a man will determine his future life. A good degree course module recognize the wisdom in what was stated by the great philosopher hundreds of year ago. Marine Engineering is a branch of Engineering that deals with nautical Architecture and Science. The term Marine Engineering is meant for research conducted in oceans and coastal or inland waters connected to the sea. One of the most interesting things about marine engineering is that people working in this field get to experiment with all kinds of new technologies such as hydrodynamics, super conductivity and fuel cells in order to upgrade the water vessels. Marine Engineers have the complete responsibility of the ship technical management. They are responsible for selecting the ships machinery and for the design of mechanical, electrical, fluid and control system throughout the vessel. They are the members of a ships crew who are in charge for managing a team of marine technicians and crafts people. Marine engineer have a number of job opportunities on shore as well. Many international companies are willing to recruit fresh graduates in the field. They offer them training along with generous compensations that makes it a great career line. There are plenty of job opportunities in France & the U.K. as well. The very nature of the job fascinates many youngsters to take Marine Engineering as their career. Three quarters of the earths surface is surrounded by water and for that reason itself Marine Engineering is a very exciting and challenging field for those who are passionate about sea and are fond of working with tools. Even though waterways are comparatively used less for traveling, about 80% of the good transportation happens through sea. For international export and import of freights, countries mainly depend on ships and other water vessels. Marine Engineering is the most basic profession as far as ships and navigation is concerned. There is good scope for establishment of new marine college.
Plant capacity: B.E. Marine Engg. -4 Years, B.Sc. Nautical Bsc.-3 Years, 40+60 = 100 Students Per Year,Classes Avg. 216 Days in Year Plant & machinery: 685 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 1840 Lakhs
Return: 38.00%Break even: 45.00%
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GAS BASED POWER PLANT - 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

Electricity is an essential requirement for all facets of our life. It has been recognized as a basic human need. It is a critical infrastructure on which the socio economic development of the country depends. Supply of electricity at reasonable rate to rural India is essential for its overall development. Equally important is availability of reliable and quality power at competitive rates to Indian industry to make it globally competitive and to enable it to exploit the tremendous potential of employment generation. Services sector has made significant contribution to the growth of our economy. Availability of quality supply of electricity is very crucial to sustained growth of this segment. Recognizing that electricity is one of the key drivers for rapid economic growth and poverty alleviation, the nation has set itself the target of providing access to all households in next five years. As per Census 2001, about 44% of the households do not have access to electricity. Hence meeting the target of providing universal access is a daunting task requiring significant addition to generation capacity and expansion of the transmission and distribution network. Indian Power sector is witnessing major changes. Growth of Power Sector in India since its Independence has been noteworthy. However, the demand for power has been outstripping the growth of availability. The National Electricity Policy aims at achieving the following objectives such as viability of Power - Demand to be fully met by 2012. The energy and peaking shortages will be overcome and adequate spinning reserve to be available and supply of reliable and quality power of specified standards in an efficient manner and at reasonable rates. The per capita availability of electricity is to be increased to over 1000 units by 2012 and many more. The gigantic task of rural electrification requires appropriate cooperation among various agencies of the State Governments, Central Government and participation of the community. Education and awareness programmers would be essential for creating demand for electricity and for achieving the objective of effective community participation. Inadequacy of generation has characterized power sector operation in India. To provide availability of over 1000 units of per capita electricity by year 2012 it had been estimated that need based capacity addition of more than 1,00,000 MW would be required during the period 2002-12. The Government of India has initiated several reform measures to create a favorable environment for addition of new generating capacity in the country. The progress of implementation of capacity addition plans and growth of demand would need to be constantly monitored and necessary adjustments made from time to time. In creating new generation capacities, appropriate technology may be considered keeping in view the likely widening of the difference between peak demand and the base load. Gas based power Plants are clean fuel power projects, which uses natural gas as a fuel for power generation and can distribute in grids. Since the Carbon Dioxide (CO2) emission due to combustion of natural gas is substantially less as compared to combustion of coal, lignite or naphtha thus helps in reducing GHG emission. Indian economy is highly dependent on Coal as fuel to generate energy and for production processes. Thermal Power Plants are the major consumers of Coal in India, and yet the basic power needs of a large section of society are not being met. This results in excessive demands for electricity and places immense stress on the environment. Changing coal consumption patterns will require a multi pronged strategy focusing on demand, reducing wastage of energy and the optimum use of Clean Energy Sources like Natural Gas. A gas based power plant has excellent environmental benefits in terms of reduction in carbon emissions and coal resource conservation. Also, gas based power plants would not lead to production of huge quantities of solid waste (like ash in thermal power plants) and hence reduces the burden of solid waste disposal. There is a very good scope in the power sector and new entrepreneurs should venture into this field. Few Indian Major Players are as under: A D Hydro Power Ltd. Aban Energies Ltd. Aban Power Co. Ltd. Abohar Power Generation Ltd. Adani Power Dahej Ltd. Adani Power Ltd. Adani Power Maharashtra Ltd. Adani Power Rajasthan Ltd. Alaknanda Hydro Power Co. Ltd. Almi Hydro-Electric Projects Ltd. Andhra Pradesh Gas Power Corpn. Ltd. Andhra Pradesh Power Generation Corpn. Ltd. Ansal A P I Power Ltd. Arasmeta Captive Power Co. Pvt. Ltd. Asia Bioenergy (India) Ltd. Asian Renewable Energy Pvt. Ltd. Atria Power Corpn. Ltd. Auro Energy Ltd. Avantha Power & Infrastructure Ltd. Ayyappa Hydro Power Ltd. B F Utilities Ltd. B P L Power Projects (A P) Pvt. Ltd. B S E S Kerala Power Ltd. Bahur Power Co. Pvt. Ltd. Baledh Energy Projects Ltd. Bhander Power Ltd. Bhartiya Rail Bijlee Co. Ltd. Bhilai Electric Supply Co. Pvt. Ltd. Bhilwara Energy Ltd. Bhoruka Power Corpn. Ltd. Bhushan Energy Ltd. Bina Power Supply Co. Ltd. Brahmanvel Energy Ltd. C E S C Ltd. Cauvery Hydro Energy Ltd. Central India Power Co. Ltd. Chambal Energy (Chhattisgarh) Ltd. Chambal Energy (Orissa) Ltd. Chhabra Power Ltd. Coastal Tamil Nadu Power Ltd. D C M Shriram Thermal Energy Ltd. D C W Power Corporation Ltd. D L F Power Ltd. D P S C Ltd. D S L Hydrowatt Ltd. Dabripada Energy Ltd. Dakshin Haryana Bijli Vitran Nigam Ltd. Damodar Valley Corpn. Dheeru Powergen Pvt. Ltd. Dholpur Gas Power Ltd. Divyansh Powergen Pvt. Ltd. Durgapur Projects Ltd. East West Power Generation Co. Ltd. Emco Energy Ltd. Emco Power Ltd. Empee Power Co. (India) Ltd. Enercon (India) Ltd. Enercon Wind Farms (Karnataka) Pvt. Ltd. Enercon Windfarms (India) Ltd. Energy Development Co. Ltd. Essar Electric Power Devp. Corpn. Ltd. Essar Power (Orissa) Ltd. Essar Power Ltd. Essar Power M P Ltd. Eswind Green Power Ltd. Facor Power Ltd. Finolex Energy Corpn. Ltd. G I Power Corpn. Ltd. G M R Energy Ltd. G M R Mining & Energy Pvt. Ltd. G M R Power Corpn. Pvt. Ltd. G S P C Pipavav Power Co. Ltd. G V K Gautami Power Ltd. G V K Industries Ltd. G V K Power & Infrastructure Ltd. G V K Power (Goindwal Sahib) Ltd. Gati Infrastructure Ltd. Ghogarpalli Integrated Power Co. Ltd. Giral Lignite Power Ltd. Global Energy Ltd. Goriganga Hydro Power Pvt. Ltd. Greenview Power Projects Ltd. Gujarat Energy Transmission Corpn. Ltd. Gujarat Industries Power Co. Ltd. Gujarat Paguthan Energy Corpn. Pvt. Ltd. Gujarat State Electricity Corpn. Ltd. Gujarat State Energy Generation Ltd. Gujarat Windfarms Ltd. Haryana Power Generation Corpn. Ltd. Hateshwari Om Power Enterprises Pvt. Ltd. Hemavathy Power & Light Pvt. Ltd. Himachal Pradesh State Electricity Board Himachal Sorang Power Pvt. Ltd. Hindustan Powergen Ltd. Hirakud Power Co. Ltd. I L & F S Wind Farms Ltd. Icomm Energy Ltd. Ind-Barath Energies Ltd. India Wind Power Ltd. Indiabulls Hydro Electric Power Ltd. Indiabulls Power Generation Ltd. Indiabulls Power Ltd. Indo Lahari Bio Power Ltd. Indowind Energy Ltd. Indraprastha Power Generation Co. Ltd. Industrial Energy Ltd. Industrial Power Infrastructure Ltd. Industrial Power Utility Ltd. Ispat Energy Ltd. J R Power Gen Pvt. Ltd. J S W Energy (Ratnagiri) Ltd. J S W Energy (Vijayanagar) Ltd. J S W Energy Ltd. Jaiprakash Power Ventures Ltd. Jalashaayi Alamparathodu Hydro Power Ltd. Jambhora Energy Projects Ltd. Jaypee Karcham Hydro Corpn. Ltd. Jaypee Powergrid Ltd. Jhabua Power Investments Pvt. Ltd. Jhabua Power Ltd. Jharkhand Integrated Power Ltd. Jindal India Power Ventures Ltd. Jindal India Thermal Power Ltd. Jindal Power Ltd. Joiner Hydro Power Projects Ltd. K P C Bidadi Power Corpn. Pvt. Ltd. K S K Dibbin Hydro Power Pvt. Ltd. K S K Narmada Power Co. Pvt. Ltd. K S K Vidarbha Power Co. Pvt. Ltd. Kamarhatty Power Ltd. Kameng Dam Hydro Power Pvt. Ltd. Kanti Bijlee Utpadan Nigam Ltd. Karma Energy Ltd. Karnataka Power Corpn. Ltd. Kasargod Power Corpn. Ltd. Kaveri Gas Power Ltd. Kaya Hydropower Projects Ltd. Kerala State Electricity Board Khandesh Energy Projects Ltd. Kinnera Power Co. Ltd. Konaseema Gas Power Ltd. Korba West Power Co. Ltd. Kurnool Power Projects Ltd. L & T Power Invsts. Pvt. Ltd. L & T Uttaranchal Hydropower Ltd. L V S Power Ltd. Lanco Green Power Pvt. Ltd. Lenus Power Ltd. M S M Energies Ltd. M S M Energy Ltd. Maa Usha Urja Ltd. Madkini Hydro Power Pvt. Ltd. Maharashtra State Electricity Board Maharashtra State Power Generation Co. Ltd. Maithon Power Ltd. Malana Power Co. Ltd. Malanpur Captive Power Ltd. Megha Technical & Engineers Pvt. Ltd. Meghalaya Power Ltd. Meghalaya State Electricity Board Meghmani Energy Ltd. Monnet Power Co. Ltd. Mundra Power Sez Ltd. Murdeshwar Power Corpn. Ltd. My Home Power Ltd. N C C Power Corpn. Ltd. N C C Power Projects Ltd. N H D C Ltd. N H P C Ltd. N L C Tamil Nadu Power Ltd. N S L Sugars Ltd. N T P C Hydro Ltd. N T P C Ltd. N T P C-S A I L Power Co. Pvt. Ltd. Nava Bharat Energy India Ltd. Nava Bharat Ventures Ltd. Neyveli Lignite Corpn. Ltd. Niskalp Energy Ltd. Non-Con Energies (India) Ltd. North Eastern Electric Power Corpn. Ltd. Northern Power Distribution Co. Of Andhra Pradesh Ltd. Nuclear Power Corpn. Of India Ltd. Om Shakthi Renergies Pvt. Ltd. Omaxe Powers Pvt. Ltd. Orient Green Power Co. Ltd. Orissa Hydro Power Corpn. Ltd. Orissa Integerated Power Ltd. Orissa Power Generation Corpn. Ltd. Patan Wind Energy Ltd. Patel Energy Ltd. Penna Electricity Ltd. Pentafour Solec Technology Ltd. Pioneer Wincon Pvt. Ltd. Pipavav Power Devp. Co. Ltd. Pragati Power Corpn. Ltd. Pravara Renewable Energy Ltd. Punjab Biomass Power Ltd. Punjab Genco Ltd. Punjab State Electricity Board R B C Motors India Ltd. R D F Power Projects Ltd. Raj West Power Pvt. Ltd. Rajasthan Rajya Vidyut Utpadan Nigam Ltd. Rajasthan Renewable Energy Corpn. Ltd. Ratnagiri Gas & Power Pvt. Ltd. Reliance Energy Trdg. Ltd. Reliance Infrastructure Ltd. Reliance Power Ltd. Reliance Utilities & Power Pvt. Ltd. Renewable Energy Systems Ltd. Renusagar Power Co. Ltd. Res Photovoltaics Ltd. Roshni Powertech Ltd. S I L Business Enterprises Ltd. S J V N Ltd. S L S Power Inds. Ltd. S M C Power Generation Ltd. Sagar Power Ltd. Sai Regency Power Corpn. Pvt. Ltd. Sakhigopal Integrated Power Co. Ltd. Saptashva Solar Ltd. Satya Maharshi Power Corpn. Ltd. Selco International Ltd. Selene Power Co. Ltd. Sentia Thermal Power & Infrastructure Ltd. Sepset Thermal Power & Infrastructure Ltd. Serida Power Ltd. Shapoorji Pallonji Infrastructure Capital Co. Ltd. Shivani Power Spinners Ltd. Shree Maheshwar Hydel Power Corpn. Ltd. Shriram Non Conventional Energy Ltd. Sikkim Hydro Power Ventures Ltd. Simhapuri Energy Pvt. Ltd. South Asian Agro Inds. Ltd. Southern Energy Devp. Corpn. Ltd. Spectrum Power Generation Ltd. Spic Electric Power Corpn. Pvt. Ltd. Sree Adi Sakthi Mukkuttathode Hydro Power Ltd. Sree Kailas Palchuram Hydro Power Ltd. Sri Panchajanya Power Pvt. Ltd. Sriba Industries Ltd. Srivathsa Power Projects Ltd. Subhash Kabini Power Corpn. Ltd. Sun Source (India) Ltd. Sundram Non-Conventional Energy Systems Ltd. Supreme Renewable Energy Ltd. Surana Green Power Ltd. Suryachakra Global Enviro Power Ltd. Suryachakra Power Corpn. Ltd. Synergy Shakthi Renewable Energy Ltd. T C P Ltd. Tamil Nadu Electricity Board Tamil Nadu Inds. Captive Power Co. Ltd. Tata Power Co. Ltd. Teesta Urja Ltd. Tehri Hydro Devp. Corpn. Ltd. Terra Energy Ltd. Tidong Hydro Power Ltd. Torrent Energy Ltd. Torrent Pipavav Generation Ltd. Torrent Power Ltd. Triton Energy Ltd. Tulsyan Power Ltd. U H L Power Co. Ltd. U P Hydro Projects Ltd. Upper Bari Power Generation Ltd. Uttar Haryana Bijli Vitran Nigam Ltd. Uttar Pradesh Rajya Vidyut Utpadan Nigam Ltd. V S Lignite Power Pvt. Ltd. Vadinar Power Co. Ltd. Vamshi Industrial Power Ltd. Vamshi Industries Ltd. Veer Energy & Infrastructure Ltd. Vemagiri Power Generation Ltd. Vennar Ceramics Ltd. Vidarbha Power Ltd. Videocon Power Ltd. Wardha Power Co. Ltd. Warora Power Co. Ltd. Websol Energy Systems Ltd. West Bengal Power Devp. Corpn. Ltd. West Bengal State Electricity Board Western Alliance Power Ltd. Youngthang Power Ventures Ltd.
Plant capacity: 1014 MWhPlant & machinery: 4370 Crores
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 4672 Crores
Return: 48.00%Break even: 24.00%
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Natural Colours - 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

-Capsanthin(paprika oleoresin) from chilly/ paprika capsicum -Curcumin from turmeric -Lycopen from tomatoes and other red fruits India, recognized as one of the hotspots of biodiversity is home to a range of economically important plants. Some of these plant species have found use in the preparation of natural dyes. Natural dyes are colorants having several applications in textiles, inks, cosmetics, etc. ‘Natural’ has become a word consumers like to see on food product packages, while ‘clean label’ is an industry term to describe an E-number-free ingredients list. Natural colours have an advantage over synthetic colours in that they are perceived as being preferable because they are natural.The market for colours is shifting to favour natural colours, but there is still a big need for certain synthetic colours. Natural dyes are a great source from plants. Roots, nuts and flowers are just a few common natural ways to get many colors. Yellow, orange, blue, red, green, brown and grey are available. While natural plant extracts were largely used in the food colourings earlier, the synthetic colours have replaced the natural plant extracts in recent times. With imposition of ban on use of several synthetic colours particularly in Europe in recent years, the natural colours are gaining importance. The six colours identified by the Southampton study are: sunset yellow E110, tartrazine E102, carmoisine E122, ponceau 4R E124, quinoline yellow E104 and allura red E129. These were identified in a study conducted at Southampton University and published in The Lancet in 2007, and were linked to hyperactivity in children. Products containing any of the so-called Southampton Six food colours will have to carry a warning on packaging under European law. Although plants exhibit a wide range of colours, not all of these pigments can be used. * Some do not dissolve in water * Some cannot be adsorbed on substrates * Some others fade when washed or exposed to air or sunlight. * Therefore, the use of plant materials as natural colour is selective. Some natural colours include anthocyanin from strawberries, raspberries, grape peel, blueberries etc, capsanthin (paprika oleoresin) from chilly/ paprika capsicum, curcumin from turmeric, lycopen from tomatoes and other red fruits etc. Betalains are water-soluble natural pigments that include red-violet betacyanins and yellow betaxanthins. Market potential Natural colours – which lost their appeal when synthetic colours arrived on the scene, promising higher consistency, heat stability, colour range and cost – are coming back into fashion as consumer awareness increases over the link between diet and health. Natural colours now make up 31 per cent of the colourings market, compared with 40 per cent for synthetics, according to Leatherhead Food International, LFI. Market growth The colours market is estimated by RTS to be worth USD $1.7billion, with natural colours said to make up USD $0.65 billion. Speaking at the HiE conference, Steve Rice of RTS said the colours market was an “important but changing market”, noting the recent shift towards more natural colours has meant the market for synthetics has decreased, with demand for natural colours growing at a much faster rate. “Total colour usage has been growing by about 4 per cent year on year, but naturals are growing by 6.5 per cent year on year, so inevitably we can see that it’s synthetic colours that are being squeezed out,” said Rice. “Our forecasts now show very little growth for synthetics, with all of the growth coming from naturals.” Emerging markets Jamie Rice, also of RTS, said that the largest value markets for natural colours remained Western Europe and North America, accounting for 32 and 29 per cent of the market share respectively, but emerging markets offer growth. “A lot of the high growth is in actually in the emerging markets of Eastern Europe, Central and South America, and Asia pacific. These regions are offering growth rates in excess of 8 per cent,” he said. “It’s very important to understand that there is good value is in developed markets, but there is very big growth coming from the emerging markets,” he added. Segmentation Jamie Rice noted the split between natural and synthetic is very different in different product categories. For soft drinks, he said that in the last ten years natural colours have taken an increasing share of the market, and the same applies to confectionery: “We forecast over the next five years that the confectionery market will see almost a 50:50 split between naturals and synthetics,” said Mr Rice. In meat and savoury products there has always been a high use of natural colours, however yogurts and deserts have been increasing the use of natural colours, and currently use just over half use natural colours at the moment – which, according to Jamie Rice “looks set to increase even more looking to the future.” This has accelerated the drive towards using ‘natural colours’. The Natural Food Colours Association (NatCol) has a list classifying colours according to whether they occur in nature and are naturally-sourced, occur in nature but can be synthetically manufactured, or do not occur in nature and are manufactured synthetically, but these are not legal definitions. Both colours that are naturally sourced and synthetically manufactured are attributed an E-number which has to be used on product packaging in the EU – but consumers may not be aware that no all E-numbers are artificial. A way to avoid having to use an E-number coloured is to use a colouring foodstuff, that is, ingredients that used in their natural food form to lend their colour to the formulation, without any purification having taken place. Food companies tend to couch references to colourings carefully. For instance, a manufacturer may declare their products contain ‘no artificial colourings’, but they may still have colours that do exist naturally but which tend to be synthetically produced when used on an industrial scale. Forecast According to RTS, one key point is that manufacturers are looking ever more intensely at the stability of natural colours, and at potential new natural extracts. Jamie Rice added that the area “is going to become much more competitive over the coming years.” However, he warned that for now at least, industry should not get “too carried away” with natural colours, because not all ingredients can be natural and synthetics are still important in the production of certain products. “Yes there is a shift towards naturals, but it’s not the end of synthetics … yet! There are still cases where synthetics are necessary, whether that’s because of the production processes or because of the final colour presentation needed,” he said. Moreover, since July 2010 products containing the six additives (E 110, E 104, E122, E129, E102 E124) must now carry warning labels, which is undesirable for both manufacturers or retailers from a sales perspective. Indian supply scenario Installed capacity for natural colours (other than natural Indigo) is around 250 tonnes per annum while the production of natural colours (other than natural indigo) is around 100 tonnes per annum. To compete in the global market, quality parameters and sustainable supply capability are vital needs for the Indian units. Indian units have to go a long way for capturing market. Some Indian producers * Aarkay Food Products Ahmedabad * Asian Herbox Ltd.,Hyderabad * Akay Flavours, Kerala * AVT Natural Products,Tiptur, Karnataka * Bhagat International Pvt. Ltd., / Vinayak Ingredients Mumbai * Chillies Export House Ltd., Virudhunagar, Tamil Nadu * Enjayes Spices Chemicals & Oils Ltd., Kottayam,Kerala * Kancor Ingredients Ltd * KCP Biotech Ltd, Hyderabad * Sanat Products New Delhi * Sears Phytochem Ltd.,Madhya Pradesh
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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MEDICAL COLLEGE WITH HOSPITAL - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics, Working Capital Requirement, Plant Layout, Cost of Project

The growth of medical education institutions especially in the private sector in India shows that the rapid growth in the number of medical colleges in India since 1950 has been driven largely by developments in the private sector. The private sector, currently accounting for over 45% of medical colleges in India, grew by 900% between 1970 and 2004, with the bulk of this growth occurring in the richer states. The growth of the private medical education sector over the last 6 decades is the most dominant feature of the Indian medical education landscape. The demand for medical professionals is tremendously increasing with the unfortunate upsurge of diseases and ailments day by day. At the same time super specialty hospitals are coming up both within the country and abroad offering employment opportunities. These along with liberalization of economy could bring better opportunities for these professionals in terms of remuneration, research and working facilities. Health care undoubtedly is one of the pillars of social sector reforms in India. Ensuring right to food, health and education to all citizens has been the prime objective of our government since independence. Good health implies ensuring right to life which is universally acclaimed fundamental human right under the 1948 Human Rights Declaration of the United Nations. The health care industry in the country, which comprises hospital and allied sectors, is projected to grow 23 per cent per annum to touch US$ 77 billion by 2012 from the current estimated size of US$ 35 billion, according to a Yes Bank and an industry body report published in November 2009. The sector has registered a growth of 9.3 per cent between 2000 to 2009, comparable to the sectoral growth rate of other emerging economies such as China, Brazil and Mexico. According to the report, the growth in the sector would be driven by health care facilities, private and public sectors, medical diagnostic and path labs and the medical insurance sector. Hospitals in India have a very bright future. India is the largest democracy in the world, is one of the fastest growing economies that is projected to more than double in the next five years. New entrepreneurs should venture into this field.
Plant capacity: 100 Student in College,500 Beds in HospitalPlant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: 7958 Lakhs
Return: 55.00%Break even: 49.00%
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DENTAL COLLEGE - Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Trends, Market Research, Survey, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics, Working Capital Requirement, Plant Layout, Cost of Project

Dental education occupies a place of pride in the field of medical studies. The basic aim of the dental colleges is to provide health-oriented courses that emphasize the prevention of oral diseases. In a human body mouth is considered to be the mirror dental health being intimately related is part and parcel of the general health and well being of an individual. With increasing awareness in oral health and surge in the demand for cosmetic dental care together with technological advances in delivery of dental care, need for trained professionals in this field is ever increasing. As dentistry offers a satisfying, rewarding and lucrative career, it has become the subject of choice for aspiring professionals of tomorrow. Dentists are doing a great job today. Right from fulfilling the basic needs of restoration and prosthesis of common man, they are designing smiles of models, actors and others who want to enhance their confidence. They are doing well both in the public and the private sector. But with time their number is increasing and so is the competition amongst them. Moreover there is a very few number of seats for further specialization. There is now a dire need of these professionals to explore new areas and widen their scope of employment. One of the upcoming branches for them is Public Health. After BDS, students can opt for a specialization in any of the regular disciplines. There are new emerging areas like aesthetic dentistry, implantology and forensic orantology. The past decade has witnessed many new dental colleges coming up. Still, there is immense scope for dental surgeons in view of the high incidence of dental problems. There is one dentist on a population of approximately 26,000 in the urban areas, and one on a population of 3 lakh in rural areas. Dentistry in India is no more constrained to plucking out decayed tooth or filling up discolored teeth. There is an increasing curiosity among the youth, particularly girls to take up dentistry as a chosen area of profession. Policy makers are either unaware or not interested in the lack of adequate opportunities for the graduates that roll out of dental colleges. Since many of these trained hands are either deprived of opportunities or severely underpaid, they cease to work or switch to various other professions. India has more than 250 dental institutions, producing 15,000 to 20,000 BDS graduates every year. There has been phenomenal expansion in the facilities for Professional education, Medical, Dental, and Technical Management etc. In the expanded professional education, we have today a large numbers of privately run and self financial institutions operating in different parts of the Country. There is a very good scope and new entrepreneurs should venture into this field.
Plant capacity: 100 Students in Dental College 4 year course with Dental CollegePlant & machinery: 674 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 1642 Lakhs
Return: 50.00%Break even: 43.00%
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7 AMINOCEPHALOSPORANIC ACID (7 ACA) - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities

7 ACA or 7 Aminocephalosporanic acid is made from Cephalosporin C and is a key intermediate for synthesizing cephalosporin antibiotics, the B lactam antibiotics family. 7 ACA is a starting compound for the production of various semi-synthetic cephalosporins of different generations. These compounds are made by modification of the side chains at positions 3 and 7 of 7-aminocephalosporanic acid (7 ACA). It is used to produce many cepholosporins pharmaceutical bulks, such as cefazolin sodium, cefotaxime sodium, ceftriaxone sodium, cefoperazone sodium, ceftazime sodium, cefuroxime sodium and so on. Originally, the commercial processes were based on solvent extraction. 7 Aminocephalosporanic acid (7 ACA), until recently it has been produced by chemical deacylation of the natural antibiotic cephalosporin C. The disadvantage of this method is multiple steps, low yield, use of various organic solvents and treatment of a lot of toxic waste. Alternatively, 7 ACA can be produced by a simpler and more environmentally sound process using a bio-catalytic method based on DAAO and glutaryl hydrolase for enzymatic deacylation of CPC to 7 ACA. However, few enzymes capable of this direct deacylation have been discovered, probably because of the unusual nature of the D aminoadipyl side chain of cephalosporin C. Enzyme engineering is a fast growing application in the pharmaceutical market. Cephalosporin is defined as any of a group of broad-spectrum derived from species of fungi of the genus Cephalosporium and is related to the penicillins in both structure and mode of action but relatively penicillinase resistant antibiotics. These antibiotics have low toxicity for the host, considering their broad antibacterial spectrum. They have the active nucleus of beta lactam ring which results in a variety of antibacterial and pharmacologic characteristics when modified mainly by substitution at 3 and 7 positions. Their antibacterial activities result from the inhibition of mucopeptide synthesis in the cell wall. They are widely used to treat gonorrhea, meningitis, pneumococcal, staphylococcal and streptococcal infections. The cephalosporin class of antibiotics is usually divided into generations by their antimicrobial properties. Three generations of cephalosporins are recognized and the fourth has been grouped. Each newer generation of cephalosporins has broader range of activity against gram-negative organisms but a narrower range of activity against gram positive organisms than the preceding generation. The newer agents have much longer half-lives resulting in the decrease of dosing frequency. Accordingly, the third-generation cephalosporins can penetrate into tissues well, and thus antibiotic levels are good in various body fluids. The cephalosporins belong to the family of ? lactam antibiotics. These are named after the reactive moiety of the compounds, the ? lactam ring. In CPC, the four membered ? lactam ring is coupled to a six membered dihydrothiazine ring to form the nucleus, 7 aminocephalosporanic acid (7 ACA), and a side chain, ? aminoadipic acid, is coupled via an amide bond to the nucleus. The total world market for cephalosporins was estimated to be approximately 10 billion US$ in 2000, and ? lactam antibiotics in general accounting for over 65% of the world antibiotic market. According to IMS Health, cephalosporins as single preparation and in combination preparations are ranked 10 in the global drug sales in 2003 by an estimated sales of 8.3 billion US$, the highest ranking for any of the anti infectives classes. The size of the Indian pharmaceutical industry is poised to treble over the decade. It is expected to grow from about USD 6.3 billion in 2005 to about USD 20 billion by 2015, registering a CAGR of 12.3% and outperforming the global average of 9% in 2009 to 10. In terms of scale, the Indian pharmaceutical market is the 14th largest in the world but will graduate to the top 10 by 2015, overtaking Brazil, Mexico, South Korea and Turkey. India’s growth to a USD 20 billion market by 2015 indicates that the incremental growth of USD 14 billion over the coming decade is likely to be the third highest in the world. Demand for 7 ACA is principally determined by the market sales scale of downstream products. In terms of developing trend, ceftriaxone and cefazolin were two mainstream products of 7 ACA. Therefore, the market change in these two products directly affected the change in production-sales relations of 7 ACA. After dosage conversion, according to estimate the use of 7 ACA for making certriaxone accounted for 47.7% of the total consumption of 7 ACA. Obviously, ceftriaxone had become the biggest consumer of cephalosporins raw materials of 7 ACA series, followed by cefazolin. Not only ceftriaxone boosted morale, but cefotaxime, cefazolin sodium, cefoperazone sodium, cefoperazone sulbactam, ceftazidime, cefuroxime, etc were also the direct contributors of the family. At present, major players in the market include Shijiazhuang Pharmaceutical Group Co. Ltd., Fujian Fukang Pharmaceutical Group Co. Ltd., Shanxi Weiqida Pharmaceutical Group Co. Ltd. and Zhuhai United Labs Co. Ltd. At present there is no production of 7 ACA in the country and the demand is met by imports. There is a good scope for capacity creation in India. New entrepreneurs should venture into this sector.
Plant capacity: 150 MT/AnnumPlant & machinery: 1486 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 2167 Lakhs
Return: 64.00%Break even: 42.00%
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ACTIVATED CARBON FROM BAMBOO - 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

Activated carbon is a non graphite form of carbon and is micro crystalline in nature. It is extensively used in various industries as a very good adsorbent for odour or colour. There are two varieties of activated carbon viz gas phase or the liquid phase adsorbents. The liquid phase activated carbon is usually powder or granular form where as the gas phase adsorbent is hard granules like dust free pellets. Besides the liquid phase and gas phase classification of activated carbon, into grades based on the chemical properties it possesses such as its methylene blue (MB) value, surface area, ash content, iron content, pH factor and adsorption quality of carbon. The term activated carbon, active carbon, or active charcoal is usually applied to amorphous carbons possessing higher adsorption capacity their wood or animal charcoal. Many carbon of industrial value are prepared from coal and from organic vegetable and animal matter. The resulting amorphous products include Charcoal coke, and petroleum coke. Carbon as such is probably, the most widely distributed element in nature. It occurs in two allotropic crystalline forms, viz, graphite (hexagonal system) and diamond (isomeric system), The former is soft and weak while diamond is hard and transparent. A large variety of raw materials are available for the manufacture of these products Coal, petroleum coke, and wood charcoal are activated by gas activation. Paddy and groundnut husk, saw dust, bagasse molasses, straw, tree bark, bagasse, cocoa bean, shells, bamboo, distillery slop, waste mahua flowers and various industrial wastes have been utilized for the production of active carbons by chemical activation. Small quantities of activated carbons have been manufactured indigenously on commercial scale from paddy husk, bagasse and filter press mud particularly for use in the refining of gur. Many carbonaceous materials such as petroleum, coke, saw dust, lignite, coal, peat, wood charcoal, nutshells, and fruit pits may be used for the manufacture of activated carbon, but the properties of the finished material are governed not only by the raw material but by the method of activation used. Activated carbons form two main classes, those used for adsorption of gases and vapors, for which a granular material is generally employed and those used in purification of liquid for which a powdered material is desired. Due to the expansion of pharmaceutical and vegetable oil industry the demand of activated carbon is expected to rise sharply in the coming years. Apart from demand in Indian market, there is also huge demand of activated carbon in foreign market for the high quality activated carbon. It is very clear that there exists very good scope for this product and it can be exploited easily. Few Indian Major Players are as under: Indo German Carbons Ltd. Ion Exchange (India) Ltd. Triton Laboratories Ltd. Cost Estimation: Capacity : 1500 Ton/Annum Composition of Batch Mix, it’s a Batch process, one feed 5 Tons finished product will required
Plant capacity: 1500 Ton/AnnumPlant & machinery: 82 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 313 Lakhs
Return: 44.00%Break even: 46.00%
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