Dairy producers in the western part of India produce almost half of all the milk consumed in the country, according to a new report.
The report by the Institute of Agricultural Science and Technology (IASAT) found that the highest proportion of the milk produced in the state of Gujarat, in the eastern region of Gujarat bordering Bangladesh, is from the Gwalior dairy farming unit, with more than 99% of the total production coming from the unit.
The Institute of Dairy Science and Technologies (IAST) has a major role in the Gujarat Dairy Development Authority’s (GDDA) planning for the future of the region.
The State Dairy Development Administration, the agency charged with managing the Gurgaon area, has a target of producing 100,000 tonnes of milk by 2020.
It has also set up a dairy farming project in the region, called Jamshedpur Milk Development Project.
A major source of income for the dairy farmers is a large market for the milk that the farmers produce.
“A market is a good business model, especially if the milk is good,” said the report’s senior scientist Ramesh Rajendra, who works with the institute’s team of researchers.
“You need to have a market, where the farmers can sell their milk, and it is profitable.
That is a key factor.”
We are looking for more farms to grow our milk, he added.
The institute’s report has found that there are currently about 1,600 dairy farms in the State, with an average capacity of 1,300 tonnes.
It said that as of 2017, 1,700 dairy farmers had been identified in the entire region.
But with more farms now being identified, the total capacity of the area could be as high as 3,200 tonnes, it said.
According to a 2016 report by Indian Express, a top producer in Gujarat, Gwalizhas Dairy Co Ltd, which was recently bought by the global giant Monsanto, produces around 1,000 million litres of milk per day.
The milk is exported from the company’s factory in Mahabalipuram, about 300 kilometres from Gwalio, and the milk also is used by the local Bijapur market.
The company is also a member of the State Dairy Council, an organisation of dairy producers, which has a 50% share in the production.
“The market is expanding, but we are still working on the supply side.
We are in the process of finding more farms,” said Ramesho Joshi, the head of the institute.
The dairy farmers in the area are mostly subsistence farmers, who earn less than Rs 10,000 a day from their farming.
They are mostly farmers who have invested a lot of time and money in developing their dairy farm.
“In my village, I have about 150 cows.
In my family, I only have a few.
There are many of us, but all our cows are owned by the dairy owners,” said farmer Mukesh Singh.
“When the milk becomes better, we grow more, so the price of the products goes up,” he said.
The research report also found that about 75% of dairy farmers surveyed were small farmers.
They have a lot to sell and sell them, and are willing to spend up to 10 times more than the price they are selling.
The small farmers were also less likely to sell their produce than the large farmers.
“We are not willing to sell our produce at a loss to the big farmers because it is just for their profit,” said a dairy farmer, who did not want to be identified.