Thursday, March 29, 2018

29th March,2018 daily global regional local rice e-newsletter

MPCA challenges judge's ruling on sulfate limit

Wild rice harvested on Perch Lake on the Fond du Lac Reservation gleams in the sunlight. (News Tribune file photo)
The Minnesota Pollution Control Agency on Wednesday said it has filed a response defending its proposed wild rice sulfate standard that in January was panned by a state administrative law judge.PCA officials say their proposed sulfate pollution standard is a good compromise that protects wild rice in places where sulfate pollution might damage it, but also allows more sulfate pollution in lakes and rivers where it may not harm the plant.
The new, lake-by-lake standard would replace a long-standing but mostly unenforced statewide sulfate limit for wild rice waters that industry officials say is too restrictive and could cripple the state's taconite iron ore industry, as well as cost millions of dollars for municipal sewage plants to comply with.
Scientists say excess sulfate in some waters can spur the development of sulfides, which can starve wild rice of needed nutrients, damaging or even killing the plants.The PCA response this week, filed with the state's chief administrative law judge, addresses concerns raised in the January decision by Judge LauraSue Schlatter, who said the PCA's proposed new sulfate rule failed to meet the definition of a state rule and failed to meet the federal Clean Water Act. Schlatter also said the PCA also didn't properly consider concerns raised by tribal groups.
Schlatter ruled against repealing the existing, statewide 10 parts-per-million limit due to the PCA's "failure to establish the reasonableness of the repeal, and because the repeal conflicts" with the federal Clean Water Act.The judge said the PCA plan to develop "equation-based" limits for specific lakes and rivers that hold wild rice "fails to meet the definition of a rule" under state law "and is unconstitutionally void for vagueness."
Schlatter even rejected the PCA's preliminary list of 1,300 lakes and rivers where the agency believes viable wild rice stands exist, places where the new rules would have applied, because the list itself violated federal law.
PCA officials on Wednesday said the judge simply erred in applying the Clean Water Act, noting that using equations to determine limits is a common practice in rulemaking for pollution standards."We think the law judge misread the Clean Water Act," said John Linc Stine, PCA commissioner, in a conference call with reporters.PCA officials say their response addresses most of the concerns raised by Schlatter in her January decision, and they are hopeful the chief administrative law judge will reconsider the decision and support the new sulfate rule with the changes made.
A decision is expected in the coming weeks.But even if the chief judge reverses the January decision, the future of the proposed sulfate rule is in question. Several state lawmakers, pushed by the state's mining industry, are advancing legislation that would prohibit the PCA from enforcing the new or old sulfate pollution limits, saying their impact on industry, jobs and commerce would be devastating. One bill also calls for a wild rice task force that would address multiple issues that threaten wild rice, not just sulfate pollution.
Meanwhile, tribal and environmental interests have panned the PCA's effort as too lax on industry, saying there's no scientific basis for a lake-by-lake standard that would be confusing, hard to enforce and not as protective as the existing statewide standard for wild rice. They are calling for enforcement of the existing statewide sulfate limit.
Tribal entities could ask the federal Environmental Protection Agency to step in and decide the issue if they believe it's not protective of tribal pollution limits where they have regulatory authority, such as where rivers flow through reservations.Scientists have found that sulfate — which can come from sewage effluent, mine discharges and other industrial processes — is converted to sulfides in the sediment of many wild rice lakes and rivers. The rate of that conversion changes depending on the amount of carbon and iron in the water (generally, more sulfides with high carbon, fewer sulfides with high iron). It's those sulfides that prevent wild rice from thriving in some areas; the proposed new rule would study the water chemistry of each wild rice lake and river to determine what sulfate pollution level they could handle and still grow wild rice.The PCA says about 135 facilities are within 25 miles upstream of wild rice waters and would be the most likely ones affected by any sulfate rule enforcement.

Rice Radio

By Kurt Richter

To listen to an audio podcast, mouse over the title and click Play. Open iTunes to download and subscribe to podcasts.


Episode 8: Preparing For Planting, Chinese GMO & The Road To New Storage
It's March in the Sacramento Valley, which means farmers are chomping at
the bit to start working ground.  In this episode of Rice Radio, we check in at
the shop as the countdown to planting season draws to a close.
 We also debunk a meme...
Episode 7: Sites Reservoir, Snowpack & The Farm Show
The ongoing saga of Sites Reservoir and Proposition 1 made news
this month, but not for good reasons.  In this episode, I sat down with
 Jim Watson, General Manager for Sites Project Authority, to break down
 the hysteria around Sites.  Rice...
Saving Salmon in the Sacramento Valley
Sacramento River salmon runs have been on the decline for years,
 with almost no glimmers of hope or upticks in fish counts for more
 than a decade.  Several years ago, the farmer and water agencies who
 pump off the river decided to take matters...
The USA Rice Outlook Conference: Growing Rice, Selling Rice, and Telling That Story.
The USA Rice Federation held its annual Outlook Conference in early December.  It's a change for people from all avenues of the industry to get the latest on what's going on with rice in the United States and globally.  What's happening in...
Episode 4: The Oroville Dam: Past, Present, and Future
In February of 2017, the residents of Oroville, California, along with other
 downstream communities of the Feather River, had their lives turned
upside down by the threat of flooding from failed structures at the
Oroville Dam site.  It was a...
Episode 3: Harvest ’17, Waterfowl & Water Storage Outlook
  Lodged rice, equipment breakdowns, parts shortages, crazy geese!
In this episode of Rice Radio, we recap a California Rice Harvest that has
 been called one of the most difficult of the last 40 years.  I also talk to
Fish and Wildlife about...
Episode 2: Harvest, Shorebirds, and Roxy
It's autumn in California, which means rice harvest is in full swing. In this episode of Rice Radio, we check in at harvest and see how things are coming along. I'll also introduce you to a new development in California Rice, which could change how...
Episode 1: Welcome to Rice Radio!
The premiere episode of the new podcast, Rice Radio.
Topics covered include a recap of the 2017 rice season, including wild
 weather and flooding. Also covered, army worms, weedy red rice, and the
Chinese market finally opening up to U.S. Rice.
8 Items 


Rice Radio is an inside look at all things related to the California Rice Industry and the Sacramento Valley. Produced and Hosted by California Rice Grower, Kurt Richter, Rice Radio covers the crop, the market, water, water and property rights, conservation, regulations, and much more.

PARC scientists develop new machine for wheat sowing

Handling of the combine harvested paddy residue has been becoming a great concern to the farmers in rice-wheat cropping system. The residue is either removed or spread in the field manually. In general, farmers prefer to burn it as an easy and cost-effective method of disposal. However, burning of residue not only results in loss of precious crop nutrients but also poses a great threat to the environment, human health and economy. The smog restricts road and air traffic and causes respiratory problems for human/ animal health. Agricultural Engineering Institute organized a Farmer’s Field Day to show wheat crop performance sown with PAK Seeder in heavy rice residue at Ch. Shahbaz, Khokhar farm near Siakhum, on Muridkay-Sheihkhupura Road. Dr Yusuf Zafar (T.I) Chairman Pakistan Agricultural Research Council (PARC), Islamabad was the Chief Guest at the occasion. Dr Nadeem Amjad Member Coordination/DG Agricultural Engineering Division (AED), Dr Anjum Ali Buttar Member Crop Sciences division, Dr Abdul Majeed, country representative of ICARDA country head and other dignitaries from Government of Punjab participated in the event. On arrival of Chairman and other guests a pictorial presentation was given by Engr. Shabbir Ahmed Kalwar Project Incharge of ICARDA-USDA funded project about PARC efforts and different approaches since last 12 years to reach PAK Seeder.

Phnom Penh Post - UN data show nearly half of Kingdom’s rice exports undocumented

Thu Mar 29 2018 15:07:33 GMT+0500 (Pakistan Standard Time)

UN data show nearly half of Kingdom’s rice exports undocumented

Cheng Sokhorng | Publication date 29 March 2018 | 05:48 ICT
An employee points out a stack of rice for an order at a rice warehouse in Phnom Penh. Eli Meixler
The UN Food and Agriculture Organisation (FAO) is forecasting that 44 percent of Cambodia’s total rice exports will be smuggled out of the country through informal channels this year, a persistent problem that weighs down profits and threatens to cripple the industry.
The FAO’s forecast, released earlier this month, predicted that Cambodia’s rice exports in 2018 would reach 1.35 million tonnes, a 5 percent increase over last year. But only 750,000 tonnes of that would be formal exports, according to Shirley Mustafa, an economist at the FAO.
The other 600,000 tonnes would be “unrecorded cross-border deliveries” – rice that is bought directly from farmers by so-called brokers and then smuggled into neighbouring countries, usually Vietnam or Thailand.
Smuggling has long plagued Cambodia’s rice sector. While the Kingdom recorded 635,700 tonnes of exports last year, Mustafa said the FAO estimated an additional 650,000 tonnes went unrecorded.
But any government crackdown on the illegal rice trade would cripple the country’s rice farmers, said Hean Vanhan, director-general at the General Directorate of Agriculture, which is under the Agriculture Ministry.
“During harvesting season, the capacity of rice millers cannot handle all the rice from farmers, so our rice and paddy rice must be sold to brokers along the border,” he said, blaming the problem on limited financing and storage for the paddy rice.
The government has taken steps to improve the country’s storage capacity in the past year, distributing $30 million in loans to construct three new storage and processing facilities. But the total storage capacity at those three facilities is just 300,000 tonnes of rice, far below the required space to meet the government’s target of 1 million tonnes of officially exported rice.
“In order to reach 1 million tonnes of rice exports, we need to store approximately 2 million tonnes of paddy rice,” said Hun Lak, vice president of the Cambodian Rice Federation (CRF), the sector’s industry body. That would be a more than sixfold increase over current storage capacity.
Ngeth Chou, a senior consultant at Emerging Markets Consulting, said the government should begin cracking down on the unofficial border checkpoints to stem the flow of smuggled rice.
A farmer harvests his rice crop at a paddy in Phnom Penh’s Russey Keo district in 2015. Vireak Mai
“Cambodia will lose a lot of profits and revenue from [rice] exports,” he said, adding Cambodian rice’s international reputation was also being harmed.Despite widespread smuggling, it hasn’t been all bad news for the rice sector. China agreed to increase its Cambodian rice import quota to 300,000 tonnes this year, up from 200,000 tonnes last year and 100,000 tonnes the year before. And Mustafa from the FAO noted that the 2017-18 rice harvest season had unfolded positively so far, which should ensure adequate supply for export.
But the smuggling issue is compounded with internal struggles within the CRF, which is headed by Sok Puthyvuth, the son-in-law of Prime Minister Hun Sen. Puthyvuth was narrowly re-elected as CRF president in 2016 with 113 out of 215 votes.The CRF released a scathing assessment of its own capabilities in a report in January this year, noting “there are many challenges facing the CRF”, including board members with “commitment discipline issues” who only show up “when the meeting is about their interests”.
It also notes that farmers often suffer in favour of millers and traders, complaints from members often go unaddressed, decisions by board members often go unimplemented and the entire operation is hampered by a lack of financing.When it came to the topic of smuggling, the CRF report said that porous borders posed an existential threat to the entire rice industry.
Over 40 percent of Cambodia’s rice exports went to the EU last year, which has stringent requirements to verify the origin of the rice. But the porous border means Vietnamese rice could be brought into Cambodia, labelled as Cambodian rice and then exported, which would be a violation of trade rules. That would jeopardise Cambodia’s preferential access to the EU market, the report says.In a separate case, Italy and six other EU countries filed a complaint with the European Commission in December regarding Cambodian rice. The countries urged the commission to invoke a so-called “safeguard clause” to limit the import of Cambodian rice, which the complaint claims is causing a trade imbalance. The commission has not yet publicly responded to the complaint.Te Taing Por, who ran against Puthyvuth in the 2016 CRF election, said yesterday he agreed smuggling was a big issue for the sector and called for the government to curb unrecorded trade.
“The government should know their duty to stop the unofficial exports,” he said. “They should work more transparently in order to reach 1 million tonnes of rice exports.”
Contact author: Cheng Sokhor

JC conducts training camp on paddy procurement

THE HANS INDIA |    Mar 29,2018 , 12:28 AM IST

JC conducts training camp on paddy procurement

Siddipet: Siddipet Joint Collector Padmakar conducted training classes for Indira Kranthi Pathakam (IKP) groups and Primary Agricultural Credit Society (PACS) - a basic unit and smallest co-operative credit institutions working on gram panchayat and village level, at Rice Millers Associations building in Siddipet on Wednesday for the procurement and Minimum Support Price( MSP) for paddy crop for Rabi season for the year 2017-18.

The Joint Collector issued guidelines to the management of procurement centres such as the MSP Rs 1590 for Grade-A and Rs 1550 for common type paddy crop with the target of 2,00,000 metric tons at total 154 procurement centres of 103 IKP centres and 54 PACS with the usage of gunny bags in the ratio of 54:46. 

All centres should have proper infrastructure with paddy cleaner, Tarpaulins and weighing scales and moisture meter including drinking water, toilets and shelter facilities failing which the centres will not be permitted for the business. Centres should maintain daily records on the basis of entry day in the tab making sure that no double payments are made. The district level agricultural and revenue officials participated in the meeting

Murphy: GMO — OMG!

March 28, 2018 01:00 PM
Genetically modified organisms have been given a bad rap. It is too late to change their image? ( Farm Journal )
Without much of a coordinated marketing plan, without a whole lot of media fanfare and without much resistance from industry, the demonization of genetically engineered food ingredients appears to be nearly compete.
In fact, “Non-GMO” has acquired all the cachet of “organic” as a marker of (alleged) quality and purity. That is amazing, for two reasons.
First, the organic industry and its mouthpiece organizations, such as the Organic Trade Association, have labored tirelessly for decades to convince consumers that anything not labeled organic is guilty until proven innocent: guilty of being contaminated with a roster of chemicals, pesticides, and God knows what other lethal residues with which evil farmers have tainted the produce and grains they grow and market to us witless dupes.
At least there is some evidence that toxic pesticides, if applied improperly on a farm, could result in the presence of residues on foods that would trigger health problems.
Likewise, it’s understandable that consumer activists can attack Big Meat, because food-safety issues, such as microbial contamination, have been documented to cause illnesses and deaths. Obviously, those outcomes can easily be leveraged to promote anti-industry messaging.
GMOs have no such track record.
Second, opposition to GMOs is unique in that, unlike the Meatless Mondays movement, avoidance of genetically modified food ingredients isn’t being promoted as an eco-positive initiative, the way that cutting back on beef is positioned as a way to save the planet, environmentally speaking.
The reality is that nobody has gotten sick or died from eating the millions of tons of food products made with GM corn and soy. Of all the issues one would reasonably expect to see leveraged on the basis of factual evidence, GMOs ought to be at the top of that short list.
A Nobel Protest Falls Flat
For example: Back in 2016, more than 100 Nobel laureates — the most accomplished scientists on Earth — signed a letter urging Greenpeace, the early leader and eventually chief cheerleader of the “Frankenfoods” movement, to end its opposition to GMOs. Greenpeace had not been heavily involved with agricultural or nutritional issues previously; GMOs were a gift-wrapped cause that landed in their laps, thanks to the public’s ignorance of biotechnology.
Specifically, the Nobel scientists singled out genetically engineered “golden rice,” which could reduce Vitamin A deficiencies that can cause blindness and death among some 250 million children in the developing world subsisting on vitamin-deficient diets.
“We urge Greenpeace and its supporters to re-examine the experience of farmers and consumers worldwide with crops and foods improved through biotechnology,” the scientists stated at the time, “and abandon their campaign against GMOs in general and Golden Rice in particular.
“Scientific and regulatory agencies around the world have repeatedly and consistently found crops and foods improved through biotechnology to be as safe as, if not safer than, those derived from any other method of production. There has never been a single confirmed case of a negative health outcome for humans or animals from their consumption. Their environmental impacts have been shown repeatedly to be less damaging to the environment, and a boon to global biodiversity.”
In the face of such a clear-cut rationale, the question becomes: Why the backlash?
Partly because GMOs are tangled up in the backdrop of corporate control (think Monsanto), which is a red flag for many people and provides anti-GM activists with a ready-made villain to demonize.
But the truth is that “the industry,” broadly defined, did it to themselves. The anti-GMO campaigns would never have gotten the traction they’ve enjoyed if the application of this understandably intimidating new biotechnology hadn’t been deployed almost exclusively to benefit agricultural interests, rather than consumers.
GMOs wouldn’t have become a hot-button issue if the research hadn’t been focused almost exclusively at first on developing “square tomatoes and steel-skinned strawberries” (my words), improvements aimed at benefitting growers and processors, not the people eating those foods.
Golden rice and other consumer-friendly GM projects came along way too late to alter the damage done by the narrative that genetic engineering is the scourge of the modern world. And by “damage,” I mean listening to college instructors who hold PhDs (in subjects other than the life sciences, of course) tell me point blank, “GMOs are terrible. I would never buy foods that contain them!”
As if “GMO” referred to some physical contaminant, like E. coli or antibiotic residues.
As one activist admitted to me in an email exchange, “We don’t need people to understand GMOs; we just need them to understand that they’re bad.”
“GMO-OMG!” is definitely the operative phrase — just not in the sense that activists use it.
Editor’s Note: The opinions in his commentary are those of Dan Murphy, a veteran journalist and commentator.

March 29, 2018 / LAST MODIFIED: 12:00 AM, March 29, 2018

What protections for haor crops?

Shykh Seraj at a green paddy field in a haor area of Mohanganj. Photo: Hridoye Mati O Manush
At the moment, there is green vibrancy in rice fields of haor region. Lands after lands across the wide area, rice fields have turned picturesquely green. The only crop of the year, Boro rice is being grown. After one and a half months, the fields will turn golden with ripened rice and the crop will be ready for harvesting. The green colour of paddy this season tells the tale of yet another great production for the nation. However, farmers dreaming of getting this golden crop have doubts on whether they will be able to take it home. Will it submerge again due to a flash flood?
Ali Nur, farmer from Khaliajuri, Netrakona says that his two and a half acres of paddy land went under floodwater last year. He couldn't harvest anything from his golden fields. This is the situation of every haor farmer. Back in 2016, farmers couldn't take their entire crops home. Thousands of hectares of ripe crops submerged. Farmers of Khaliajuri, Shalla, Shamarchar, Mithamoin, Itna, Tahirpur and many other haor areas had to face Nayanbhaga. Even though the word Nayanbhaga sounds nice, only the haor people know how much pain and nature's cruelty are dealt with it. Talking to haor area people, I learned that two kinds of field workers work in the two seasons of paddy planting and harvesting. The ones who work during paddy planting are called Jirati. On the other hand, the ones who do the harvest works, are called Dawali or Bhagali. These field workers are available during the planting and harvesting seasons. When the crops go under water due to untimely floods, these people along with farmers try to save yields as much as possible. They dive in the water to cut paddies. This whole process is called Nayanbhaga.
This flash flood is not a new problem for the haor people. Every year, farmers have a fear that their crops will submerge. Farmers of this area cultivate BRRI 28 or 29. Their lifetime is 140 days and 160 days respectively. Farmers are keen to cultivate BRRI 29 more than the others as it gives more yield. However, it takes half of the month of May for BRRI 29 to be harvested and taken home.
Recently, Director General of International Rice Research Institute (IRRI) Matthew Morell visited Bangladesh and we met for a discussion. I raised the issue of submergence-tolerant rice variety. He said IRRI is experimenting on bringing in a rice variety for haor areas. If everything goes alright, within one or two years, they will be successful in introducing a short-term and high yielding paddy variety. IRRI researcher Dr Md Rafiqul Islam says in many plots of Sunamganj, Kishoreganj and Habiganj, research for a new variety is going on but they couldn't still get an appropriate variety. IRRI, BRRI and many varieties from Nepal are being crossed. If it becomes successful, then they will be able to get a short-term and high-yielding variety with 2-3 years, said Dr Islam. 
There was a time when Aus used to be the most popular paddy. The word Aus came from Ashu, which means quick or within a short time. Aus became so popular because of its short-term production feature. I heard that we even had varieties that could be reaped in 60 days. However, those varieties were not high-yielding.
My experience tells that farmers need a variety which is both short-term as well as high-yielding. It is only a matter of time now to make one for the haor people. Technology and modern science can join hands to bring this as soon as possible.
It is evident that haor farmers are becoming victims of climate change. We need to take effective measures to save the farming in haor areas. I wanted to know from Dr Md Rafiqul Islam what more is there to do for the haor farmers. He said that until a new variety is brought in, farmers will need to carry on cultivating BRRI 29 on higher grounds and BRRI 28 on low lands. Researchers need to conduct multidimensional research.
There is another question of adding any alternatives. I talked to globally renowned geneticist Abed Chowdhury. He talked about aquatic paddy which grows with the increase of water and it can be cultivated in waterlogged regions. In China, there is such a variety called Zizania. He also talked about green blue agriculture. Many countries cultivate 'sea-weed' in seaside areas. Besides, water chestnut, wasabi, many kinds of herbs: sage, parsi and different kinds of hydrophytes are also possible to cultivate in haor areas.
An alarming scene is that the construction works of the embankments to protect the haor area is not completed yet. The ones which are being completed in a hurry are more worrying for farmers. Haor people doubt if these embankments of soft soil can actually stop the wild water. Tahirpur's Boyalmara embankment was supposed to be finished by February. Sadly, the construction work started in March. The contractor, Water Development Board, administration -- all blamed each other. Farmers complain that every year construction works for embankments start right before the water comes. In Sunamganj, Tk 122 crore was allocated for 964 projects to make a total of 1,400 km embankments. However, the project wasn't completed in time. The picture remains the same in other haor areas too. After visiting different haor areas, I felt like their farming method is moving far behind technology. They don't use any technology to plant or harvest crops even though they use tractors for ploughing. They could use drum seeder to get planting done in a short time. Similarly, they could use reaper machines to harvest more crops in a little time. Thus technology can curb the loss.
Dear readers, for the protection of farmers' crops and the living of farmers, not only in haor areas but all over Bangladesh, the government should think seriously about crop insurance. There will be more investment in agriculture sector if crop insurance is ensured to provide financial security for the growers. We need to take the haor people along in the road to sustainable development. Public and private research institutions and agriculture extension department have to come forward together not only with a specific plan but with a project with deadline.
Lat the dream that the green crops of haor is showing turn into gold.  

Ready to Eat Rice Market is touching new levels – A comprehensive study segmented by Key Players: Mars, MTR FOODS, Maiyas, Goldern Star

HTF MI recently broadcasted a new study in its database that highlights the in-depth market analysis with future prospects of Ready to Eat Rice market. The study covers significant data which makes the research document a handy resource for managers, industry executives and other key people get ready-to-access and self analyzed study along with graphs and tables to help understand market trends, drivers and market challenges. Some of the key players mentioned in this research are Mars, Inc, Gu Long Foods, Gu Da Sao, Shanghai Meilin, VegaFoods, Yamie, Tasty Bite, Tastic, Jin Luo, Vala Thai Food Co., Ltd., MTR FOODS, Maiyas, Goldern Star & Kohinoor Foods Ltd.
The research covers the current market size of the Asia-Pacific Ready to Eat Rice market and its growth rates based on 5 year history data. It also covers various types of segmentation such as by geography [China, Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, India, Southeast Asia & Australia], by product /end user type [Indian Style, Chinese Style & Other Styles], by applications [Convenient Stores, Restaurants and Hotels & Others] in overall market. The in-depth information by segments of Ready to Eat Rice market helps monitor performance & make critical decisions for growth and profitability. It provides information on trends and developments, focuses on markets and materials, capacities, technologies, CAPEX cycle and the changing structure of the Asia-Pacific Ready to Eat Rice Market.
This study also contains company profiling, product picture and specifications, sales, market share and contact information of various international, regional, and local vendors of Asia-Pacific Ready to Eat

 Rice Market, some of them are Mars, Inc, Gu Long Foods, Gu Da Sao, Shanghai Meilin, VegaFoods, Yamie, Tasty Bite, Tastic, Jin Luo, Vala Thai Food Co., Ltd., MTR FOODS, Maiyas, Goldern Star & Kohinoor Foods Ltd. The market competition is constantly growing higher with the rise in technological innovation and M&A activities in the industry. Moreover, many local and regional vendors are offering specific application products for varied end-users. The new vendor entrants in the market are finding it hard to compete with the international vendors based on quality, reliability, and innovations in technology.
Asia-Pacific Ready to Eat Rice (Thousands Units) and Revenue (Million USD) Market Split by Product Type such as Indian Style, Chinese Style & Other Styles
Market Segment by Type
Indian Style
-Change (%)
Chinese Style
-Change (%)
Other Styles
-Change (%)
The research study is segmented by Application such as Convenient Stores, Restaurants and Hotels & Others with historical and projected market share and compounded annual growth rate.
Asia-Pacific Ready to Eat Rice (Thousands Units) by Application (2017-2022)
Market Segment by Application
Market Share (%)2022
CAGR (%)
Convenient Stores
Restaurants and Hotels
Key questions answered in this report – Asia-Pacific Ready to Eat Rice Market Report 2018
What will the market size be in 2022 and what will the growth rate be
What are the key market trends
What is driving Asia-Pacific Ready to Eat Rice market
What are the challenges to market growth
Who are the key vendors in Asia-Pacific Ready to Eat Rice market space?
What are the key market trends impacting the growth of the Asia-Pacific Ready to Eat Rice market?
What are the key outcomes of the five forces analysis of the Asia-Pacific Ready to Eat Rice market?
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There are 15 Chapters to display the Asia-Pacific Ready to Eat Rice market.
Chapter 1, to describe Definition, Specifications and Classification of Ready to Eat Rice, Applications of Ready to Eat Rice, Market Segment by Regions;
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Chapter 3, to display the Technical Data and Manufacturing Plants Analysis of Ready to Eat Rice, Capacity and Commercial Production Date, Manufacturing Plants Distribution, R&D Status and Technology Source, Raw Materials Sources Analysis;
Chapter 4, to show the Overall Market Analysis, Capacity Analysis (Company Segment), Sales Analysis (Company Segment), Sales Price Analysis (Company Segment);
Chapter 5 and 6, to show the Regional Market Analysis that includes China, Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, India, Southeast Asia & Australia, Ready to Eat Rice Segment Market Analysis (by Type);
Chapter 7 and 8, to analyze the Ready to Eat Rice Segment Market Analysis (by Application) Major Manufacturers Analysis of Ready to Eat Rice;
Chapter 9, Market Trend Analysis, Regional Market Trend, Market Trend by Product Type [Indian Style, Chinese Style & Other Styles], Market Trend by Application [Convenient Stores, Restaurants and Hotels & Others];
Chapter 10, Regional Marketing Type Analysis, International Trade Type Analysis, Supply Chain Analysis;
Chapter 11, to analyze the Consumers Analysis of Ready to Eat Rice;
Chapter 12, to describe Ready to Eat Rice Research Findings and Conclusion, Appendix, methodology and data source;
Chapter 13, 14 and 15, to describe Ready to Eat Rice sales channel, distributors, traders, dealers, Research Findings and Conclusion, appendix and data source.
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Thanks for reading this article; you can also get individual chapter wise section or region wise report version like North America, Europe or Asia.
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Red Rice Red Market Analysis and In-depth Research on Market Trends, Size, Emerging Growth Factors and Forecasts 2023

Red Rice Red research report is made up of an in depth analysis of current state of the global Red Rice Red market and the factors that will be responsible for the progression in the future. The Key word market report also inspects price, revenue, Shipment, gross profit, interview record, business distribution etc. Additionally, the Red Rice Red market adds the past data and Provides forecast to 2023
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Top Manufacturers Covered in this report are: Company1 and Company2 etc..
The report split into several key Regions, with sales (Units), revenue (Million USD), market share and growth rate of Red Rice Red for these regions, from 2018 to 2023 (forecast), covering North America Country (United States, Canada)
South America
Asia Country
 (China, Japan, India, Korea)
Europe Country (Germany, UK, France, Italy)
Other Country (Middle East, Africa, GCC)
Product classification, of Red Rice Red industry involves- Type1, Type2 and Type3 etc..
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Global Red Rice Red Market Forecast 2018-2023
The Red Rice Red industry research report analyses the supply, sales, production, and market status comprehensively. Production market shares and sales market shares are analysed along with the study of capacity, production, sales, and revenue. Several other factors such as import, export, gross margin, price, cost, and consumption are also analysed under the section Analysis of Red Rice Red production, supply, sales and market status.
Lastly, This report covers the market landscape and its growth prospects over the coming years, the Report also brief deals with the product life cycle, comparing it to the relevant products from across industries that had already been commercialized details the potential for various applications, discussing about recent product innovations and gives an overview on potential regional market shares. 

Red Rice Red Market Research Growth by Manufacturers, Regions, Type and Application, Forecast Analysis to 2023

Red Rice Red Market Report speaks about the manufacturing process.major Types and Applications for the key players. Company Competition Regional Market by Company, Market Demand,Demand (Situation, Supermarket Others, Comparison, Forecast) and Sales Revenue, Sales Volume, Price, Cost, Gross Margin all information in Red Rice Red Market Report.
Description : The global Red Rice Red market will reach xxx Million USD in 2017 and CAGR xx% 2011-2017. The report begins from overview of Industry Chain structure, and describes industry environment, then analyses market size and forecast of Red Rice Red by product, region and application, in addition, this report introduces market competition situation among the vendors and company profile, besides, market price analysis and value chain features are covered in this report.
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Market Segment by Manufacturers, this report coversJiacheng Biotechnology, Shandong Zhonghui, Jiangr Bio-Technology, Gutian Diyuan, Fuzhou LLX, Hangzhou Twin-Horse, Nanping Senfa, BNP, Hubei Zixin, Sylvan Bio, Zhejiang Sanhe, Hangzhou Boda, Ningbo HEP, Gee Lawson, 3W Botanical
Red Rice Red Market Reports List And Figures also contains Upstream Segment,Application Segment,Major Company List of With Membrane Type, Sales Revenue, Share 2012-2017, by Company, in USD Million,Demand in Others, 2012-2017, in USD Million,Regional Market Size and Growth 2012-2017, by Type, in USD Million and alson Red Rice Red Market Forecast 2017-2023
Red Rice Red Market Segment by Type, covers: Industrial Grade, Food Grade
Red Rice Red Market Segment by Applications, can be divided into: Health Products, Food Additive
Red Rice Red Market Segment by Regions, regional analysis covers :
·       North America
·       Europe
·       Asia-Pacific
·       South America
·       Middle East & Africa
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Key questions answered in the report:
·       What will the market growth rate of Red Rice Red market in 2023?
·       What are the key factors driving the united states Red Rice Red market?
·       Who are the key manufacturers in Red Rice Red market space?
·       What are the market opportunities, market risk and market overview of the Red Rice Red market?
·       What are sales, revenue, and price analysis of top manufacturers of Red Rice Red market?
·       Who are the distributors, traders and dealers of Red Rice Red market?
·       What are the Red Rice Red market opportunities and threats faced by the vendors in the Red Rice Red market?
·       What are sales, revenue, and price analysis by types and applications of Red Rice Red market?
·       What are sales, revenue, and price analysis by regions of Red Rice Red market?
 No of pages in Red Rice Red Market Reports :102
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The next part also sheds light on the gap between supply and consumption. Apart from the mentioned information, growth rate of Red Rice Red market in 2023 is also explained. Additionally, type wise and application wise consumption tables and figures of Red Rice Red market are also given.

Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales Market Research 2017-2022; Regional Industry Segment by Production, Consumption, Revenue and Growth Rate

Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales Market report provides complete evaluation for those who are looking for Business expand in various regions, manufacturers, New entrants in the industry, Professional organisation/solutions providers, Government bodies, financial speculators and private value firms.
Reports presents an in-depth assessment of the Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales including enabling technologies, key trends, market drivers, challenges, standardization, regulatory landscape, opportunities, future roadmap, value chain, ecosystem player profiles and strategies. The report also presents forecasts for Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales investments from 2017 till 2022.
Top Key Players of Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales Market: Dupont Pioneer,Syngenta,Bayer CropScience,Nath,Advanta,Nirmal Seeds,Longping High-tech,China National Seed Group,Hainan Shennong Gene,WIN-ALL HI-TECH SEED,Hefei Fengle Seed,Zhongnongfa Seed,RiceTec,SL Agritech.
Global Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales market is booming into the Agriculture sector at present eraThe Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales has uncovered rapid development in the current and past years and is probably going to proceed with a continuing development in the upcoming years.
Major classifications are as follows: 3-line Breeding Systems2-line Breeding Systems .
Major applications are as follows: Application1, Application2. & more.
Scope of the Report: This report focuses on the Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales in Global market, especially in Europe, North America, China, Japan, Southeast Asia. This report categorizes the market based on manufacturers, regions, type and application.
Key Reasons to Purchase:
·       To gain insightful analyses of the market and have comprehensive understanding of the global Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales market and its commercial landscape.
·       Assess the Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales production processes, major issues, and solutions to mitigate the development risk.
·       To understand the most affecting driving and restraining forces in the Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales market and its impact in the global market.
·       Learn about the market strategies that are being adopted by leading respective organizations.
·       To understand the future outlook and prospects for Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales market.
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Key questions answered in the report include:
·       What are the key role in Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales market report?
·       What was the market size in 2011 to 2016?
·       How will market change over the forecast period and what will be the market size in 2022?
·       Who are the key market players and what are their strategies in the Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales market?
·       What are the key market trends impacting the growth of the Global Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales Industry?
·       What are the market opportunities and challenges faced by the vendors in the Global Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales market?
·       What trends, drivers and barriers are influencing its growth?
·       What are the key outcomes of the five forces analysis of the Global Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales market?
At last, the report gives the inside and out examination of Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales Market took after by above components, which are useful for organizations or individual for development of their present business or the individuals who are hoping to enter in Hybrid Rice Seeds Sales industry.