Saturday, August 01, 2020

Global Packaged Basmati Rice Market Research Report 2019

Global Packaged Basmati Rice Market Research Report 2019

· WGR3836330

 

· 15 March, 2019

 

· Global

 

· 96 pages

 

· QYResearch Group

·         Description

·         Table of Content

·         Free Sample

·         Enquiry before buy

·         Related Reports

Basmati is a long-grain, aromatic rice grown in the specific geographical area of the Himalayan foothills of the Indian sub-continent. 
In the Asian and African countries, there is significant consumption of rise, while in Latin America it is emerging as the fastest growing food staple.

The global Packaged Basmati Rice market is valued at xx million US$ in 2018 is expected to reach xx million US$ by the end of 2025, growing at a CAGR of xx% during 2019-2025. 
This report focuses on Packaged Basmati Rice volume and value at global level, regional level and company level. From a global perspective, this report represents overall Packaged Basmati Rice market size by analyzing historical data and future prospect. Regionally, this report focuses on several key regions: North America, Europe, China and Japan. 
At company level, this report focuses on the production capacity, ex-factory price, revenue and market share for each manufacturer covered in this report.

The following manufacturers are covered: 
Adani Wilmar 
Amira Nature Foods 
Hain Celestial 
KRBL 
LT Foods 
McCormick 
...

Segment by Regions 
North America 
Europe 
China 
Japan

Segment by Type 
Dry Basmati Rice 
Parboiled Basmati Rice

Segment by Application 
Supermarket 
Convenience Store 
Other

 

 

 

High Pressure Processing (HPP) For Rice And Grain Market To Hold a High Potential for Growth by 2026

Description: Avatar abhishek.b@futuremarketinsights.com March 22, 2019

 0 1  2 minutes read

Description: Sugar-Free Food and Beverages Market

High pressure processing (HPP) is ‘non-thermal’ food preservation and sterilization technique, which has been developed to avoid chemical and thermal preservation of food. High pressure processing is also known as Pascalization or bridgmanization or high hydrostatic pressure (HHP), or ultra-high pressure (UHP). It is a natural and environmental friendly process that doesn’t alter foods original properties such as flavor, color or texture. It is proved as a successful and safe alternative for traditional chemical and thermal preservation techniques.

From 1990’s HPP technique is popularly being used in Japan and other part of Asia. Initially it was being used only for preservation of juices, jellies and jams. But considering market demand for naturally preserved foods and benefits of HPP, the technique is now popular for preservation of almost all the food products such as salads, fish and meat, seafood, yogurts, rice cakes, grains etc.

Increasing market demand for naturally preserved food is market driver for high pressure processing food technique. When HPP is used for rice and grains processing, the allergen protein releases from rice grains and makes rice allergen free.

High Pressure Processing (HPP) For Rice & Grain Market Segmentation

High pressure processing market can be segmented on the basis of processing equipment type such as semi-continues equipment, and batch processing equipment. Bach processing is mainly used for pre-packaged food and semi-continuous process is used for foods in pumpable liquid form. In rice and grains processing semi-continuous process is used popularly.

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High pressure processing (HPP) market is later segmented on the basis of production scale as small scale, mid-scale and large scale production. Large scale production is normally used in developed markets, where as mid-scale and small scale are getting popular in developing markets. High pressure processing market is further segmented on the basis of region as, Latin America, North America, Asia Pacific Excluding Japan, Japan, Europe, Middle East and Africa.

High Pressure Processing (HPP) For Rice & Grain Global Market Drivers & Trends

Rising natural and safe food demand from rapidly growing global population is major factor driving market demand for HPP for rice & grains. As HPP breaks down the allergic protein content of rice and grains and makes it safe for consumption, food processing industries are concentrating on High pressure processing of rice and grains.

Not only the allergens removal properties, but other preservation advantages such as shelf life extension, greater quality, destroyed pathogens etc. are other factors attracting producers and fueling market demand for HPP technique for rice and grains.

Moreover to meet the safe and natural food demands of the 21st century consumer, the global food industry is rapidly moving toward product innovative and new product development through new processing methods. HPP for rice and grains is one of them, gaining significant market demand.

In regional outlook of high pressure processing for rice and grain market, Japan and Asia Pacific Excluding Japan are major players in HPP for rice and grain market, as being major producer and consumers of rice and grains. As U.S. FDA has accepted commercial use of HPP for low acid foods like grains and rice, North America is considered as another major market as well as with increasing consumer demand for non-synthetic natural food preservation methods, Europe has also adapted HPP techniques for rice and grain, and for many other food products such as juices, bakery products, jams, jellies etc. In Europe and North America markets, HPP is widely used for juices and beverages processing.

However Middle East and Africa markets are still in their nascent stage of development in HPP for rice and grains.

High Pressure Processing (HPP) For Rice & Grain Market Key Players:

All rice and grain producers and other food manufacturers cannot afford to purchase high cost HPP machines. And therefore to facilitate some market player providing HPP on commercial tolling basis to the food manufacturing industries, includes American Pasteurization Company, Avure HPP Food Processing, High Pressure Process Tolling Ltd., Stay Fresh Foods, Hormel Foods, Motivatit, APA Processing, Raw Pressery etc. However few major market players providing HPP machinery and technology includes Kobe steel co. ltd, Hoiperbaric S.A, Amec ,Next HPP etc.

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Rice Milling and Processing Plant Operator Course by TEVTA and REAP (Rice Exporter Association Association January 2019


دھان پیداواری منصوبہ ۲۰۲۰ تا ۲۰۲۱

         
منجانب:نظامت زراعت کوارڈی نیشن پنجاب  لاہور
فارمرٹریننگ اینڈ اڈاپٹوریسرچ



























1st August,2020 Daily Global Regional Local Rice E-Newsletter

 

 

DA to use excess rice tariff for crop diversification, insurance

 

Author: DA Communications Group | 31 July 2020

The Department of Agriculture (DA) plans to use the excess 2019 rice tariff collections for crop diversification and expanded crop insurance programs.

“We have been encouraging rice farmers, particularly those tilling rainfed and marginal lands, to plant other crops that would generate bigger income, and more importantly instill in them the need to insure their crops,” said Agriculture Secretary William Dar.

“It is auspicious that we can pursue both initiatives using the excess tariff collections from imported rice, as provided under the Rice Tariffication Law (RTL) or RA 11203,” added the DA chief.

The Bureau of Customs (BOC) recently reported that tariffs collected from imported rice in 2019 totaled P12.1 billion (B).

As per RTL, of the total tariff collected annually, P10B is automatically appropriated for the provision of farm machinery and equipment (P5B), certified inbred seeds (P3), credit (P1B), and training and extension (P1B), while the excess will fund other initiatives to make Filipino rice farmers more productive and competitive.

These include crop diversification, crop insurance, agricultural land titling, and other programs as deemed appropriate by the DA. The Department of Budget and Management (DBM) earlier in the year has released P10B to the DA to fund the four RCEF program components, which are already in full swing, secretary Dar said.

“On April 13, 2020, we requested DBM Secretary Wendel Avisado to release the excess rice tariff collections to fund our crop diversification program and expanded crop insurance program on rice,” said Secretary Dar.

With the recent BOC report, farmers’ groups are clamoring for the immediate release of the excess rice tariff collections amounting to P2.1B.

Of the amount, the DA is requesting the DBM to allot P1B for the crop diversification program and P1.1B for the expanded crop insurance on rice, which will be implemented by the DA’s high-value crops development program, and DA-Philippine Crop Insurance Corporation (PCIC), respectively.

RCEF Components Update

Now on its second year, the RCEF program is vigorously implemented, despite momentary setbacks due to COVID-19 community quarantine protocols nationwide.

“We were able to devise strategies to ensure that we continue to roll out the RCEF program components. So far, we are doing very well through the help of our partner agencies and local government units,” Secretary Dar said.

“Our initial efforts are paying off, as the country’s production of palay (rice paddy) reached 4.12 million metric tons (MMT) in the second quarter of 2020, up by 6.85 percent from the same period last year, according to the Philippine Statistics Authority,” the DA chief noted.

To date, the DA-Philippine Rice Research Institute (PhilRice) reported a total of 2,341,433 bags of high-quality seeds were delivered to 710,178 farmer-beneficiaries, in 983 municipalities and cities, in 55 provinces.

The agency also delivered 21,643 bags of seeds to 3,046 farmer-beneficiaries, tilling 1,772 hectares, in Lanao del Sur and Maguindanao, in Bangsamoro Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao (BARMM).

Using the P5-B 2019 RCEF farm mechanization budget, the DA-PhilMech has awarded 2,938 units of farm machinery and equipment worth P2B to 625 farmers’ cooperatives and associations (FCAs) nationwide.

The second batch of 4,996 units worth P3B is under bidding process and expected to be completed by July 31, 2020, said DA-PhilMech Director Baldwin Jallorina. Thereafter, the farm machines and equipment will be given to the second batch of 1,068 FCAs.

For the 2020 P5-B RCEF farm mechanization budget, the DA-Philippine Center for Postharvest Development and Mechanization (PhilMech) has to date validated 2,587 FCA applicants, of which 1,259 FCAs have been shortlisted and qualified to receive 4,543 units of farm machinery.For his part, DA-Field Operations Service Director Roy Abaya said they expect to obligate the total released budget of P10 billion for mechanization before the year ends, to procure and distribute the targeted 15,000 units of various farm machines and equipment.

On credit, the Development Bank of the Philippines (DBP) and Land Bank of the Philippines (LBP) have already lent out their respective P500-million RCEF credit fund to 5,214 individuals and FCAs. Both banks are currently disbursing the 2020 RCEF credit fund to qualified beneficiaries.

Finally, on training and extension, both the DA-Agricultural Training Institute (ATI) and TESDA have granted a total of 16,245 scholarship slots to farmer field schools, rice machinery operation, drying, and milling plant servicing, and small engine servicing — from the 2019 fund and 3,733 slots for 2020.The DA-ATI also established 50 farm schools cum agri-tourism sites across the country.

Together with TESDA, the DA through ATI, PhilMech, and PhilRice has trained five batches of rice specialists; 86 batches of trainers; 579 batches of farmers; and 24 batches of seed growers, inspectors, analysts, and other extension intermediaries — with a total of 18,350 participants.

They also disseminated more than 2.8 million copies of information and communication materials on rice production and other crops, and agricultural and livelihood projects, benefiting thousands of farmers and their families nationwide. ### (Myriam Layaoen, DA StratComms)

https://www.da.gov.ph/da-to-use-excess-rice-tariff-for-crop-diversification-insurance/

Experts challenge farmers to utilise forthcoming Nanenane exhibitions

01Aug 2020

The Guardian Reporter

The Guardian

Experts challenge farmers to utilise forthcoming Nanenane exhibitions

AGRICULTURAL and animal husbandry experts and stakeholders have challenged farmers in the country to attend and use bravely the forthcoming Nanenane exhibitions to learn and embrace modern and mechanized practices.

 

To fuel a pace of much-needed industrial economy in the country, the experts have insisted that farmers and livestock keepers in Tanzania must adopt the uses of modern agricultural and animal husbandry machineries and other best practices as part to improve their production and productivity.

Moreover, it has been suggested that applications of modern agricultural and animal husbandry machinery would also help the country compete effectively in relevant international markets.

Head of the Tanzania Livestock Research Institute (TALIRI), Dr Eligy Shirima, told The Guardian in an interview that the institute has well prepared to demonstrate and impart useful technology to livestock keepers in the course of the envisaged Nanenane exhibitions.

Some of the technologies, according to him, will base on livestock improvement and husbandry, pasture and forages, harvesting and conservation of pasture seeds, small ruminants, dairy cattle, whereby others will major on milk and meat processing as well as fattening of livestock (feedlot of livestock).

"And, we’re planning also to run a brief theoretical session to impart the livestock keepers over the Multiple Ovulation and Embryo Transfer (MOET) technology which is on pipeline to be introduced to them later in the future," he briefed.

The TALIRI’ s General Director explained that the high-technology, MOET, targets to expand multiplication of quality livestock (dairy and beef) in the country through a massive production of heifers using high reproductive technological methods.

For his part, branch manager for Poly Machinery Co. Ltd, Dickson Raymond, said the company has set out to educate and market key agricultural and husbandry machinery, with an eye to enable indigenous farmers to yield bumper harvests, but also, meeting required international standards.

He detailed that the major focus of the company was to supplement efforts by the fifth phase government in elevating performance of farmers and crops processors through adoption and uses of key technologies.

"These machines are useful in ensuring productivity of produced crops and are also very useful in curtailing post-harvest losses," he elaborated.

He named some of the machines as maize sheller, hammer mill, packing machines for spices, rice and flour, threshers, combined rice mill, platform scale, oil filter, peanut shellers, incubators, feed processors and pellet feed machines, to mention just a few.

Agriculture minister Josephat Hasunga said the parent ministry has embarked on a special strategy to educate and sensitise the farmers in the country to adopt modern technology in order to cheat hand –hoe cultivation.

He said the fifth phase government was focusing to improve the performance of the agribusiness sector within the country, a situation which, according to him, will see Tanzania benefiting accordingly from the side as well as enabling many farmers graduating from poverty.

At least 58 percent of Tanzanians are employed in agriculture and contribute 26 percent of the countries as well as 30 percent of all foreign currencies.

 

https://www.ippmedia.com/en/news/experts-challenge-farmers-utilise-forthcoming-nanenane-exhibitionsRice leads off series of online research field days in Arkansas

An Extension irrigation engineer demonstrates multiple inlet irrigation systems and management during a field day near Stuttgart in 2019. Special to The Commercial

   

Rice will lead off a series of online commodity-based field days designed to give Arkansans a first look at the latest University of Arkansas System Division of Agriculture research and extension from the safety of their homes.

The rice field day will be held at 6 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 20, and will be followed at two-week intervals by corn Thursday, Sept. 3, soybeans on Thursday, Sept. 17 and cotton Thursday, Oct. 1, according to a news release.

Social distancing protocols during the COVID-19 pandemic led the Division of Agriculture to take its annual agricultural field days online, said Nathan Slaton, associate vice president for agriculture and assistant director of the Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station.

“Field days are an important activity for the Division of Agriculture,” Slaton said. “They provide our farmers and other Arkansans an opportunity to hear directly from our scientists about research and extension programs that are important to them. Visitors also have an opportunity to ask questions and speak to us about the agricultural challenges they face and how we can assist them.

“In keeping with physical distancing precautions during the COVID-19 pandemic, we are moving our field days online to maintain that face-to-face interaction without the risk of spreading the virus,” Slaton said.

The rice field day will cover new varieties, the latest research in hybrid varieties, soil fertility, weed management, and disease and pest control. The event will open at 6 p.m. with a welcome from Bob Scott, former director of the Rice Research and Extension Center and new Division of Agriculture senior associate vice president and director of the Arkansas Cooperative Extension Service.

Roger Pohlner, chairman of the Arkansas Rice Research and Promotion Board will give an update on the board’s activities.

Online presentations by Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station researchers and Extension Service specialists will include:

Weed Control in Rice — Jason Norsworthy, professor of weed science;

Hybrid Rice Breeding — Ehsan Shakiba, assistant professor of hybrid rice breeding;

Managing Potassium in Rice — Trent Roberts, associate professor and extension soil fertility specialist;

Foliar Fungicides / Fungicide Seed Treatments — Yeshi Wamishe, extension rice pathologist;

New Rice Varieties — Xueyan Sha, professor and rice breeder.

A live question-and-answer session following the presentations will give participants an opportunity to interact with scientists and learn more about how the research applies to their crops and operations.

The field days are free, but registration is required to connect. Register for the rice field day at https://bit.ly/ArkRiceOnline.

For more information about the online field days and to register for the later commodity events, visit the 2020 virtual field day website: https://aaes.uark.edu/field-days. A recording of the field day will be available on demand from the website after the live broadcast on Aug. 20.

To learn more about Division of Agriculture research, visit the Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station website: https://aaes.uark.edu. Follow the agency on Twitter at @ArkAgResearch and Instagram at ArkAgResearch.

To learn about Extension Programs in Arkansas, contact a local Cooperative Extension Service agent, visit www.uaex.edu or follow the agency on Twitter at @UAEX_edu.

The University of Arkansas System Division of Agriculture offers all its Extension and Research programs and services without discrimination.

Hello reader, our article commenting that you would normally see here is temporarily shut down. We still want to hear from you, so we invite you to go to our Facebook page or submit a letter to the editor.

DA plans to use excess P2.1-B rice tariff collection for crop diversification, insurance

August 1, 2020 9:50am

By TED CORDERO, GMA News

The Department of Agriculture (DA) is planning to use the P2.1-billion excess rice tariff collected in 2019 for crop diversification and expanded crop insurance programs.

The Bureau of Customs (BOC) has earlier reported that tariffs collected from imported rice last year amounted to P12.1 billion.

Under the Rice Tariffication law (RTL), of the total tariff to be collected annually, P10 billion is automatically appropriated for the Rice Competitiveness Enhancement Fund (RCEF).

The P10-billion RCEF is divided in four components, namely farm machinery and equipment at P5 billion, certified inbred seeds at P3 billion, credit at P1 billion, and training and extension at P1 billion.

Meanwhile, the excess will fund other initiatives to make Filipino rice farmers more productive and competitive. 

These include crop diversification, crop insurance, agricultural land titling, and other programs as deemed appropriate by the DA.

"We have been encouraging rice farmers, particularly those tilling rainfed and marginal lands, to plant other crops that would generate bigger income, and more importantly instill in them the need to insure their crops," Agriculture Secretary William Dar said.

"It is auspicious that we can pursue both initiatives using the excess tariff collections from imported rice, as provided under the Rice Tariffication Law (RTL) or RA 11203," Dar said.

The Department of Budget and Management (DBM) earlier in the year has released P10 billion to the DA to fund the four RCEF program components, which are already in full swing.

"In April 13, 2020, we  requested DBM Secretary Wendel Avisado to release the excess rice tariff collections to fund our crop diversification program and expanded crop insurance program on rice," Dar said.

With the recent BOC report, farmers' groups are clamoring for the immediate release of the excess rice tariff collections amounting to P2.1 billion.

Of the said excess rice tariff collected, the DA is requesting the DBM to allot P1 billion for the crop diversification program and P1.1 billion for the expanded crop insurance on rice, which will be implemented by the department’s high value crops development program, and DA-Philippine Crop Insurance Corporation (PCIC), respectively. 

Now on its second year, the RCEF program is vigorously implemented despite momentary setbacks due to COVID-19 community quarantine protocols nationwide.

“We were able to devise strategies to ensure that we continue to rollout the RCEF program components. So far, we are doing very well through the help of our partner-agencies and local government units,” Dar said.

"Our initial efforts are paying off, as the country’s production of palay (rice paddy) reached 4.12 million metric tons (MMT) in the second quarter of 2020, up by 6.85 percent from the same period last year, according to the Philippine Statistics Authority," he said.

To date, the DA-PhilRice reported a total of 2,341,433 bags of high quality seeds were delivered to 710,178 farmer-beneficiaries, in 983 municipalities and cities, in 55 provinces.

The agency also delivered 21,643 bags of seeds to 3,046 farmer-beneficiaries, tilling 1,772 hectares, in Lanao del Sur and Maguindanao, in Bangsamoro Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao (BARRM).

Using the P5-billion 2019 RCEF farm mechanization budget, the DA-PhilMech has awarded 2,938 units of farm machinery and equipment worth P2B to 625 farmers’ cooperatives and associations (FCAs) nationwide.

A second batch of 4,996 units worth P3B is under bidding process and expected to be completed by July 31, 2020, said DA-PhilMech director Baldwin Jallorina. 

Thereafter, the farm machines and equipment will be given to a second batch of 1,068 FCAs.

For the 2020 P5 billion RCEF farm mechanization budget, the DA-PhilMech has to date validated 2,587 FCA applicants, of which 1,259 FCAs have been shortlisted and qualified to receive 4,543 units of farm machinery.

For his part, DA-Field Operations Service Director Roy Abaya said they expect to obligate the total released budget of P10 billion for mechanization before the year ends, to procure and distribute the targeted 15,000 units of various farm machines and equipment.

On credit, the Development Bank of the Philippines (DBP) and Land Bank of the Philippines (LBP) have already lent out their respective P500-million RCEF credit fund to 5,214 individuals and FCAs. Both banks are currently disbursing the 2020 RCEF credit fund to qualified beneficiaries.

On training and extension, both the DA-Agricultural Training Institute (ATI) and TESDA have granted a total of 16,245 scholarship slots to farmer field schools, rice machinery operation, drying and milling plant servicing, and small engine servicing —from the 2019 fund and 3,733 slots for 2020.

The DA-ATI also established 50 farm schools cum agri-tourism sites across the country.

Together with TESDA, the DA through ATI, PhilMech and PhilRice has trained five batches of rice specialists; 86 batches of trainers; 579 batches of farmers; and 24 batches of seed growers, inspectors, analysts, and other extension intermediaries —with a total of 18,350 participants.

The agencies also disseminated more than 2.8 million copies of information and communication materials on rice production and other crops, and agricultural and livelihood projects, benefiting thousands of farmers and their families nationwide. —KG, GMA News

 Show comments

https://www.gmanetwork.com/news/money/economy/749419/da-plans-to-use-excess-p2-1-b-rice-tariff-collection-for-crop-diversification-insurance/story/

 

Haiti Price Bulletin, July 2020

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Posted

 

31 Jul 2020

 

Originally published

 

31 Jul 2020

 

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·         Description: https://reliefweb.int/sites/reliefweb.int/files/styles/report-small/public/resources-pdf-previews/1529363-Haiti_2020_07_PB_EN.png?itok=zDsMXMIHDownload report(PDF | 1.03 MB)

The Famine Early Warning Systems Network (FEWS NET) monitors trends in staple food prices in countries vulnerable to food insecurity. For each FEWS NET country and region, the Price Bulletin provides a set of charts showing monthly prices in the current marketing year in selected urban centers and allowing users to compare current trends with both five-year average prices, indicative of seasonal trends, and prices in the previous year.

Rice, black beans, maize, and cooking oil are among the most important food items for poor and middle income households in Haiti. Roots and tubers are also important, but not currently monitored. All cooking oil is imported and rice imports account for about 80 percent of national needs. Large quantities of beans and maize are also imported, but over half of the national needs are domestically produced. Rice is consumed by even the poorest households, and imported rice is generally cheaper than locally produced rice. Croix de Bossales is the largest market in the country and is located in Port au Prince, where one-third of the country’s population lives. Hinche, in the center of the country, is located in one of the most vulnerable areas. Jeremie is the farthest market from Port au Prince and Jacmel is located in the Southeast department, a department particularly exposed to cyclones and known for having the highest rates of malnutrition in the country.