UNIVERSITY OF PETROLEUM & ENERGY STUDIES DEHRADUN
RURAL INFRASTRUCTURE (Supply Chain Of Perishable Goods)
Submitted by :
Names 1)Amandeep Rathore……
MBA (LSCM) Sem II
ACKNOWLEDGMENT Our deepest thanks to our faculty ,Dr Neeraj Anand the Guide of the project for guiding and correcting various documents of mine with attention and care. He has taken pain to go through the project and make necessary correction as and when needed. We would like to express my gratitude towards my parents & classmates for their kind co-operation and encouragement which help me in completion of this project.
S.no 1) 1.1) 1.2) 2) 2.1) 3) 4) Name of Topic Introduction Background of study Motivation/Need of Study Review Of Literature Summary Research Objective Research Methodology Page
4.1) 4.2) 4.3) 4.4) 5)
Scope Of Study Type of data Sources of data Sampling Description Of Issues Concerning Supply Chain Description Of Issue Concering Supply Chain Initiatives of Indian government towards improving Supply Chain
Measures Which Can be taken To Improve supply chain in india Conclusion
DECLARATION We hereby declare that that the project entitled “Rural Infrastructure” Submitted to the Department of Research as a Project work is a record of original research work done by us during the Second semester of M.B.A. L.S.C.M. during the period Jan2013 to April 2013 Under the supervision and Guidance of Dr. Neeraj Anand , is original work and has not been submitted to any other university or Institute or published earlier.
1) Introduction This research Article Deals with the Cold Supply Chain in India and Measures to Improve it. It has been seen that since previous seven to eight years the inflation has gone to its maximum the main reason Said is the less supply of fruits and vegetables including others like rise in diesel and petroleum prices , but if we see towards the supply sector of fruits and vegetables in its previous two reports tabled by Hon’ble Minister of agriculture Sharad Pawar at Indian parliament stated that India in the year 2009 and 2010 had the maximum fruits and vegetable production in spite of bad monsoon but still there were reports of Less supply. Hence the main reason which came out was the bad cold supply chain in India. 1.1) Background of Study: India ranks first in the world in production of fruits and second in vegetables, accounting roughly 10 and 15 per cent, respectively, of total global Production Presently, a mere 2.2 per cent of fruits and vegetables are processed, even as the country ranks second in the world in terms of production. This is comparatively low when compared to other countries like Brazil (30 per cent), USA (70 per cent) and Malaysia (82 per cent). Major vegetables grown are Potato, Onion, Tomato, Cauliflower, Cabbage, Bean, Egg Plants, Cucumber, Gherkin, Peas, Garlic and okra.
The major fruits grown in India are Mangos, Grapes, Apple, Apricots, Orange, Banana Fresh, Avocados, Guava, Litchi, Papaya and Water Melons. Mango, accounts for 40 percent of the national fruit production and India is one of the leading exporters of fresh table grapes to the global market. The changing food habits are discernible. There has been a positive growth in ready –to-serve beverages, fruit juices and pulps, processed fruits and vegetables products, i.e., dried or preserved and dehydrated vegetables and fruits such as sauces, preserved onions, cucumbers and gherkins, green pepper in brine, dehydrated garlic and ginger powder, dried garlic and ginger, tomato products, pickles and chutneys, processed mushrooms and truffles and curried vegetables Nearly one third of our horticultural produce, especially fruits and vegetables are wasted, mainly on account of poor cold storage and other storage facilities. Wastage of fruits and vegetables due to poor postharvest management and lack of cold chain facilities have been estimated to cost up to Rs...
Please join StudyMode to read the full document