Layer Poultry Farming is a commercial egg production business, where poultry birds are raised for eggs. Layer birds are special breeds of hens, they lay hens till the age of 72 to 78 weeks. Layer birds start laying eggs from the age of 18 to 19 weeks. In layer poultry farming chickens, you must raise the chicken from when they are one day old. These birds produce one kg eggs in laying period consuming 2.
Business Plan on Cassava Processing
Run A Small Cassava Milling Business
I am a charcoal and cashewnut export of long standing. Export market is very different from local market, what we Even if you join leading online marketplaces, you still have to ship to them to ship to the customer. Please in respect to the feed formulation mentioned above, I don't get the full meaning of Boss and I want
Standard Cassava Processing Business Plan with 3 Years Financial Analysis
The price of livestock fodder has risen by per cent in the last five months because of higher prices of inputs, and many farmers are facing big losses as a result. Prices of raw materials used for feed such as corn, rice bran, and fish flour are also continuing to rise. But farmers cannot hike prices of poultry or cattle since they compete with cheap imported products. In Dong Nai Province, the country's largest chicken producer, the price of chicken has fallen below production cost since feed prices have increased from VND20, per kilogramme to VND26,, causing farmers an average loss of VND3, per kilogramme of meat. Poultry and livestock farmers are suffering big losses, especially those with bank loans.
Growing up in rural Nigeria, around km from Lagos, Adeleke Adegoke Ogunlade dreamed of becoming an agribusiness entrepreneur. Now, he's at the cutting edge of a brand-new industry, turning a polluting waste stream into valuable, nutritious livestock feed. A few years ago, when he returned from a stint living in Australia, he decided to get into the cassava value-chain business. Nigeria is the world's largest cassava producer -- nearly 60 million tonnes are harvested each year, making up 20 percent of global production -- but still, supply cannot keep up with the country's domestic demand.