Grain and Feed Update

An Expert's View about Crops and Support Services in Indonesia

Posted on: 9 Aug 2012

Post estimates MY 2011/12 Indonesian total wheat imports to decrease by 1.5 percent to 6.5 million metric tons (MMT) due to a shift by several importers.

THIS REPORT CONTAINS ASSESSMENTS OF COMMODITY AND TRADE ISSUES MADE BY USDA STAFF AND NOT NECESSARILY STATEMENTS OF OFFICIAL U.S. GOVERNMENT POLICY Required Report - public distribution Date: 7/27/2012 GAIN Report Number: ID1221 Indonesia Grain and Feed Update Grain and Feed Update Approved By: Jonn Slette Prepared By: Jonn Slette, Sugiarti Meylinah Report Highlights: Post estimates MY 2011/12 Indonesian total wheat imports to decrease by 1.5 percent to 6.5 million metric tons (MMT) due to a shift by several importers from importing wheat flour to wheat. Post expects that this may lead to increased Indonesian wheat imports in the future. However, during the current year, imports of both wheat and wheat flour will decrease slightly. Post estimates that Indonesian corn consumption will increase to 6 MMT during MY 2011/12. This estimate is based on the Indonesian Feed Millers Association’s (Gabungan Pengusaha Makanan Ternak, GPMT) estimates that feed production is increasing. Post also estimates that MY 2011/12 Indonesian corn production will reach to 8.9 MMT, as a result Post further estimates Indonesian corn imports will decline to 2.0 MMT. Post estimates MY 2011/12 Indonesian rice imports will decline to 1.25 MMT. Because weather conditions and yields are up, BULOG (the Indonesian National Logistic Agency) is procuring more rice through domestic sources Executive Summary: In early July 2012, the Indonesian Meteorology, Climatology, and Geophysics Agency (Badan Meteorologi, Klimatologi, dan Geofisika, BMKG) predicted that Indonesia would experience a weak El Nino over July 2012. They further predicted that En Nino conditions would become more moderate by November 2012. Post expects that the El Nino phenomenon will delay planting for the first crop cycle of MY 2012/13 in some Indonesian major rice producing areas. On June 20, 2012, the Indonesian Ministry of Public Works published a report on the conditions of Indonesian water reservoirs. The report stated that three major water reservoirs in West Java, 13 small water reservoirs in Central Java, one major water reservoir in Yogyakarta, and two major water reservoirs in East Java are on an “alert” status due to low water levels within the reservoirs. MONITORING OF WATER ELEVATION AT INDONESIAN MAJOR WATER RESERVOIRS AS OF JUNE 20, 2012 Elevation & Volume Normal Monitoring Deviati Servi Capaci Elev. for No Name of on of Deviation of W ce ty E Drought Statuater levati Volum Elevati Elevati Volume . Rese Preparedness s rvoir Area (Million on e on Volume on (ha) m3) (m) (Million (m) m3) (m) (Mill. m3) (m) (Million m3) 13 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 JAWA BARAT - 1,136. 282,1 2,556. 4 96.7 79 103.4 1,040.01 1 Djuanda 57 00 104.67 -1.23 8 87.50 Alert - 563.98 216.47 80.2 483.76 2 Cirata - 973.00 218.03 -1.56 2 206.00 Alert 3 Saguling - 982.00 641.31 447.85 640.13 395.77 -1.18 -52.08 625.00 Alert JAWA TENGAH Kedungom 59,64 Norm 0.67 1 bo 5 723.00 85.92 570.25 86.39 57 0.47 0.42 79.50 al 28,10 Norm 2 Wonogiri 9 660.09 134.83 319.92 135.70 329.65 0.87 9.73 129.50 al Norm 3 Sempor 6,485 36.43 59.50 14.24 67.55 23.63 8.05 9.39 43.00 al Wadaslinta 31,10 Norm 4 ng 9 388.71 173.00 271.37 183.70 353.06 10.7 81.69 124.00 al DAERAH ISTIMEWA YOGYAKARTA 1 Sermo 400 25.00 136.60 17.63 134.95 15.38 -1.65 -2.25 128.07 Alert JAWA TIMUR Sutami - 1 Lahor 272.50 158.32 272.50 158.34 0.00 0.02 246.00 Normal 2 Selorejo 5,700 62.30 621.16 33.51 621.56 34.93 0.40 1.42 598.00 Normal 3 Bening 8,600 33.00 104.97 10.48 104.75 9.98 -0.22 -0.50 96.40 Alert 4 Wonorejo 7,540 122.00 180.60 91.04 180.01 87.16 -0.59 -3.88 141.00 Alert Source: Indonesian Ministry of Public Works 2012. The Ministry of Public Works is taking measures to minimize potential negative impacts from the coming El Nino such as: Paying close attention to the weather prediction conducted by BMKG, Intensively monitoring water elevation at water reservoirs, Adjusting the water allocation management based on the rainfall and priorities of planting area, Intermittent water management, Reevaluating farmers planting plan, and Minimizing leakages along the irrigation canals. Commodities: Select Wheat Trade: Based on the import realization, Post estimates that MY 2011/12 Indonesian wheat imports to decline by 1.5 percent to 6.5 MMT. The decline is due to lower imports of wheat flour. Due to issues stemming from the influx of Turkish wheat flour into Indonesia, several wheat flour importers have actually become flour millers and have begun importing wheat instead of wheat flour. Post forecast MY 2012/13 Indonesian wheat imports will slightly increase to 6.6 MMT due to growing bakery industry in large cities and diet diversification to more wheat-based food. During the period of January – April 2012, due to its geographic proximity to Indonesia and the noodle industry’s preference for Australian Standard White Wheat, Australia held the largest market share of imported wheat (75 percent), followed by Canada (15 percent) and the United States (9 percent). Based on the Global Trade Atlas data during the period of January – April 2012 Indonesian wheat flour imports, Turkey held the largest market share of 49 percent, followed with Sri Lanka (39 percent), Belgium (4 percent), and Australia (3 percent). Production, Supply and Demand Data Statistics: PSD: WHEAT Wheat 2010/2011 2011/2012 2012/2013 Indonesia Market Year Begin: Jul Market Year Begin: Jul Market Year Begin: Jul 2010 2011 2012 USDA New USDA New USDA New Official Post Official Post Official Post Area Harvested 0 0 0 0 0 0 Beginning Stocks 1,258 1,258 1,616 1,616 1,341 1,641 Production 0 0 0 0 0 0 MY Imports 6,607 6,607 6,200 6,500 6,600 6,600 TY Imports 6,607 6,607 6,200 6,500 6,600 6,600 TY Imp. from U.S. 766 766 0 795 0 0 Total Supply 7,865 7,865 7,816 8,116 7,941 8,241 MY Exports 214 214 225 225 260 260 TY Exports 214 214 225 225 260 260 Feed and Residual 135 135 150 150 150 150 FSI Consumption 5,900 5,900 6,100 6,100 6,300 6,300 Total Consumption 6,035 6,035 6,250 6,250 6,450 6,450 Ending Stocks 1,616 1,616 1,341 1,641 1,231 1,531 Total Distribution 7,865 7,865 7,816 8,116 7,941 8,241 Yield 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. Note: Figures in the “New Post” columns are not USDA Official figures. Commodities: Corn Production: Post expects that Indonesia’s corn production increased significantly over the past year. Favorable weather patterns provided better conditions for farmers in upland areas to grow corn during the second cropping season. Farmers in the irrigated lowland areas on Java continued to grow corn during the third crop cycle. More recent weather condition differed from 2009 and 2010, when Indonesia experienced higher levels of rain during the dry season. During those years, farmers in upland, non-irrigated areas continued to grow rice during the second cropping cycle due to the availability of water from rainfall. During the current marketing year, more farmers in upland areas may likely leave their field idle during the third crop cycle, as rainfall levels will be more limited rainfall. Furthermore, with the upcoming predicted weak to moderate El Nino, provincial food crops agencies on Java are encouraging farmers on semi irrigated areas to grow secondary crops during the third crop cycle. In areas where the dry season tends to come earlier, such as in East Nusa Tenggara, some parts of northern Sumatera, and some parts of East Kalimantan, farmers are currently in the second crop cycle and are growing secondary crops. Farmers prefer to grow corn over soybeans, as corn provides higher yields and rates of return over soybeans. The first and major corn planting season normally takes place from November to February (49 percent). The second planting season takes place from March to June (37 percent). The last one occurs in July to September (14 percent). Greater use of hybrid corn continues, with reports indicating that upwards of 50 percent of the total corn area is planted with hybrid seeds. Better seeds, combined with fewer incidents of pest and disease problems will also increase yield per hectare. Source: Cipinang rice wholesale market; Market Information Center (PIP), Ministry of Trade; American Soybean Association (ASA). Currently, prices of corn at farmer level are relatively stable and ranges from Rp. 2,450/kg ($258/MT) to Rp. 2,550/kg ($269/MT). The price of hybrid corn seed also went up. Currently, prices of hybrid corn seed ranges from Rp. 55,000/kg ($5.79/kg) to Rp. 70,000/kg ($7.37/kg) compared to Rp. 40,000/kg ($4.21/kg) to Rp. 60,000/kg ($6.32/kg) in 2011. Given the aforementioned situation and referring to Indonesian official statistics figures, Post estimates MY 2011/12 harvested area of corn to increase to 3.14 million hectares compared to 2.85 million hectares in previous MY2010/11. In line with the increase in harvested area, Post estimates MY 2011/12 Indonesia corn production to increase to 8.9 MMT compared to 6.8 MMT produced in MY 2010/11. Consumption: Many, if not most Indonesian corn farmers continue to use composite seed, as there are local preferences to use composite corn for human consumption, and hybrid corn from hybrid corn for feed and livestock consumption. GPMT estimates that in CY 2012, feed consumption will reach approximately 12.3 MMT, excluding 1.2 MMT used for aquaculture feed. The poultry industry consumes approximately 83 percent of the total feed consumed. Aquaculture consumes 11 percent and the balance of 6 percent is consumed by cattle and swine. GPMT reported that corn normally accounts for 50 percent of feed formulations, with soybean meal at 15-20 percent, corn gluten meal at three percent, CPO at two percent, fish meal at five percent, rice bran at 15 percent, wheat pollard eight percent and premix 0.6 percent. Based on the production estimates of local feed millers, Post estimates that in MY 2011/12 Indonesian corn consumption will reach six MMT. Because several new foreign investors are expected to begin producing feed in Indonesia, Post expects that the MY 2012/13 Indonesian corn consumption forecast will increase further to 6.2 MMT. Production, Supply and Demand Data Statistics: PSD: CORN Corn 2010/2011 2011/2012 2012/2013 Indonesia Market Year Begin: Oct Market Year Begin: Oct Market Year Begin: Oct 2010 2011 2012 USDA Official New Post USDA Official New Post USDA Official New Post Area Harvested 2,850 2,850 3,080 3,140 3,150 3,150 Beginning Stocks 668 668 697 697 1,372 1,087 Production 6,800 6,800 8,700 8,900 8,500 8,500 MY Imports 3,041 3,041 2,000 2,000 2,000 2,000 TY Imports 3,041 3,041 2,000 2,000 2,000 2,000 TY Imp. from U.S. 485 485 0 60 0 0 Total Supply 10,509 10,509 11,397 11,597 11,872 11,587 MY Exports 12 12 25 10 25 10 TY Exports 12 12 25 10 25 10 Feed and Residual 5,400 5,400 5,500 6,000 5,800 6,200 FSI Consumption 4,400 4,400 4,500 4,500 4,600 4,600 Total Consumption 9,800 9,800 10,000 10,500 10,400 10,800 Ending Stocks 697 697 1,372 1,087 1,447 777 Total Distribution 10,509 10,509 11,397 11,597 11,872 11,587 Yield 2. 2.386 3. 2.8344 3. 2.6984 Note: Figures in the “New Post” columns are not USDA Official figures. Author Defined: Corn Production: Area & Production by Region First Estimate Figures by the Government of Indonesia for 2012 Harvested Area, Production, and Yield of Corn, 2012* Harvested Area Yield Province (Ha) Production (MT) (MT/Ha) (Wet Basis) (Dry Basis) North Sumatera 248,824 1,349,874 944,912 5.43 Lampung 378,544 1,825,292 1,277,704 4.82 Sub Total: Sumatera 819,413 4,123,973 2,886,781 5.03 West Java 142,670 959,879 671,915 6.73 Central Java 552,494 2,981,460 2,087,022 5.40 East Java 1,270,115 5,952,268 4,166,588 4.69 Sub Total: Java 2,045,300 10,262,927 7,184,049 5.02 East Nusa Tenggara 243,159 625,544 437,881 2.57 Sub Total: Bali & Nusa Tenggara 382,155 1,327,050 928,935 3.47 West Kalimantan 47,873 169,775 118,843 3.55 South Kalimantan 21,425 109,719 76,803 5.12 Sub Total: Kalimantan 75,653 296,653 207,657 3.92 North Sulawesi 122,294 447,425 313,198 3.66 South Sulawesi 305,304 1,458,412 1,020,888 4.78 Gorontalo 138,563 661,788 463,252 4.78 Sub Total: Sulawesi 653,432 2,883,434 2,018,404 4.41 Other Provinces/Islands 21,518 51,087 35,761 2.37 TOTAL INDONESIA 3,997,471 18,945,124 13,261,587 4.74 Source: BPS. Note: *: Third forecast figures. Commodities: Rice, Milled Production: In MY 2011/12 Indonesian rice production is expected to be higher than MY 2010/11. Favorable weather led to a slight increase in harvested area and better yields are the primary drivers. Favorable weather patterns (increased precipitation) in eastern provinces of Indonesia to include West Kalimantan, South Kalimantan, Central Sulawesi, and South Sulawesi have allowed farmers to grow two crops of paddy on their rain-fed land. Favorable weather has also increased yield and paddy quality for farmers on Java, especially during the second cropping cycle. Farmers’ decision to grow secondary crops on irrigated land and to leave the land idle on upland area during the third crop cycle has reduced challenges associated with pests and disease. More sunshine during the day provides better photosynthesis, which leads to a higher milling rate; and better opportunities for sun drying harvested wet paddy. Currently, the second harvest of paddy is still going on in major rice producing areas in Java as well as on some areas in eastern part of Indonesia. Some farmers who have finished their second rice harvest are planting secondary crops such corn, soybeans, and peanuts to continue with the third crop cycle on irrigated land. Some farmers on upland areas on Java will leave the land idle during this third crop cycle. The third harvest is expected to occur in late October 2012. Post’s recent visit to major rice producing areas in West Java, Central Java, Yogyakarta, and East Java showed that farmers in irrigated areas are growing paddy for the second cropping cycle, while some farmers on upland rain-fed areas are growing more corn. Farmers report that thus far in this marketing year, there are less challenges associated with brown hoppers and rats attack as compared to the same period in the previous marketing year. However, farmers are not growing paddy at the same time resulted to scattered and continues harvest from one area to another. This has prevented prices from falling during the main harvest. Given the above factors, Post revised the MY 2011/12 harvested area to 12,160,000 hectares compared to initial estimate of 12,100,000 hectares. Post also increased the MY 2011/12 rice production to 36.5 MMT of milled rice equivalent from earlier estimate of 36.3 MMT. Consumption: Some of the imported rice will be used in BULOG’s market operations as a mechanism to dampen the price of medium quality rice in the domestic market. During the period of January – July 2012, BULOG flooded the market with a total of 170,000 MT under market operations. BULOG also uses stocks for its Rice for the Poor (Raskin) program. In MY 2011/12 BULOG distributed a total of 3.15MMT of Raskin rice to 17.5 million poor families. Each family received 15 kg of rice/month at the price of Rp. 1,600 /kg. As of early July 2012, BULOG has distributed a total of 1.7 MMT of rice under this Raskin program. In line with the population growth, Post estimated MY 2011/12 Indonesian rice consumption to increase to 39.550 MMT from 39 MMT in previous MY2010/11. The consumption is forecast to increase further to 40 MMT in MY 2012/13. Trade: In order to maintain BULOG minimal stock level of 1.5 MMT of rice by year’s end, in August 2011, the GOI authorized BULOG to import a total of 1.9 MMT rice. During the period of August – December 2011, a total of 1.2 MMT landed in the Indonesia. The remaining 700,000 MT arrived during the period of January – March 2012. BULOG stopped rice imports in early March 2012, as to avoid violating regulations prohibiting rice imports one month prior to, during, and two months after the main harvest season. In MY 2011/12, BULOG intends to procure 4.5 MMT of rice. As of early July 2012, BULOG procured a total of 2.4 MMT from the domestic market, which is higher than the 1.3 MMT procured domestically over the same period last year. BULOG can only buy paddy or rice from farmers when the market price is lower or equal to the government’s official purchasing price (Harga Pembelian Pemerintah, HPP). BULOG’s aggressive approach to procure rice directly from farmers has made the HPP more competitive. With this success, BULOG is expected to import less rice over the last MY. Post recently learned that BULOG may sign an MOU with Cambodia to import 100,000 MT of Cambodian rice in August 2012. Provided this happens, combined with the aforementioned 700,000 MT, along with specialty rice imports, and small amounts of smuggling, Post estimates that MY2011/12 Indonesian rice imports will be approximately 1.25 MMT. Furthermore, due to declining levels of beginning stock of MY 2012/13, higher demand for specialty rice, and increased overall consumption, Post forecasts that Indonesia will need to import 1.45 MMT of rice in MY 2012/13. The high price disparity between Indonesia’s most widely consumed domestically produced rice over Vietnamese 15 percent broken and Thai 15 percent broken rice will continue to provide incentives for unauthorized imports, especially through Indonesian border areas. Source: Cipinang wholesale rice market, The Rice Trader, processed by FAS Jakarta. Stocks: MY 2011/12 ending stock of Indonesia rice is estimated to be at 4.4 MMT, and forecast to further decline in MY 2012/13 to 2.7 MMT due to higher consumption and lower beginning stock of MY 2011/12. Production, Supply and Demand Data Statistics: PSD: RICE, MILLED Rice, Milled 2010/2011 2011/2012 2012/2013 Indonesia Market Year Begin: Jan Market Year Begin: Jan Market Year Begin: May 2011 2012 2012 USDA Official New Post USDA Official New Post USDA Official New Post Area Harvested 12,075 12,075 12,100 12,160 12,150 12,150 Beginning Stocks 6,577 6,577 6,175 6,175 4,875 4,375 Milled Production 35,500 35,500 36,300 36,500 36,900 36,900 Rough Production 56,349 56,349 57,165 57,480 58,110 58,110 Milling Rate (.9999) 6,300 6,300 6,350 6,350 6,350 6,350 MY Imports 3,098 3,098 1,950 1,250 1,450 1,400 TY Imports 3,098 3,098 1,950 1,250 1,400 1,400 TY Imp. from U.S. 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total Supply 45,175 45,175 44,425 43,925 43,225 42,675 MY Exports 0 0 0 0 0 0 TY Exports 0 0 0 0 0 0 Consumption and Residual 39,000 39,000 39,550 39,550 40,000 40,000 Ending Stocks 6,175 6,175 4,875 4,375 3,225 2,675 Total Distribution 45,175 45,175 44,425 43,925 43,225 42,675 Yield (Rough) 5. 4.6666 5. 4.727 5. 4.7827 Note: Figures in the “New Post” columns are not USDA Official figures. Author Defined: Prices The Indonesian National Statistics Agency (BPS) reported that the average price of wet paddy is slightly increasing from Rp. 3,726/kg ($392/MT) in April 2012 to Rp. 3,835/kg ($404/MT). Average daily supply of rice from the major rice producing areas of Java to the Cipinang Rice Wholesale Market in Jakarta is increasing to 2,770 MT in July 2012 from 2,732 MT in June 2012. The price of medium quality rice at Cipinang whole sale market is slightly declining to Rp. 8,300/kg ($874/MT) in July 2012 compared to the average price of Rp. 8,210/kg ($865/MT) in May 2012. Rice Production: Area & Production by Region First Estimate Figures by the Government of Indonesia for 2012 Harvested Area, Production, and Yield of Rice, 2012* Harvested Area Production Yield Province (Ha) (MT) (Ton/Ha) North Sumatera 761,034 3,633,298 4.77 South Sumatera 814,239 3,587,926 4.41 Sub Total: Sumatera 3,534,935 16,299,293 4.61 West Java 1,938,775 11,531,479 5.95 Central Java 1,738,670 9,909,668 5.70 East Java 1,959,603 11,693,895 5.97 Sub Total: Java 6,169,667 35,992,019 5.83 West Nusa Tenggara 414,691 2,050,526 4.94 Sub Total: Bali & Nusa Tenggara 768,095 3,586,959 4.67 West Kalimantan 456,114 1,415,854 3.10 South Kalimantan 495,873 2,064,535 4.16 Sub Total: Kalimantan 1,328,878 4,711,780 3.55 Central Sulawesi 238,227 1,123,302 4.72 South Sulawesi 935,080 4,747,910 5.08 Sub Total: Sulawesi 1,562,221 7,692,300 4.92 Other Provinces/Islands 77,144 311,719 4.04 TOTAL INDONESIA 13,440,940 68,594,067 5.10 Source: BPS. Note: * Third forecast figures. INDONESIAN PADDY HARVESTED AREA, YIELD, AND PRODUCTION BY SUBROUND AND ECOSYSTEM January - April May - August September - December January- December P r Y o Y i P P d rod rodu u e Harvested e ld Produ ld uctio Harvested Yield ction Harvested Yie ction Harvested Yie c ar l n t d i o n ( C w (T Area (Ha) t (Ton) Area (Ha) (Cwt/ / Ha) (Ton) Area (Ha) (Cwt/ Ha) (Ton) Area (Ha) (Cwt/Ha) o H n ) a ) ( ( (1 (2) 3 (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) 1 ) ) 3 ) Paddy Total 5 2 1 0 . 68,5 1 5 32,07 50.7 22,33 50.3 14,188,62 94,0 2* 6,223,984 3 0,722 4,400,710 5 4,719 2,816,246 8 6 13,440,940 51.03 67 4 2 9 0 . 65,7 1 6 30,62 48.8 21,09 51.5 14,037,06 56,9 1 6,166,875 7 9,008 4,314,956 8 0,832 2,721,812 7 4 13,203,643 49.80 04 5 2 0 0 . 66,4 1 2 29,32 50.4 22,15 49.6 14,992,61 69,3 0 5,839,507 2 3,792 4,391,893 4 2,985 3,022,050 1 7 13,253,450 50.15 94 4 2 9 0 . 64,3 0 4 29,50 50.7 22,46 49.9 12,429,36 98,8 9 5,996,700 5 5,561 4,429,632 1 3,966 2,487,244 7 3 12,883,576 49.99 90 4 2 8 0 . 60,3 0 7 28,12 49.5 20,91 48.2 11,290,42 25,9 8 5,764,001 9 0,510 4,225,042 0 4,987 2,338,382 8 8 12,327,425 48.94 25 4 2 5 0 . 57,1 0 5 22,31 47.8 22,08 48.3 12,761,71 57,4 7 4,893,539 9 1,774 4,612,715 8 3,944 2,641,383 1 7 12,147,637 47.05 35 4 2 5 0 . 54,4 0 4 25,92 47.1 18,57 46.3 54,9 6 5,699,093 9 5,145 3,940,829 4 8,132 2,146,508 6 9,951,660 11,786,430 46.20 37 4 2 5 0 . 54,1 0 0 24,82 46.6 18,50 45.7 10,823,64 51,0 5 5,509,146 6 6,193 3,962,301 9 1,256 2,367,613 2 8 11,839,060 45.74 97 4 2 4 0 . 54,0 0 9 25,92 46.3 18,15 44.7 10,004,61 88,4 4 5,767,314 5 4,563 3,918,045 5 9,288 2,237,615 1 7 11,922,974 45.36 68 4 2 4 0 . 52,1 0 7 23,40 46.1 18,61 45.3 10,117,37 37,6 3 5,226,999 7 3,773 4,029,982 9 6,453 2,231,053 5 8 11,488,034 45.38 04 Irrigated Paddy 2 0 14,0 1 5,269,75 54.7 28,86 4,276,64 51.3 41,5 64,854,95 2* 9 7 0,635 4 3 21,952,728 2,761,115 50.85 93 12,307,518 52.70 6 2 0 13,8 1 5,298,59 52.6 27,89 4,203,95 49.3 86,8 62,527,60 1 8 4 3,293 7 5 20,747,480 2,666,241 52.08 34 12,168,796 51.38 7 2 0 14,8 1 4,888,70 54.0 26,40 4,266,92 51.0 26,8 63,018,11 0 7 2 9,866 1 5 21,781,438 2,963,151 50.04 12 12,118,779 52.00 6 2 0 12,2 0 5,049,26 52.9 26,74 4,310,91 51.3 89,2 61,171,22 9 6 7 3,958 9 5 22,138,059 2,436,893 50.43 06 11,797,078 51.85 3 2 0 11,1 0 4,859,83 52.2 25,39 4,095,48 50.2 98,7 57,169,77 8 1 6 9,391 1 3 20,571,672 2,302,441 48.64 08 11,257,753 50.78 1 2 0 12,6 0 4,006,97 49.7 19,93 4,434,89 48.7 54,1 54,199,69 7 4 5 5,026 9 3 21,610,491 2,599,352 48.68 76 11,041,225 49.09 3 2 0 9,86 0 4,752,97 49.3 23,44 3,848,47 47.6 0,69 51,647,49 6 1 2 1,025 2 7 18,345,774 2,111,571 46.70 1 10,713,014 48.21 0 2 0 10,7 0 4,551,39 49.1 22,35 3,859,28 47.2 11,5 51,317,75 5 8 2 8,002 4 8 18,248,187 2,322,894 46.11 69 10,733,576 47.81 8 2 0 9,85 0 4,790,69 48.8 23,40 3,832,62 46.8 7,70 51,209,43 4 6 5 3,570 9 3 17,948,161 2,176,147 45.30 2 10,799,472 47.42 3 2 0 9,95 0 4,319,28 48.8 21,08 3,913,49 46.8 8,06 49,378,12 3 8 2 7,599 0 4 18,332,466 2,161,738 46.07 1 10,394,516 47.50 6 Rainfed Paddy 2 0 1 33.6 3,210, 30.7 2* 954,225 4 087 124,066 9 391,991 55,131 26.67 147,033 1,133,422 32.99 3,739,111 2 0 1 31.5 2,735, 30.9 1 868,277 1 715 110,999 3 343,352 55,571 27.03 150,230 1,034,847 31.21 3,229,297 2 0 1 30.6 2,913, 29.7 0 950,800 5 926 124,972 3 371,547 58,599 28.15 165,805 1,134,671 30.42 3,451,278 2 0 0 30.1 2,761, 27.4 9 917,343 0 603 118,713 5 325,907 50,351 27.84 140,157 1,086,498 29.71 3,227,667 2 0 0 30.1 2,721, 26.5 8 904,170 0 119 129,561 0 343,315 35,941 25.52 91,720 1,069,672 29.51 3,156,154 2 0 0 26.8 2,376, 26.6 7 886,565 1 748 177,816 3 473,453 42,031 25.59 107,541 1,106,412 26.73 2,957,742 2 0 0 26.2 2,484, 25.1 6 946,122 6 120 92,357 6 232,358 34,937 26.04 90,969 10,731,416 26.15 2,807,447 2 0 0 25.7 2,468, 24.5 5 957,748 7 191 103,017 7 253,069 44,719 25.06 112,079 1,105,484 25.63 2,833,339 2 0 0 25.8 2,520, 24.7 4 976,618 1 993 85,416 2 211,127 61,648 23.90 146,915 1,123,502 25.63 2,879,035 2 0 0 25.5 2,316, 24.3 3 907,711 2 174 116,492 8 283,987 69,315 22.98 159,317 1,093,518 25.23 2,759,478 Note: * First forecast figures of 2012. Source: BPS
Posted: 09 August 2012

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