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Production, Utilization and Marketing of Milk And Milk Products production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
Production of milk is a key activity worldwide since dairy products' supply and demand is not balanced due to ever increasing need. Milk and milk products are used in different forms and marketed through both formal and informal ways. About 5% of milk and milk products produced are marketed in rural areas in traditional manner with poor handling. Quality is an important issue in production of hygienic products especially for safety of consumers in which both microbial and chemical properties of milk produced in Boditti, Wolaita, South Ethiopia was considered. Overall, this book will help producers, different stakeholders, students, researchers and governmental organizations in making information accessible.
5590 RUR
Comparative Economics of Milk and Milk Products production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
The investigation was conducted with the objectives to study economics of milk and milk products, marketing of milk and milk products and to analyse strengths and weaknesses of private and cooperative marketing systems.A random sample of 60 farmers comprising of 30 milk producers selling milk to private and 30 milk producers selling milk to cooperative sectors was drawn for the study purpose. In case of cooperative milk product production, Dugdh Utpadak Sahkari Sangh, Khatima was selected Then a random sample of 10 private milk product producers was drawn from Rudrapur and Khatima blocks of district Udham Singh Nagar. The important policy implications of the study are Development of efficient milk collection centres with proper cooling facilities and transportation networks at farmers level by the cooperatives could reduce the cost of transportation and thus help in maintaining quality of milk and milk products. Steps may be taken by dairy cooperatives to consider the cost of milk production besides fat and SNF, in fixing the procurement price of milk.The private milk product producers should enhance their scale of production in order to reduce manufacturing cost.
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Quality And Marketing Of Milk And Milk Products In Ethiopia production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
The presented study was conducted in selected areas of central highlands of Ethiopia to evaluate the hygienic practices being carried out by the small holder dairy farmers of various dairy products including raw milk. The aim of the study was to determine the microbial and chemical properties of milk and asses the marketing situation of milk and milk products. The study was carried out with 173 smallholder dairy farmers, 74, 50 and 49 respondents each from Holetta, Selale and Debre Brhan respectively. The average of total solids, total proteins, fat,carbohydrate and ash percentages of milk were 12.97, 3.52, 4.53, 4.36 and 0.64 respectively. The average total bacteria, coliform and entrobacteria counts of milk samples were 7.6, 3.6 and 3.2 Log CFU/ml respectively; there was no significant difference between the areas. The level of contamination of milk was high and about 88.8% of the pathogens were entrobacteria.The price of whole milk was almost similar in all study areas whereas higher price was observed for butter in Debre Brhan and Ayib in Holetta. Incidence of microbial contamination of milk is a challenge for quality milk production and consumption in the area.
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Sanitary and Microbial Qualities of Marketed Milk and Milk Products production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
Recognizing safety issues concerning food-borne diseases, many countries established quality standards for dairy products to protect consumer health. In Ethiopia, the smallholder milk production system accounts for 97% of the country's annual milk production. Most of the milk production and processing therefore take place at rural smallholder household level and marketing in rural areas with inaduquate required dairy infrastructure. Very little is known about production and handling conditions, and quality of products manufactured under such conditions. This book therefore provides information on hygienic practices followed by various dairy value chain actors during production and handling of milk and milk products, and their microbial and chemical properties. The information reported in this book should be of importance for further investigation in identifying species of economic and public health importance and thereby making improvement interventions. The book should therefore be of particular interest and useful to producers of different scale, concerned domestic and international research and development organizations, graduate students and relevant public bodies.
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Milk Handling Practices production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
In Ethiopia the smallscale milk production and processing is an integral part of the farming system. Milk is a source of food, income, and social functions. However, due to low external inputs, population pressure and land degradation, smallscale milk production system is characterized by poor productivity. Most milk produced in Ethiopia comes from the smallscale farms in rural areas, and it is consumed at home or marketed, either fresh or sour, and only in the vicinity of local markets that surpluses milk processed into dairy products especially butter with longer shelf life. Most producers in the country rely on traditional technologies to increase the storage stability of milk and milk products either by converting the milk to shelf stable products like butter and ghee or by treating with traditional preservatives, which result in poor quality of milk and milk products. Adoption of improved handling practices is not common. Although training and extension services could enhance dairy production and marketing, women, who are responsible for most dairy activities are not targeted for dairy related training and extension services.
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Production, Handling and Utilization of Milk and Milk Products production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
The study was conducted in selected district of Southern Ethiopia aimed at assessing the milk production, handling practices, utilization and the quality of milk and milk products. A total of 120 households were participated in the study. None of the respondents wash udder before milking. Olea Africana and Hygenia abyssinica were the most commonly smoking and cleaning plant in the district. Out of total monthly milk production (55 liter per household), 13.5 liters were consumed, whereas the remaining was accumulated for further processing. The average total bacterial count, enterobacteriaceae count and coliform count were, 9.82, 4.15, 4.03 Log CFU/ml, respectively. Generally the mean value of total bacterial, coliform and Entrobacteriacea count observed in the current study were above maximum acceptable limits. The milk produced in the study area should be heat treated and adequate sanitary measures need be taken at all stages of milk handling so that milk of acceptable quality can be produced and reaches the consumer.
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Economics of Milk Marketing production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
In this book, an effort was made for economic analysis of milk and its different products produced by Jaipur dairy. This focused on the cost of collection and cost of processing, chilling charges, transportation cost and commission to milk collection cooperative societies, water and electricity charges, repairs and maintenance, depreciation and interest on capital expenditure. This book also focused on marketing margin and net return obtained by various agencies such Jaipur dairy cooperative, wholesalers, and retailers of milk products. This book explained the methods for calculating the different marketing (collection and processing costs) costs and margins in large dairy farms. This book is very useful for the academicians and students of agricultural economics, business management, dairy economics, animal husbandry and research scholar for further career growth by understating the gamut of issues of milk marketing.
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Marketing of Milk and Milk Products in Southern India production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
This book has analysed the value chains of milk and milk products in the co-operative and private sector dairy plants of Salem District, Tamil Nadu based on the data collected from one co-operative dairy plant,one private dairy plant,five milk transportation routes,ten co-operative societies,ten private milk collection centres and six chilling centres for the year 2007-08.The overall average procurement cost per litre of milk has been found higher for the co-operative dairy plant than the private one due to increased cost on milk transportation,chilling and reception.The co-operative plant has been revealed more efficient in the manufacture of toned milk(TM),standardized milk(SM),full cream milk(FCM)and ghee whereas the private plant has an edge over co-operative dairy plant in the manufacture of butter and SMP(Skimmed Milk Powder).The marketing cost of TM,SM,FCM and SMP has been found lower for the private dairy plant and of butter and ghee for the co-operative dairy plant.The marketing margins and marketing efficiency have been found higher in TM,SM and butter for the private dairy plant and in FCM,ghee and SMP for the co-operative dairy plant.
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Economics of Milk Production in Nepal production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
The study on economics of milk production was conducted in Chitwan district in 2005. The results indicated that production of milk was positively correlated with farm category, and cost of milk production was negatively correlated. The cost of milk production of small farm size category was 25 % higher than large farm size category. The feed cost (31.78%) was the major factor for explaining the cost of milk production. Benefit- cost ratio of large category was highest (1.42) followed by medium (1.33) and small (1.23) farm size category. There was significant difference in gross margin (p-0.005) among the farm categories. The higher marketing efficiency was found in personal selling followed by private and DDC marketing. The milk price (p-0.020), market security (p-0.022), and quick payment (p-0.048) were significant reasons for determining location of selling. In more than 60 percent of the production activities, involvement of women was higher than men, where as in marketing activities like milk selling, marketing training involvement of male was higher.
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Production And Quality Improvement Of Camel Milk Soft Unripened Cheese production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
The word “cheese” could be used for the products manufactured from cow’s milk, but milk from buffalo, sheep, goat and/or camel could also be used to make different types of cheese. There is no any documentary information available on the manufacturing of camel milk products (i.e butter, butter oil, yoghurt and cheese) from camel milk. However, some of the indigenous varieties of cheese, i.e Paneer, Peshawari cheese and processed cheddar cheese and/or cottage cheese have been produced in Pakistan. To make cheese from camel milk is one of the approach to produce camel milk products and make it valuable for consumers with the objectives to improve the quality of soft unripened cheese, to evaluate the sensory quality and to develop cheese acceptability profile made from camel milk.
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Consumption of camel milk from North Eastern province of Kenya production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
Camel milk is commonly consumed raw by pastoralists in arid areas who may be unaware of the risks posed by such milk. It was therefore very important to determine the prevalence of Staphylococcus aureus and Streptococcus agalactiae, which are some of the most common pathogens in such milk. The results indicated the potential health risk of consuming raw camel milk and increasing incidences of resistance of mastitis organisms to the common antibiotics. There is need to educate camel milk producers on hygienic milk production as well as inform the raw camel milk consumers on dangers involved. Marketing of camel milk and products can be enhanced using the attributes appropriate for each product in the respective district.
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Unveiling the Supply Network Structure of Milk production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
During the post green revolution period, Punjab has emerged as an agricultural development state. As a result, increased availability of the farm level crop residues, green fodder due to intercrop cultivation and the mill-level residues of the processed products have strengthened the base for a diversified animal feed and eased supply position that might have reduced the cost for rearing the animals. While on the other hand, growing urbanization and income levels thereby increased purchasing power, higher literacy there by health and nutrition concerns, changing life styles might have been providing an impetus to an increase in the demand for this sector, so the study regarding the production and marketing of milk and milk products in Punjab was conducted. The study presented a survey conducted during 2006-2007 in the two districts (Ludhiana and Moga) of Punjab and the results obtained with regard to production, consumption and marketed surpluses, marketing channels for milk and milk products, factors determining channel choices and the various problems faced by the milk producers and the market players were discussed. Several conclusions were made.
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Camel and Cow Milk Marketing Chain Analysis: The Case of Ethiopia production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
Milk has a very wide importance both as a source of food and source of income in pastoral and agro-pastoral areas. On the contrary, the level of milk production is very low because of low production from endogenous milk cow and camel. Even at the present level of milk production, the product suffered lack of market and low price. Measures to solve the problem were limited partly for reasons of little research done and lack of attention given to the livestock subsector by policy makers. Hence, this study was initiated to partially fill this gap. The study used Heckman selection and Multiple linear regression models to indentify factors affecting Cow and Camel milk marketed surplus, respectively. The Policy relevant variables identified for both milk are number of milk cows and camels, access to market information, income from non-dairy sources and market price of cow and camel milk. The S-C-P model identified that the markets for camel and cow milk in the study area were non-competitive type. Generally, camel and cow milk market in the study area seemed to be inefficient and underdeveloped.
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Pricing for Cow and Buffalo Milk production utilization and marketing of milk and milk products
Dairy co-operatives account for the major share of processed milk marketed in the country. Milk is processed and marketed by 170 Milk Producers’ Cooperative Unions, which federate into 15 State Cooperative Milk Marketing Federations. The success story of dairy development in India can be further strengthened if suitable pricing policy is made favorable to the nearly 70 million rural milk producers. Thus, pricing of milk must prove to be an instrument through which the producer recovers his cost and makes profit. The study focus on to: • Work out cost of milk production; • Explore existing milk pricing policy; • Estimate the bulk line cost and suggest milk procurement pricing for buffalo and cow milk; • Discussed the policy implications of the study for research and practice. This book is a one step resource for the Indian planner, policy makers, business associates, academician, and students.
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