Increasing demand for milk, decreasing production

Increasing demand for milk, decreasing production
Increasing demand for milk, decreasing production

Kathmandu: Complaints have been increasing in Khalanga, the headquarters of Darchula, that milk is not produced and collected on demand and even the milk produced is of poor quality. Half a dozen dairy traders and some retailers have been collecting and selling milk and milk products in the Khalanga market. Darchula Dairy Director Prakash Samant said that cows and buffaloes have been collected from the market area as well as village Dattu, Sakar, Bait, Kakanda, Dhap, Shreebagad, Banj and Mahakali municipality. Even collecting milk from different villages has not been able to meet the growing demand. Daljit Singh Mahata, director of the Gumata Cowship and Dairy Industry, said that milk should be cleaned from herd to lips but there is a lot of problems in sanitation and quality of milk due to lack of training for farmers. Farmers do not even have the basic information about milk production, lack of milk to the center of time, lack of sanitation and use of milk by using new milk. Mahata, who started a business by raising ten cows, now operates a firm with ten cows. Increasing demand for milk.

He said that he sells 300 liters of milk and milk products daily by collecting in his dairy industry and even producing them at home.Prakash Samant, director of Darchula Dairy, said that many farmers have had livestock here, but due to lack of necessary knowledge, quality of produce and production according to hard work has not been done. Dairy operators are demanding that the municipality should train the farmers on how to milk, collect and use them. As production is decreasing, farmers are getting frustrated with the livestock business, as the municipality has to provide training in agricultural targeted programs, he said. More than 12,00 liters of milk and milk products are being distributed daily from the dairy and livestock of Khalanga. Entrepreneur Samant said that milk is sold in Khalanga, which is worth more than one lakh daily, but due to lack of electricity and unable to keep milk in the refrigerator on time, the quality of milk has decreased. He said that the customers are forced to return empty-handed during the evening hours when there is no demand on demand. Animal husbandry farmers are frustrated by the lack of medical treatment in the district for various diseases related to livestock. Entrepreneur Daljit Singh Mahata said the Indian market is forced to flush the needle, even to get ordinary needles and bring donations for livestock. The municipality needs to increase investment in livestock farming to make the farmers self-reliant in agriculture. He complained that for six years he had run a business and no one had helped him till now.Increasing demand for milk.

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