The term “organic” is now almost synonymous with the word “organic”.
For the first time in the country, farmers are looking at organic as the path to success.
But how to get the right products?
The most important question, farmers say, is whether a product meets the requirements of the organic label.
And in this regard, the best organic products will always be the ones that are the cheapest.
A typical farmer sells his produce from his field at a market in the village of Kalyan near Poonch in Rajasthan’s Uttar Pradesh state.
The farmer is trying to find the right time to sell his produce.
“The price is not too high.
The only thing is that there are so many varieties of vegetables that I have to sell to all different groups of buyers,” said Naveen Prakash, who sells his organic vegetables at the market.
But if you look at the ingredients of the products, the quality of the produce is much better.
The best organic vegetables are ones that don’t require fertilizers, pesticides or pesticides residues, which will give you better yields and the best taste, he said.
There are so few pesticides used in India.
The problem is that they are not available in the market and if you don’t buy them from a reputable source, you are getting the same pesticides that you have seen on the supermarket shelves, Prakas said.
The organic produce is better than the supermarket varieties.
The best organic vegetable is one that doesn’t require a pesticide.
That is a very good thing for the farmer, said Vrinda Rajan, the director of Poonchan Market, a farmer’s market in Kalya, Uttar Pradesh.
“If I buy organic, I am buying something that doesn and will not contain pesticides.
The farmer will be happy with the result,” she said.
Prakas and his friends are not alone in thinking organic is the way to go.
A few months ago, a group of students from a university in Jharkhand went to the market with their students to get organic vegetables.
But because of the high cost of buying organic produce, they had to pay 50 per cent more.
So, they decided to sell their organic produce at the farmer’s.
But the price is so high, that the price will go up when they sell their produce to a retail outlet.
“It’s not easy for us to make money from this organic food business.
If you buy organic from a farmer, he can sell to a bigger and bigger group of people, and you can’t get any profit,” said Darshan Srivastava, a junior farmer from Sureshpur village in Jamshedpur district.
“I am not going to buy organic produce,” he added.
Rajan, Palkash and Srivastsava have started a small organic farming business in Kalaikunda village in Rajpur district, near Bhubaneswar.
Their product is a variety of vegetables, including spinach, lettuce, cucumber and potato, all organic.
The organic farmers sell the vegetables from their field at their farm at a local market.
They pay the market a price of Rs 3,000 to Rs 5,000 for each vegetable.
But they also sell at a higher price for local buyers.
They have to get permits from the local government, but the government is happy with their business.
“We are very happy with this organic business and are looking forward to the future,” said Srivashas father.
“But, we need to keep our focus on the farmer.
If he sells his product at a price too high, the price of the product will go down.
It is very difficult to do a good organic business in a poor market,” he said, adding that he has sold only two or three vegetables in the past few months.