Kerala is a huge producer of meat.
It is also a major consumer of milk.
The state’s state dairy industry, however, is struggling to find sustainable ways to produce its own milk.
As of this writing, the milk market in the state has not been opened for almost two years, and even then, farmers are not sure when they will be able to return to the market.
In the absence of a market, farmers in the region are turning to the meat sector to produce their milk.
This is not a new situation.
In 2013, farmers started turning to beef in large numbers, as demand for dairy products and demand for milk was both growing and growing at the same time.
While demand for beef was expected to grow, the situation did not unfold as expected.
As a result, the meat trade in Kerala is still very small and the demand for cow milk in the market has not yet risen.
Kerala’s milk market is not expected to reopen until sometime in the next few years.
The main reason for this is the shortage of water and irrigation.
As per the state government’s statistics, the water supply in Kerala has declined by around a third, which means that water scarcity is a major concern.
As more people migrate to cities and towns, farmers, who have been working in the agricultural sector for generations, are finding themselves at a disadvantage.
The state government is aware of this.
In March 2017, the state’s chief minister, M. Karunanidhi, visited Kerala and announced a scheme to boost the supply of milk to the state.
The scheme was aimed at helping the farmers to save some of their water and improve the water management in the district.
The government hopes that by offering farmers the option to switch from dairy to beef, it will help reduce the demand in the dairy sector.
The main reason that the milk sector is struggling is because the state is still dependent on the dairy industry.
As the state, which produces over one million tons of milk annually, is the main buyer of the milk in Kerala, the dairy market is a crucial part of Kerala’s economy.
As such, it is crucial that the state finds a way to support its farmers.
While the Kerala government is working on a plan to help the dairy farmers, the government is not doing anything to help farmers who have turned to beef for their milk in recent years.
The Kerala Milk Farmers Union (KMUF), the main body that represents the state dairy farmers and their families, told Business Insider that it is unlikely that the dairy milk market will reopen until the end of this year.
“It is a matter of concern that the market will not reopen until December 2019,” the KMUF said.
“There are many reasons for this, such as the lack of water, the shortage in water and fertiliser.
The lack of fertiliser is a serious concern for the dairy owners in Kerala.”
As of now, there are not enough milk trucks to transport the milk that farmers need to sell their milk at market prices.
There are also concerns that the supply situation will deteriorate further in the coming months.
According to the KMAFU, the main reason farmers are turning away from beef is because of the shortage and the difficulty in sourcing milk.
“The shortage in the milk is a problem that the farmers are struggling to cope with.
The farmers are also concerned about their health and how much the market can sustain,” the KMUF said, adding that farmers are now opting to switch to beef.KMuf chief general secretary Rakesh Kumar told Business Wire that the government should also invest in improving the quality of the land in the area.
“It is not only about the milk, it’s also about the quality land,” Kumar said.
He also said that the Government should also ensure that the cattle farms in the State are in a good condition to produce milk.
Kumar also said the Government needs to create a specialised farm management department to manage cattle, which would be similar to the one that is run in the neighbouring states of Tamil Nadu and Kerala.
“We have to create this department to deal with the cattle problems,” Kumar told us.
Krishna Krishnan, a milk trader and farmer from the State of Chhattisgarh, told us that there is a gap in the Government’s milk procurement system in Kerala.
Krishnan said that his milk market has been open for over 10 years now, and that he has been buying milk from farmers and traders in the previous years.
“I have a supply of 5,000 liters of milk per day.
When I opened my market, the supply was only about 300 litres.
We have to have at least 3,000 litres of milk daily to satisfy the demand of my traders,” Krishnan told us, adding, “We are in an awkward situation because the price of milk is so low.
The market has to keep growing in order to ensure a steady supply.”