Doubling Of Farmer’s Income Scheme | Scheme to double the income of Odisha farmers. Doubling Farmers Income in Odisha by 2022 | Odisha govt schemes for farmers 2022
Government of Odisha Doubling of Farmer’s Income Scheme 2022 The Directorate of Horticulture has initiated the process to introduce this scheme through convergence of agriculture and allied sectors. The Doubling of Farmers Income Scheme will be implemented as part of the 5T framework. The state government has prepared a road map to achieve the income target for the financial year 2022-23. According to official sources, the Doubling of Kisan Income Scheme will be implemented in 3 phases. In the first phase, the government will represent 10 agro-climatic zones (ACLs) in 10 districts. In Phase II and Phase III, it will be represented in 10 districts with each ACZ.
Odisha District List 1st Phase
In the first phase, the Odisha state government will implement the farmers’ income scheme in the following districts:
The objective has been finalized at the district level, i.e. the state government will support 5,910 farmers under the Agriculture Income Program with funding sources for various schemes of agriculture departments.
Doubling of Farmer’s Income Odisha 2022
The new Odisha government’s Kisan Income Scheme will guarantee convergence and integration of various objectives and financial disbursements of the ongoing schemes and programs of the Center and the State. This includes several plans as given below:
- Excavation of Farm Ponds under MGNREGA
- Rural Backyard Poultry Yojana (RBPY)
- Matsya Pokhari Yojana (MPY)
- National Horticulture Mission (NHM)
- Various NABARD Schemes
The entire focus of the Odisha government will be on existing schemes for cash crops including papaya, banana, hybrid vegetables, rice, maize, nutraceutical-cereals and pulses, besides vermi-compost and apiary under the National Food Security Scheme.
There should be an active participation of multi-sectors, multi-stakeholders and multi-departments in agriculture and allied sectors to ensure accelerated growth in the income of farmers. As a part of Doubling Kisan Income Scheme, modules on Regionally Differentiated Integrated Farming System have been prepared and an operational guideline has been sent to all the districts. All the Deputy Directors and Assistant Directors of Horticulture have been instructed to take steps as per the instructions.
Doubling of Farmer’s Income (Niti aayog)
The target of doubling farmers’ income by the year 2022 has been termed as impossible and unrealistic by some experts. Some commentators have calculated that agriculture would require an annual growth rate of 14.86 per cent per year for five years to double the income of farmers and pointed out that this growth level in the history of Indian agriculture has not been achieved for even one year. Is. It seems that critics and skeptics focused on five years and overlooked important aspects of the case.
The basic points are as follows: one, what is the duration and target year for doubling the income of the farm; Two, what is to be doubled, whether it is production, value added or income earned by farmers from agricultural activities; Three, whether to double the nominal income or double the real income; and four, whether the target income includes only income from agricultural activities or will it also include income of farmers from other sources. Clarity on all these points is important to assess the potential of doubling farmers’ income as envisaged by the Prime Minister.
Sources of Growth in Farmer’s Income
Doubling the real income of farmers by 2022-23 over the base year of 2015-16, requires an annual increase of 10.41% in farmers’ income. This implies an increase in farm income and a faster rate of growth than was achieved earlier. “In the region, strong measures will be required to harness all possible sources of growth outside the agriculture sector along with the income of farmers. Agriculture is the main source of growth in the sector.
(i) Improving productivity,
(ii) use of the resource increases or saves the cost of production,
(iii) increase in the intensity of the crop,
(iv) diversification to high value crops,
Sources outside agriculture include:
(v) shifting cultivators from farm to non-agricultural occupations, and
(vi) Improvements in terms of trade for farmers or actual prices received by farmers.
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