Home Press Release AgriSense addresses the access problems farmers face

AgriSense addresses the access problems farmers face

In a technologically advanced world where people are constantly pushing the envelope, Pakistan must strengthen its agricultural sector, which is the backbone of the country.

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The “Access to Agricultural Inputs” report from AgriSense, powered by Concave Analytics, offers in-depth information about the availability of agricultural inputs such as seeds, fertilizer, and pesticides in rural or underdeveloped areas to distributors, manufacturers, researchers, government agencies, and investors in the agriculture sector.

The lack of data required to develop practical solutions that solve the problems faced by farmers is a barrier despite Pakistan’s rural areas having immense agricultural potential. Which if tapped are the key to a developing economy, rural livelihood, and food security.

In a technologically advanced world where people are constantly pushing the envelope. Pakistan must strengthen its agricultural sector, which is the backbone of the country.

Utilizing a large database, cutting-edge technology, subject matter expertise. And the most recent modeling methodologies, AgriSenses’ mission is to give our agriculture sector sustainable and effective solutions.

According to the Mouza Census of 2020 by the Pakistan Bureau of Statistics, there are 44,406 rurally populated Mouzas, but only 4,204 of them have a shop selling seeds within their recognized boundaries. The report offers a comprehensive view of the country’s current situation in terms of access to seed, fertilizer, and pesticide shops.

The survey also reveals the astonishing average distance to a seed store. Which is 23 kilometers, and the average distance to a fertilizer store, is 22 kilometers.

The utilization of the most recent data collection and analysis technology is then described by AgriSense in order to present particular data from all 5 areas of Pakistan, including the Islamabad Capital Territory (ICT), Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, Punjab, Balochistan, and Sindh.

For instance, Khyber Pakhtunkhwa farmers must travel more than the national average of 28 kilometers to access their agricultural-related stores. Whereas Sindh and Punjab, the top harvesting provinces, have stores that can be reached at distances of 14 and 10 kilometers, respectively.

The paper compares the opportunity matrix of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa and Punjab. To examine how accessibility affects crop yield and overall productivity.

AgriSense devotes its significant skills and resources to provide a thorough report containing accurate and up-to-date data. Because access and awareness are clearly difficulties that impede our development and activity in the agriculture industry.

Visit the AgriSense website for additional details and to use their services. Click here to download the report, “Access to Agricultural Inputs.”

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