In a country where food is a staple, fruit is an essential ingredient for everyone, including the poor.
In many ways, the fruits are as ubiquitous in the country as the bread they are made from.
They are a staple of many homes and are often seen in the pantries and the back of grocery stores.
The country has one of the highest per capita consumption of fruits in the world.
While the average person consumes around 1,500 grams of fruits and berries a day, India produces more than 5,000 kg of them annually.
This is the result of a food waste problem.
In the country, almost 70 per cent of the fruit sold goes to waste.
The government has set a target to reduce this waste by 75 per cent by 2020.
While the government has taken steps to ensure the supply of fruit and vegetables, the situation is dire.
The country’s food banks, which provide food assistance to farmers in need, are not able to meet demand, especially in rural areas.
The government has also struggled to manage the number of fruit farmers who have to leave their land and move to urban areas.
While a few of these farmers have managed to stay in their fields and produce fruit, others are forced to move to areas where prices have dropped.
For some, moving to more urban areas is a way out of the hardship, but others cannot afford the price hike.
For the farmers, moving is an ordeal.
They have to pay a hefty price for the fruits they produce.
While most of the fruits in India are locally grown, they are sold in bulk in some supermarkets.
While some of these growers sell fruit locally, they face difficulties getting their produce into supermarkets in other states.
Farmers who do not have the funds to pay the price are left to make do with less.
The Government of India is working on a plan to address this problem.
Its proposal to create a rural fruit market would see the supply chain open up, allowing farmers to sell their fruit directly to the market.
In a country that depends on imports to feed its population, it is the only country that has a shortage of fruits.
In India, the shortage is not just a problem for the poor, but also the middle class, who consume the majority of fruits consumed.
The number of foodgrains that are imported into India has grown rapidly over the last few years.
With this increase, the number has risen to around 10 per cent from 2 per cent in 2013-14.
This has led to a significant food waste situation in India.
While most fruits are grown locally, farmers are forced by price increases to move.
For example, in Karnataka, where the country’s biggest fruit market is located, farmers must move their produce to other areas where they cannot sell it.
The Karnataka government has proposed a new scheme for farmers in order to reduce food waste.
It would create a Rural Fruit and Vegetable Market to enable farmers to move their fruit and produce directly to their local markets.
The idea is to attract the fruits of the countryside to Karnataka where there is no demand for them, which could benefit the poor and the middle classes.
In some places, like the state of Tamil Nadu, where food and other commodities are expensive, it makes sense for people to move away from the area where they have to sell to survive.
For this reason, the state is planning to create an Urban Fruit and Food Market.
The farmers in the state are already planning to move back to their farms and grow fruits in a more urban area.
In this way, the farmers will be able to sell directly to other people, which will help the government meet its food waste target.
The Rural Fruit & Vegetable market is a great way to help the poor in the most rural parts of the country.
The scheme will help in raising awareness about the importance of food in the lives of the poor people.