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Sakuma Exports Ltd BSE:532713 NSE:SAKUMA

Sakuma Exports Ltd is engaged in Trading business. Company is listed on both NSE and BSE. NSE symbol for Sakuma Exports Ltd is 'SAKUMA' and BSE code for Sakuma Exports Ltd is '532713'.

About Company

Sakuma Exports commenced operations toward the end of financial year 1998-1999 as a partnership firm, engaged in international trading and domestic trading activity. Main activities undertaken by the Company under international export include direct export, indirect exports and imports of various goods and merchandise. Domestically, Company mainly deals in sales and purchase of Commodities. The Company is engaged in the business of Trading and Export of Commodities. The core export of the Company consists of Agro Based Commodities.Sakuma Exports is in the business of Exporting commodities and merchandise from India. Company commenced operations toward the end of Financial Year 1999-2000 as a partnership firm with exporting Pulses. Over the years Company developed exports of various agro based commodities and merchandise. The Company is engaged in exports of various commodities like Red Split Lentils, Onions, Peanuts, Peanuts in shell, Brass items, Sugar, Wheat Flour, Soya Bean Meal, Rape Seed Meal, Chilly, Jaggary, Watermelon, Sesame, Seeds, Maize, Sun Flower Meal, Rice, Chick Peas, Yellow Split Lentel, Seasame Seed Meal, Castor Seed Meal, Castor, etc.

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Sakuma Exports Ltd User Reviews

3. Mohnish  Jan 3, 2008 7:30:06 PM IST Reply

Can someone give any update on the SAkuma Exports?<br>The Stock has been in UPpper Circuit for more then 15 sessions.<br>

2. Sumeet  Oct 23, 2009 7:20:52 PM IST Reply

Large opportunities for SAKUMA EXPORTS as they have logistics chain ready<br><br>The Financial Express: September 23, 2009 <br><br><br>New Delhi: India, which is one of the world’s largest producer of <br>fruit and vegetables, has strengthened its position in the world fruit <br>market by becoming the largest grower of banana in the world, largely <br>due to renewed emphasis on increasing fruits and vegetables production <br>through use of better technology and marketing linkage as laid down <br>under the National Horticulture Mission (NHM). <br><br><br>Agriculture ministry data indicate that with the production of more <br>than 28.2 million tonne of fruits and 66 million tonne of vegetables, <br>the country has emerged as the second largest producer of fruits and <br>vegetables in the world next only to Brazil. <br><br><br>About 20 million hectares of agricultural land have been already <br>covered under horticulture crops, which results in yield of 91 million <br>tonne. Though these crops occupy only around 10% of the cropped area <br>they contribute over 18% to the gross agricultural output in the <br>country. More than eight lakh hectare of land have been already <br>brought under the horticulture crops during last three years under <br>NHM. <br><br><br>According to Agricultural and Processed Food Products Export <br>Development Authority (Apeda) data, in volume terms, the country’s <br>banana exports rose by 89% to 25,013 tonne during 2008-9, compared to <br>13,207 tonne achieved in the corresponding period previous year. The <br>banana exports worth of Rs 100 crore is targeted for the current <br>fiscal against Rs 64 crore achieved during 2008-9. Apeda in <br>collaboration with NHM, have been creating storage pack-house and cold <br>storage infrastructure in key banana cultivation clusters with export <br>potential. <br><br><br>Official sources said the investment in horticulture sector with <br>focused attention has resulted in spectacular change in the <br>horticultural scenario, which has attracted large number of private <br>sector players into the sector. <br><br><br>“We have achieved growth of the horticulture crops without <br>compromising on food security,” a senior official associated with NHM <br>told FE. <br><br><br>HP Singh, deputy director general (horticulture) at the Indian Council <br>of Agricultural Research, said that due to rising purchasing power of <br>consumers, horticulture crops have emerged as integral part of <br>‘nutrition security’ regime. “ <br><br><br>Agriculture ministry official said the horticulture would get further <br>boost if 240 million acre of cultivable wasteland is brought under <br>orchard crops without curtailing the area under food crops. <br><br><br>“We have sunshine throughout year, surplus labour and widely varied <br>agro-climatic conditions, which offers high potential for successful <br>and profitable commercial horticulture,” an Apeda official said. <br><br><br>Singh of ICAR said there need for great utilisation of available <br>wastelands by growing horticulture crops through greater participation <br>of state government would go a long way in augmenting in farm income. <br><br><br>Launched in 2005, the government had allocated Rs 1,100 crore during <br>2008-09 under NHM, which covers 340 districts across 18 states and two <br>union territories. <br><br><br>Horticulture crops have benefited farmers and entrepreneurs, besides <br>enhancing exports and providing nutritional security to the people. <br><br><br>The sector, which includes fruits vegetables, root and tuber crops, <br>mushroom, floriculture, medical and aromatic plants, cashew nut, <br>plantation crops including coconut and oil palm have been accepted by <br>the state government for enhancing farm income. <br><br>Farm exports to top $20 bn by 2014: Government <br><br><br>The Economic Times: September 09, 2009 <br><br><br>New Delhi: Exports of agricultural products from the country will more <br>than double to top Rs 1 lakh crore (Rs 1 trillion or $20 billion) in <br>the next five years, says an official export promotion agency of the <br>commerce ministry. <br><br><br>According to estimates by the Agricultural and Processed Food Products <br>Export Development Authority (Apeda), the share of India`s farm <br>product exports in the global trade will also grow from 2 percent now <br>to over 5 per cent. <br><br><br>"It is very important to increase our exports to the developed <br>countries," Apeda director S Dave told a business meet organised by <br>the Associated Chambers of Commerce and Industry here. <br><br><br>Exports of fresh and processed vegetables, fruits, livestock and <br>cereals grew 24 percent in rupee terms to Rs.39,000 crore in 2008-09. <br>In dollar terms, such exports rose 10 per cent to $8.67 billion. <br><br><br>"Consumption patterns are fast changing in the international market. <br>There is an emergence of specific products like functional foods, <br>convenience foods, dietary products and organic products," Dave said. <br><br><br>"India has made considerable progress in ready-to-eat food and organic <br>products but more effort is needed to add value." <br><br><br>With the global economy beginning to perk-up, India’s food processing <br>industry is expected to benefit from this and grow to around $260 <br>billion from the present $200 billion in the next 6-years, an industry <br>expert said. <br><br>“The food processing industry will grow 30-40 per cent as against the <br>present 15 per cent in the next 10-years,” Ernst and Young’s Associate <br>Director, Shrikanth Kamat, said. <br><br><br>The food sector has a huge potential and the industry’s growth would <br>reach $320 billion by 2020, Mr. Kamat said in his presentation on <br>technology for the food processing industry; business potential <br>between Argentina and India, here. <br><br><br>Potential for processed foods is estimated to reach from Rs 8,200- <br>billion in 2009-10 to Rs 13,500-billion by 2014-15, he said. <br><br><br>India produces 41 per cent of the world’s mangoes, 30 per cent of <br>cauliflowers, 28 per cent of tea, 23 per cent of cashews, 36 per cent <br>of green peas and 10 per cent of onions. <br><br><br>India is a large and growing market for food products as it is growing <br>at about 1.6 per cent annum, Mr. Kamat said. <br><br><br>On the global food sector, Mr. Kamat said the food products industry <br>is expected to reach $3,137.2 billion by 2011. <br><br><br>“Global food, beverage and tobacco industry will continue to grow with <br>major contributions from developing countries as China and India,” Mr. <br>Kamat said. <br><br><br>Only 6 per cent of total agro output of India is currently processed <br>as against 80 per cent in some developed countries, Mr. Kamat said. <br><br><br>Currently food products in the organised sector are high-priced <br>because of multiple taxes. The Goods and Services Tax (GST) which is <br>proposed to be implemented from April 1, 2010, will help reduce prices <br>of manufactured products, he added. <br><br><br>

1. Sakshi  Oct 23, 2009 7:36:58 PM IST Reply

Yes I agree that a TRADER can sustain in all market trends. Trader like SAKUMA EXPORTS exports 25 commodities, have presence in more then 75 countries and have client base of 300 across the world. What I see in inflationaly economy a trader earns more who balance the trade. Sakuma Export is going to benefit more.<br><br>Presently the share is available at PE of 7 and BOOK VALUE is 32 Rs, looks cheap at current market price of 13 Rs. I see its share price reaching above 30 in 6 months period.<br><br>Regards,

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