Agricultural marketing covers the services involved in moving an agricultural product from the farm to the consumer. Various activities are involved in agricultural marketing such as planning production, growing and harvesting, grading, packing, transport, storage, agro- and food processing, distribution, advertising and sales.
What does an agricultural marketer do?
Agricultural marketers are engaged in providing real estate support, equipment used in cultivation and harvesting, storage facilities for harvested crops, and delivery services that transport the harvest to consumers. In addition, financial services that make it possible to secure products necessary for agriculture to function are also normally included as part of agricultural marketing.
(1.) Postgraduate Diploma in Agricultural Business Management for students with graduation and PG in agricultural and allied sciences.
(2.) Postgraduate Program in Agri Business MBA.
Indian Institute of Management charges a fee of Rs 90,000 per term on the other hand BHU charges Rs 75000 per year.
Indian Institute of Management, Lucknow
(1.) C.C.S. National Institute of Agricultural Marketing, Jaipur, Rajasthan
(2.) BHU, Varanasi
(3.) Mysore University, Mysore
(4.) CCS Haryana Agricultural University, Hisar
# Other than these there are many institutes of repute in India that offer Masters in Business Management and Post Graduate Diploma in Business Management.
Entry-level salaries range from about Rs 2.0 lakh to Rs 4 lakh per annum. Pay hikes depend on your performance and any additional skills you acquire. A mechanical engineer with five to nine years’ work experience makes about Rs. 8 lakh to Rs. 14 lakh per annum. Senior level people are paid very handsomely.
Henry Ford: The founder of Ford motor company was a mechanical engineer.
Verghese Kurien: The father of Indian white revolution was a mechanical engineer.
Anil Kumble : Indian cricketer is also a mechanical engineer.
The average day of a mechanical engineer working in the R&D division of an automobile company:
7.30 am: Leave for office
8 am: Breakfast at office canteen
8.15 am: Look at the day’s activities in the week plan
8.45 pm: Departmental meeting with section head to discuss problems, progress, field complaints or testing issues
9.15 am: Tea break
9.25 am to 1.15 pm: Talk to design and testing teams about the points discussed in the morning meeting. Check drawings of parts under development, made by CAD (computer-aided design) engineers. Go through the simulation and analysis report prepared by design engineers (who are mostly mechanical engineers and some auto engineers)
1.15 pm: Lunch
1.45 pm: Visit testing lab. Monitor progress of products (e.g. steering, chassis under development)
6.30 pm: Leave for the day
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