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Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009 10

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Directorate of Economics & Statistics Planning Department, Government of Maharashtra, Mumbai This publication is available in Marathi

PREFACE
‘Economic Survey of Maharashtra’ is prepared by the Directorate of Economics and Statistics, Planning Department every year for presentation in the Budget Session of the State Assembly. The present publication for the year 2009-10 is the 49th issue in the series. The information related to various socio-economic sectors of the economy and wherever possible indicators and trends are also provided for ready reference.

2.

In an attempt to use latest available data for this publication, some of the data/

estimates used are provisional.

3.

This Directorate is thankful to the concerned Departments of Central, State

Government and undertakings for providing useful information in time that enabled us to bring out this publication.

S. M. Aparajit, Director of Economics and Statistics, Government of Maharashtra Mumbai Dated : 23rd March, 2010

ECONOMIC SURVEY OF MAHARASHTRA 2009-10
CONTENTS
Subject A. B. 1. 2. 3. 4. Overview of the State Maharashtra at a Glance Maharashtra’s comparison with India State Economy Population State Income Price and Public Distribution System Prices Public Distribution System Public Finance Institutional Finance & Capital Market Agriculture and Allied Activities Agriculture Irrigation Horticulture Animal Husbandry Dairy Development Fisheries Forests and Social Forestry Industry & Co-operation Industry Co-operation Infrastructure Energy Transport & Communications Social Sectors Education Public Health Women & Child Welfare Employment & Poverty Housing Water Supply & Sanitation Environment Conservation Social Justice
Human Development Page No. 1 3 6

9 13 17 33

5. 6. 7.

51 69 79

8.

105

9.

131

10.

153

11. C. D.

215 221 225 233

Glossary Districtwise Selected Socio-economic indicators in the State Selected Socio-economic indicators of States in India

Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

5 Annx. 3.3 Annx. 4. 4. 3. 4. 4. 3.2 Annx. 4. 3.1 Annx.current and constant (2004-05) prices Annual Growth Rates of Gross/Net State Domestic Product and Per Capita Income Gross/Net District Domestic Product and Per Capita Net District Income Groupwise Consumer Price Index numbers for rural Maharashtra Groupwise Consumer Price Index numbers for urban Maharashtra Consumer Price Index numbers for agricultural labourers and rural labourers in Maharashtra and All-India All-india Consumer Price Index numbers for industrial workers Consumer Price Index numbers for industrial workers at selected centres in Maharashtra State (central centers) Consumer Price Index numbers for industrial workers at selected centres in Maharashtra State ( state centers) Linked Consumer Price Index numbers for urban non-manual employees All-India Wholesale Price Index numbers Inflation rates based on important price indices Quantity of rice and wheat issued to authorised ration / fair price shops in Maharashtra Allottment by Government of India to Maharashtra State Districtwise No. 4. 4.ANNEXURES Subject Annx. 4.7 Annx. 3.8 Annx. 4.2 Annx.4 Annx. 2.8 Annx. 4. 15 16 16 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 49 50 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . their capacity and Fair Price Shops Page No. 2.1 Annx.5 Annx.6 Annx.6 Annx. 4.9 Annx. of godowns. 4. 3.3 Annx. 3.4 Annx.12 Districtwise important population indicators based on Census 2001 Population of Maharashtra and India based on Censuses Rural and urban population in Maharashtra based on Censuses Gross State Domestic Product by industry of origin at current prices Gross State Domestic Product by industry of origin at constant (1999-2000) prices Net State Domestic Product by industry of origin at current prices Net State Domestic Product by industry of origin at constant (1999-2000) prices GDP and GNP at factor cost – current and constant (2004-05) prices NDP by factor cost and National Income .1 Annx. 2.10 Annx.7 Annx. 3.11 Annx.3 Annx.2 Annx.

semi-urban and urban/metropolitan areas of Maharashtra State Area under principal crops.6 Annx.Subject Annx. 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 78 96 99 100 101 102 103 122 123 125 127 128 129 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .5 Annx.3 Annx. 5. 5. 8.2 Annx.6 Government of Maharashtra : Budget at a glance Government of Maharashtra Budget : Trends in receipts on revenue and capital accounts Government of Maharashtra Budget : Trends in expenditure on revenue and capital accounts Revenue receipts from taxes on agriculture sector in Maharashtra State Borrowings & other liabilities during the year Income outlay account of Administrative Department of Maharashtra State Capital Finance account of public authorities of Maharashtra State (Administration and Enterprises) Borrowing account of Maharashtra State Deposits and credits of all scheduled commercial banks in rural. 5.3 Annx. 6.5 Annx. 5.1 Annx. 8.5 Annx. 8.1 Annx. 5.2 Annx. 7. 5.8 Annx. 5. 7.1 Annx. production and yield per hectare in the state Cropwise index numbers of agricultural production in the State Area irrigated by various sources in the State Land utilisation statistics of the State Total number. 7. 8. 5. 7.7 Annx. 7.4 Annx. 7.1 Annx. area and average size of operational holdings in the State according to agricultural censuses Livestock and poultry in Maharashtra State Index numbers of industrial production in India Important characteristics of industries in Maharashtra State Important ratios of industries in Maharashtra State Financial assistance sanctioned and disbursed by financial institutions to industries in Maharashtra State Minerals production in Maharashtra State Details of Co-operative societies in Maharashtra State Page No.2 Annx.3 Annx.6 Annx.4 Annx. 8.4 Annx. 8.

Death rates.4 Annx. 10. 2009) Road length by type of road in Maharashtra State (Maintained by Public Works Department and Zilla Parishads) Categorywise number of motor vehicles on road in Maharashtra State Progress of education in Maharashtra Statewise Composite Educational Development Index All Schools : All Managements Number of Health Science Colleges / Institutions in the state for the year 2009-10 Number of Technical.6 Annx. 10. 10.1 Annx. 10.Subject Annx. 10.10 Annx. 2009 Industrial disputes in Maharashtra State Categorywise number of works and expenditure incurred thereon under the Maharashtra Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme (MREGS) in Maharashtra State Performance of centrally sponsored employment programmes implemented in Maharashtra State Page No.11 Annx.7 Annx.2 Annx. 10. 10. 10.5 Annx. 10. 10.4 Annx. 10. 10. 9. 10.3 Annx. 148 149 150 151 196 197 198 199 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 Annx.1 Annx.14 Annx. 10.13 Annx. 10. their intake capacity and admitted students for the year 2009-10 Medical facilities available in Maharashtra State (Public and Government aided) Birth rates. Infant mortality rates and total fertility rates based on Sample Registration Scheme. 10.2 Annx.17 213 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Maharashtra State Economic classification of workers as per population census 2001 Economic Census 1998 and 2005 at a glance Number of establishments and persons usually working according to major industry groups ( Economic Census 2005) Factory employment in major industry divisions in Maharashtra State Working factories and factory employment in Maharashtra State Employment in different industries in Maharashtra State Registrations in the employment and self employment guidance centres in the State.3 Annx. 9.9 Annx. Art Colleges / Institutions in the state.8 Annx. the vacancies notified and placements effected Number of persons on the live register of employment and self-employment guidance centres as at the end of December. 9. 9. 10.16 Electricity supply in Maharashtra State Divisionwise information on Hydro Electric Projects (March.15 Annx.12 Annx.

The State boasts of a very vibrant industrial sector and a rapidly growing services sector. coupled with low quality soils and rainfed cropping result in lower agriculture productivity. It has become a Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . The State’s share of livestock and poultry population in India is 7. Pune. Maharashtra is the second largest state in India both in terms of population and geographical area spread over 3. soyabean. 3 Nagar Panchayats and 7 Cantonment Boards.6 and 7. The extreme weather conditions. The State has 226. The Sahyadri mountain range provides a physical backbone to the State on the west. Konkan.08 lakh sq.OVERVIEW OF THE STATE Maharashtra occupies the western and central part of the country and has a long coastline stretching nearly 720 kilometers along the Arabian Sea.0 per cent respectively The State has been recognised as the country's industrial powerhouse and maintains the position of being the most industrialized state. insurance companies and mutual funds. Animal husbandry is an important agriculture related activity and has 24 per cent share in agriculture & allied activities sector. The agriculture & allied activities sector contributes just 11 per cent to the State’s income though about 55 per cent of the population is dependent on agriculture & allied activities sector . Mumbai. Amravati and Nagpur for administrative purposes. the capital of Maharashtra and the financial capital of India. The sex ratio of the State is 922 as against 933 for India. The State is highly urbanized with 42 per cent people residing in urban areas whereas at national level it was around 28 per cent. grapes. bananas. oilseeds and onions. The State continues to attract industrial investments from both. The urban areas are governed through 22 Municipal Corporations. domestic as well as foreign institutions. 222 Municipal Councils.6 lakh hectares of land under cultivation where cereals. pomegranates and oranges. The State is well known for its Alphonso mangoes. The State is pioneer in SSI. pulses and other major foodgrains are grown.935 Gram Panchayats. 6. houses the headquarters of almost all major financial institutions.479 crore and contributes about 13 per cent of the GDP. The State has 35 districts which are divided into six revenue divisions viz. The State has a population of around 10 crore (2001 Census) which is 9. Both these sectors presently contribute about 89 per cent of the State’s domestic product. Aurangabad. Nashik. 351 panchayat samitis and 27. The last few years have seen a healthy shift towards horticulture crops. A watershed mission has been launched to ensure that soil and water conservation measures are implemented speedily in the unirrigated area. there are 33 Zilla Parishads.4 per cent of the total population of India. The State has made rapid strides in the production of cash crops like sugarcane. Number of irrigation projects are being implemented to improve irrigation. The GSDP has been growing at a rapid pace over the last few years. Forests cover another 52. For local selfgovernance in rural areas. km. cotton.1 lakh hectares. The State has a long tradition of having very powerful bodies for planning at the district / local level. while the Satpuda hills along the north and BhamragadChiroli-Gaikhuri ranges on the east serve as its natural borders.92. India's main stock exchanges & capital market and commodity exchanges are located in Mumbai. The gross state domestic product (GSDP) at current prices for 2008-09 is estimated at Rs.

At present. The State is well known for its administrative acumen and innovative ideas. 58 wineries are functioning in the State with an investment of Rs. Maharashtra is not just a geographical expression but an entity built on collective efforts of its people. The State has sizable contribution in sports.2 leading automobile production hub and a major IT growth centre. It has highest installed capacity and generation of electricity in the country.37. medical and management. ***** Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Natural as well as cultural diversities have helped in the development of a unique Marathi culture. road length. The State is becoming one of the leading wine producing areas in the country. The literacy rate of the State is 76.11 crore litre (97 per cent) is produced in Maharashtra. It is pioneer in implementing its ‘Employment Guarantee Scheme’ which is replicated by the Government of India.9 per cent as against 65 per cent at national level as per Census 2001. arts. All this has made this state a favoured destination for investment. It has its own spiritual dimensions and known as Land of Saints.25 crore litre of which 2. All weather roads connect about 97 per cent villages. 329 crore. The State has well spread road network of 2. It has best surface transport facilities and connectivity with sea ports and airports has resulted into good transport system. Monuments such as Ajanta. The wine production in India is 2. out of 62 wineries in the country. popularly called “Bollywood” is located in the State. The State has excellent higher educational institutions in the fields of engineering. The State is first to implement woman’s policy and engendering the budget by establishing separate Woman & Child Development Department. All the above make Maharashtra a great place to live in. Ellora and Elephanta caves. Gateway of India and architectural structures like Viharas and Chaityas have attracted people from all over the world. which has resulted in consistent improvement in literacy rate. literature and social services. The world famous film industry.668 km. Besides the wonderful monuments. Saints of that time helped the cultural awakening of the region along with their spiritual contribution. It boasts of the largest number of special export promotion zones being set up in the country. segment mix of population and its cultural aspects makes it intra-national. The State has given importance to primary education. It has produced many important personalities covering almost every aspect of human development.

177 3.A.691 1.800 9.364 3.577 315 76.415 30.354 2.1 936 28.041 17.554 20.577 315 76.397 129 35.401 46.22 4 26 235 35.473 22.095 2.993 4. + Preliminary estimates @@ Including Un-Inhabited villages N.284 1.668 18.3 62.028+ 54. 4.393 1.882 8.401 46.028 5. Km.647 16.4 5.616 378 (2001) 96.958 18.976 2.500 4.43 6 35 353 41.257 14.074 646 480 948 531 17.8 930 31.642 2.445 1..116 24.149 1.101 9.190 12.038 36.751 20.791 21.092 11.879 50.111 48.9 934 38. Crore ) Agriculture & allied activities(Rs.125 1.382 1.74.125 28.) Net area sown Gross cropped area Gross irrigated area Percentage of gross irrigated area to gross cropped area Area under principal crops(In thousand hectares) Rice Wheat Jowar Bajra All cereals All pulses All foodgrains 1960-61 (2) 306 1970-71 (3) 308 1980-81 (4) 308 1990-91 (5) 308 2000-01 (6) 308 2008-09* (7) 308 4 26 229 35.479 307 (1981) 62.859 3.415 12.737 1.613 336 (1991) 78.349 12.412 2.522 1.) Agriculture .369 40.163 2.565 21.882 8. 5.300 1.542+ 70.227 2.778 41.955 1.9 922 42.220 6.570 8. 378 (2001) 96.851 3.722 N.606 2.) Administrative Setup Revenue Divisions Districts Tahsils Inhabited villages@@ Un-Inhabited villages Towns # Population as per Census– (In thousand) Total Males Females Rural Urban Scheduled Castes Scheduled Tribes Density of population (per Sq.701 15.(Area in ‘000 ha.395 30.940 11.469 1.136 3.69 6 35 353 43.778 2.777 17.597 867 6.824 3.071 865 8.526 1.063 29.636 22.Crore) Service Sector (Rs.823 1.022 4.512 754 5.067 2.487 55.17 6 28 301 39.811 18.43 3. 2.19.1 937 35.456 * Provisional # Including census towns.405 8.478 55.784 32.937 40.883 289 (1971) 50.459 1. Geographical Area.480 5. Km.037 17.033+ 1.063 6.711 3.299 19.391 11.094 1.878 18.016 266 (1961) 39.(Thousand Sq. Crore) Industry Sector (Rs .8 6.256 3. 2.Not Available Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .3 A.039 10.778 41. MAHARASHTRA AT A GLANCE Item (1) 1.A.300 907 6.715 13.566 12.481+ 3.2 2.703 2.758 7.320 2.97.534 19.319 15.886 1.429 19.5 5.412 26. Crore) Per capita State income (Rs.841 164 45.635 10.376 7.826 38.296 34.655 4.03 6 31 303 40.53.542 8.4 17.772 204 57.27.318 257 64. (2008-09) 1.557 13.106 22.867+ (2007-08) 17.9 922 42.352 812 5.101 9.478 55.879 50.) Literacy rate (Percentage) Sex ratio (Females per thousand males) Percentage of urban population State Income – (At current prices) (As per 1999-2000 series) State Income (Rs.498 2.

10.181 38.647 825 9. N.638 35.414 14.077 490 2008-09 * (7) N.721 864 2000-01 (6) 687 595 3.637 10.817 83.392 79. of projects approved Investment (Rs. 62.925 2.798 37.939 (2009-10)$ 15.211* 23.457 47.988 1.740 1.516 3. Production of principal crops(In thousand tonnes) Rice Wheat Jowar Bajra All cereals All pulses All foodgrains Sugarcane Cotton (lint) Groundnut Index number of agricultural production @ Agricultural Census Number of operational holdings (In thousand) Area of operational holdings (In thousand hectares) Average size of operational holdings (Hectare) (1961) 26.A.224 489 6.4 MAHARASHTRA AT A GLANCE Item (1) Sugarcane Area Sugarcane Harvested area Cotton Groundnut 7.839 34.971 14.115 10.05.268 2.138 20.Km.472 23.224 451 (1980-81) 6.154 1. Forest Area (Sq.662 440 1.65 (1997) 39. Livestock Census Total livestock (In thousand) Total poultry (In thousand) Tractors 11.008 72.706 6.312 356 732 2.315 886 4.706 1.255 24. 9.274 62.134 7.752 355 161.875 979 136.536 1.850 12.951 21.940 11.130 1.755 989 7.138 20.863 21.497 1.034 8.441 12.723 1.751 14.A.550 665 1990-91 (5) 536 442 2.917 64.449 9.470 20.A.853 15 260 1960-61 (2) 155 155 2.577 1.642 18.179 4.352 662 9. Industrial Investment No.9 (2000-01) 12.779 2.) 12.65 (2007) 37.427 63.11 (1978) 29.289 18. crore) Employment (In thousand) 13.893 61.080* (2003) 1.409 697 8.58.929 1.544 3.744 10.994 28.720 1.650 5.048 10.404 1.369 401 4.604 5.733 16.737 677 5.146 318 1.750 904 1980-81 (4) 319 258 2.569 3.311 9.408 5.134 49.5 (1990-91) 9.529 63.197 60.433 484 586 (1970-71) 4.902 3.062 1.878 8.1991 to August.28 (1966) 25.673 800 - 1.4 (2000-01) 12.172 2.611 61.087 8.336 2.311 29.930 948 3. Electricity – (Million KWH) Total generation Total consumption Industrial consumption Agricultural consumption Domestic Consumption * @ $ Provisional Base : Triennial Average 1979-82=100 Since August.222 18.362 3.062 1.363 9.661 11.065 1. 768 3.21 (1987) 34.083 1970-71 (3) 204 167 2.500 1.A.935 N.284 1. N.791 12. 2009 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .064 470 127.344 909 5.557 824 4.648 4.

932 25 21. societies (Rs.267 (2001) 1.A.2 8.672 97.5 45 5.3 105 5.594 4.400 2.392 6.471 450 44.(+) Not available Per thousand live births . N.171 21.102 1.903 24.A.226 65.P.434 1. Local bodies Zilla Parishads Gram Panchayats Panchayat Samitis Municipal Councils Municipal Corporations Nagar Panchayat Cantonment Boards †† 1960-61 (2) N.233 1.(Scheduled Commercial) †† Banking offices Villages having banking offices 15. Transport Railway route length (Kilometer) # Total road length (Kilometer) † Of which surfaced Motor vehicles (In thousand) 18.852 100 21.490 3.78.7 7.535 6.735 321 228 15 3 7 33 27.37.7 13.260 (1991) 768 1.965 1.641 19.394 2. N.1991) 6.191 291 1970-71 (3) (June 1971) 1980-81 (4) (June 1981) 1990-91 (5) (June.744 10.5 MAHARASHTRA AT A GLANCE Item (1) 14.6 33 5.309 (1981) 530 1.794 42.827 298 228 11 7 33 27.581 1.16.544 106 20.355 51.053 10.565 4. crore) 19.04.572 (2008) 1.210 5.577 5.A.122 1.597 8. of Co-op.776 114 28.344 52.620 26.459 2.W.627 1.616 805 18.9 6.420 3.281 296 220 5 7 29 25.72.414 65. 1991) 2000-01 (6) (June 2001) 2008-09* (7) 7.416 60.968 1.960 11.853 312 20.A.424 10.@@ Primary schools Enrolment (In thousand) Secondary schools (Incl.181 2.539 5.056 39.668 2.749 57.985 (1971) 299 1. N.759 20.857 15. Co-operation Primary agricultural credit societies Membership (In thousand) Total No.591 (Mar.12.300 296 221 4 7 25 24.283 2.339 10.131 66. societies Total membership (In thousand) Total working capital of Co-op.178 2. As per Sample Registration Scheme Includes Kokan Railway length Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .241 24.636 295 219 3 7 25 22.983 2.1993) 2.090 14. Higher Secondary) Enrolment (In thousand) 16.A.519 6.D.999 6.565 7.747 14.15.389 9.6 79 5.285 15.05.32.935 351 222 22 3 7 Source .551 10.072 2.473 20. 34. Education .294 (March.372 88 32. and Z. N.2 60 5.016 42.Reserve Bank of India @@ (**) † * Provisional @ # Estimated Per thousand population Roads maintained by P.942 1.41.072 91 (2008) 17.A.468 858 N.125 1.119 3.045 8.5 9. Banking .364 35.118 72.58.783 5. 34.2 12.316 2.048 2.896 144 26. Health Hospitals Dispensaries Beds per lakh of population Birth rate @ (**) Death rate @ (**) Infant mortality rate @ (+) 17.170 31.313 1.8 86 5.

459 41. 8.345 423 327 42.809 98.4 9.86.720 26.6 Literacy rate 1.54 64.3 Gross irrigated area 2. 33.18 2.A.4 7.298 1.826 416 * Provisional # Excludes Mao-Maram.50.487 9.4 10. Km.2 (a) Rural population (b) Percentage of rural population to total population 1.030 9.5 1.5 Area under principal crops (average for years 2003-04 to 2005-06) (i) Rice (ii) Wheat (iii) Jowar (iv) Bajra (v) All cereals (vi) All foodgrains (cereals and pulses) (vii) Sugarcane Area Harvested Area (viii) Cotton (ix) Groundnut (2) In Thousand -”-”In Thousand Per cent In Thousand Per cent Females per thousand males Per cent Per cent In Thousand In Thousand Lakh Sq.6 B.478 22.1 10.84 2.21.A.783 44.40.88 18.5 -”-”- 2.120 27.6 9.354 6.9 Geographical area (2001) 2.557 3.43 922 22. (3) 96.7 N.454 3.962 4.429 9.5 9.610 5.6 3.96.157 4.1 Total population (a) Males (b) Females 1.235 32.4 … … … … 7.6 … In Thousand hectares -”-”-”-”-”-”- 1. Agriculture (2006-07)* 2. Population (2001) # 1.2 9. Not available Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .491 72. Paomata and Purul sub divisions of Senapati district of Manipur N.4 (1) 1.02.645 1.879 50.3 12.1 Net area sown 2.837 1.28.57 41. Item MAHARASHTRA’S COMPARISON WITH INDIA Unit Maharashtra India Comparison with India (Percentage) (5) 9.698 3.1 10.0 15.519 785 4.934 N.401 46.5 Percentage growth of population during 1991-2001 1.8 6.778 57.958 17.A.32.82 933 21.4 14.42.173 3.2 Gross cropped area 2.6 4.4 Sex Ratio 1.723 85.73 76.027 12.93.5 … 14.4 Percentage of gross irrigated area to gross cropped area 2.453 7.8 Total workers (2001) 1.478 55.5 11.7 Population of scheduled castes and scheduled tribes (2001) 1.101 42.87 In Thousand hectares -”-”Per cent 17.08 (4) 10.3 (a) Urban population (b) Percentage of urban population to total population 1.

514 ** 13. crore 15.749 † 63.090 34.817 4.contd.51.0 … Million kwh.1 Rs.2 Per capita income at current prices 8. crore Rs.5 (1) 3. crore Rs.323 43. Forests 4. Million kwh.1 Total livestock 3.54.4 7.4 23.89.939 7.85.26.2 Towns and Villages having banking offices (Scheduled commercial) (Sept.1 Banking offices (Scheduled commercial) (Sept.366 56. Livestock census (2003) 3.02.4 87.609 † 43.58.6 4.2 Foreign direct Investment (a) Projects approved (b) Proposed investment 6. 5.721 69.2 Wheeld Tractors 3.1 Industrial Investment $ (a) Projects approved (b) Proposed investment (c) Employment 5. Rs.7 MAHARASHTRA’S COMPARISON WITH INDIA--.183 ** 42.1 Total forest area (2005) * 5.km. 61.7 17.542 † 54. 2009 ** Quick estimates * Provisional † Preliminary estimates Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .058 106 1.1 Income at current prices 8.838 30.3 Diesel engines & Electric pumps for irrigation 4.684 Sq. Per cent Number Number 7.5 7.867 † 6.763 79.972 20.22.002 2.384 ** 37.709 9.4 Gross per capita income Source @ (2) In Thousand In Thousand In Thousand (3) 37.306 7. Item Unit Maharashtra India Comparison with India (Percentage) (5) 7.361 15.8 … 14.174 (4) 4. 2009) 8.525 1.0 Number Rs.1 Total generation 6.7 20.9 15. Banking 7.97. 2009) 7.4 … Reserve Bank of India $ From August. State / National Income (2008-09) 8.33.0 14. Industry 5.490 ** 49.468 81.636 37.626 5. crore In Thousand Number Rs.028 17.3 (a) Industrial consumption (b) Percentage of industrial consumption to total consumption 7.2 Total consumption 6.92.273 3.740 8.3 Gross State Domestic Product (GSDP) / (GDP) at factor cost 8. 1991 upto August.336 2.408 5. Electricity (2007-08) 6.0 16.6 9.639 2.1 11.133 81.74. Million kwh.

7 During 2009-10 (upto December.5 per cent share for local self-Governments.123 crore (0. 82.997 per cent recommended by the earlier Finance Commission. as against Rs.6 During 2009-10 (upto December.7 per cent during 2008-09.3 per cent in the earlier year. is expected to increase to 3.42. 33. 1. The fiscal deficit which was 2.4 per cent and 9. 2009 were Rs. Net State Domestic Product (NSDP) at current prices is estimated at Rs. the service sector is expected to maintain the growth momentum and is likely to grow by 10. The advance estimates (base year 2004-05) released by Central Statistical Organisation (CSO) indicate that the Gross Domestic Product (GDP) is expected to grow at 7. In the devoluble amount of central taxes.061 crore during 2009-10.867 in the year 2008-09. 4. The per capita State Income is higher than the per capita National Income and the State maintained second rank after Haryana.1.607 crore during 2008-09.554 crore and Rs.507 crore respectively.9 per cent respectively. 54. higher by 13.9 The 13th Finance Commission has recommended 32.8 per cent of the budget estimates).2 per cent during 2009-10 as against 6. 1. revenue deficit of Rs. 1.2 per cent during 2009-10.3 per cent.3 per cent of GSDP during 2008-09.4 per cent over that of Rs. The 13th Finance Commission has also recommended 2 to 2. the average Wholesale Price Index (WPI) increased by 1.184 crore during 2009-10 more by 22.97. which is a little more than that of 4. food inflation was 13. However. 1. Agriculture & allied activities is expected to grow by 1.870 crore during the previous year.321 crore during 2008-09.4 As per the preliminary estimates.8 The revenue receipts of the State Government are expected to be Rs. Consumer Price Index for rural and urban areas of the State increased by 11. Industry sector. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 5.058 during 2007-08.92. 1.1 The Indian as well as the State economy is showing recovery from the impact of global recession during the current fiscal year. The actual revenue receipts during April to December. still facing impact of recession is expected to grow moderately by 7.3 GSDP at constant (1999-2000) prices was Rs. 2009). 1. 1.7 per cent as compared to the corresponding period of the previous year. 49. 96. 4.11 After enjoying a revenue surplus for the three consecutive years. 2009).0 per cent share in central taxes as against 30.119 per cent. as against Rs.4 per cent during the year. as against Rs. 29. showing an increase of 13.749 crore. showing an increase of 3.27. 1. 6. the State’s share is fixed at 5.817 crore in 2007-08.542 crore in 2008-09.8 per cent during 2009-10 as against negative growth of 19. 89.4 per cent during the previous year. 1. however.4 per cent as per the preliminary estimates.810 crore (63.283 during the previous year. GSDP during 2008-09 at current prices was Rs. as against Rs.2 As per the advance estimates.5 per cent recommended by the 12th Finance Commission.6 per cent during the year 2009-10 as against 3. 59. 78.5 per cent over the previous year.5 The per capita National Income at current prices (base year 1999-2000) is estimated at Rs.e. The tax and non-tax revenue are expected to be Rs. The per capita State Income at current prices is estimated at Rs. the State Income i. 37. STATE ECONOMY 1. 7.490 in 2008-09. the Gross State Domestic Product (GSDP) is expected to grow at 8.0 per cent.9 per cent of GSDP) is expected during 2009-10. 1.10 The revenue expenditure of the State Government is expected to be Rs. 56.5 per cent over the previous year.

6.694 million KWH. Dry spell from last week of July to 3rd week of August and 2nd to 4th week of September observed in the most parts of the State has hampered the growth of Kharif crops.348 villages with population over 2.2 per cent respectively. 1.765 crore). 2008.10 1.14 Self Help Group (SHG) bank linkage programme was initiated to improve credit delivery mechanism. 2009 which was 39.1 per cent over previous year.714 crore) as on the last Friday of September. 2009.28 lakh MT) is expected to increase by 18 per cent.12 To cope up with the deficit.8 lakh MT respectively by the end of December. the foodgrains production for kharif. 2011.11 lakh ha. 2009 whereas during 2008-09. the debt stock during 2009-10 is expected to increase to Rs. whereas production of sugarcane (540. 1. 2009 as against 3. of which the loans through PACS were Rs. 593 crore as on 31st March. the credit disbursed to 1. 2009.15 The goal of ‘financial inclusion’ is that every citizen of the country has a bank account. Total 15.801 crore (22. higher by Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . generation of electricity in the State upto the end of December. 10. From 33 districts (except Mumbai City and Mumbai Suburban districts) 4.54 lakh SHGs was Rs.2 lakh MT and 0. The major share of FDI is in Information Technology Industry (Rs. 5.46 lakh MT) is expected to decrease by 11 per cent as compared to the last year.28 lakh MT. 2009 was 37. 1.47.336 crore and employment potential of about 28.84.85 lakh SHGs was Rs. The aggregate loans advanced for seasonal agricultural operations in the State during 2008-09. 8. was Rs.891 crore.36 lakh has been generated.13 The State ranks first in India in respect of both the aggregate bank deposits (Rs. During October.6 lakh MT. more by 8 per cent compared to the previous year. 5.408 industrial projects with an investment of Rs. showing an increase of 2. 1. 2009. 286 crore.435 MW as against 21.18 As a preliminary forecast.16 The State received 82 per cent of the normal rainfall during 2009.000 are identified for financial inclusion by March. rabi and summer season in the State during 2009-10 is estimated to be 121. 1.423 crore as on 31st March.477 crore and through RRBs were Rs. 2009. The outstanding credit with 3.22 Maharashtra is one of the favoured destinations for Industrial Investment. Phyan. During 2009-10. The amount deposited by 6.627 projects with an investment of Rs. the Government will be required to borrow more and therefore.36. Out of the registered projects.17 lakh have been registered with the GoI to set up units in the State till the end of August. through Commercial Banks were Rs.17 The net irrigated area in 2007-08 was 33. The average daily collection of milk by the Government and co-operative dairies (excluding Greater Mumbai) was 34. 12. 1. 1. 1.21 The estimated marine and inland fish production in the State during 2009-10 was 3. Production of oilseeds (29.2 lakh litres upto October. 1. 3.9 lakh MT and 1.85.128 crore.20 The milk production in the State during 2008-09 was estimated to be 74.23 The total available installed capacity of electricity in the State at the end of March. 1. 1.654 MW at the end of March.2 lakh MT respectively during 2008-09. 2009 was 22.4 per cent and 5. 2.09 lakh SHGs was Rs. 1. which registered a rise of 3.3 per cent of GSDP). The Compounded Annual Growth Rate (CAGR) for the last five years for investments in registered and commissioned projects is 14.974 crore) and gross credits (Rs. 1.58.2 lakh litres during 2008-09. 1.443 crore have already started their production and employment of about 8.524 crore.4 per cent over the previous year.19 The agricultural credit for seasonal agricultural operations is made available through the Primary Agricultural Credit Societies (PACS) under the co-operative network as well as the Commercial Banks and Regional Rural Banks (RRBs). the State received unseasonal rain by cyclone viz.

32 The number of SHGs activated upto December.677 in 2006. As on 31st March.9 and 33 respectively in 2008 while death rate remained same at 6. whereas. 2009.4 per cent in 2008-09 over previous year.27 The poverty estimate provided by the Planning Commission of India. Though the results at various points of time show decline in poverty ratios.6 lakh as against 13.325. 1. 1.616 in 1996 to 0. literacy rate in the State was 76.31 The employment provided under National Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme (NREGS) during 2009-10 (upto January. 2009. 2009.9 per cent and the distribution losses of MAHADISCOM were 22.2 crore persondays provided under Employment Guarantee Scheme (EGS) and NREGS together during 2008-09. at the end of March. attempts to use renewable sources of energy are commendable as it is increased by 45. 2010) was 2.26 Birth rate (18. 1.30 The average daily factory employment in the State for the year 2008 was 15.28 The number of beneficiaries covered under Supplementary Nutrition Programme (SNP) in rural and urban area was 54. which is considered as potential workforce.6 per cent than that in the corresponding period of 2008-09.11 1. 1.438 in 1996 to 0. 1.2 per cent villages were connected by fair weather roads and remaining 0.7 per cent villages (275) did not have road connectivity. The transmission losses of MAHATRANSCO were 4.6.0 per cent for males and females respectively. However.5 per cent. The proportion of population in the age group 15-59 years is 59 per cent.04 lakh km. 2.0 per cent during 2008-09. The State is facing a power deficit of about 4. 97. 1.43 lakh in urban area in 2008-09. It was 86.25 According to Population Census 2001.1 per cent villages were connected by all-weather roads.61 lakh in rural and 10. 1.8 lakh for 2007. 1. reveal that the poverty ratio in the State during 2004-05 is 30. of which the village road length was 1.38 lakh km.24 The total road length in the State was 2.29 Gender development Index has improved from 0.4 crore persondays as against 4.941 MW.2 lakh persons in 2004-05 as compared to 1993-94.7 per cent as against All-India average of 27.1) and infant mortality rate (34) of 2007 declined to 17. ***** Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 1.0 per cent and 67.9 per cent. Gender Empowerment Measure has improved from 0. the number of persons living below poverty line is gradually increasing since 1973-74 and increased by 12. under Swarnjayanti Gram Swarojagar Yojana since its inception was 61.516 in 2006.

) which is 315.1 Female 75.8) 922 76.9 69.2) Scheduled Tribes 16 (6.9 Literacy rate Male 89.8 75.8 per cent respectively. According to the Population Census 2001. CENSUS 2001 2.) Source : Registrar General of India Nashik 157 81 76 114 45 14 (8. The focal point of all welfare schemes under FYP is ascent of human being and hence the results of Population Census are of immense importance for planning.8 81.3 86.964 7. Km.3) 17 (15.4 241 Amravati 99 51 48 73 26 13 (12.7 86.8) 11 (11.3 The growth of urban population in the State is rapid as compared to other States. Sex ratio i. The growth in rural & urban population is given in Annexure 2.8) 4 (2. The following paragraphs provide the inherent features of population based on the population census conducted during 2001.e.2. km.4 349 Aurangabad 157 81 76 119 38 22 (14.7 67. The same for the year 1990-91 was 257.2 and 8.65 crore were females.3) 953 78.6) 938 73.3) 6 (3. These decadal censuses also provide various socio-economic information thereby indicating status of country/ State which helps to set the goals to achieve.9 68.1.3 208 Maharashtra 969 504 465 558 411 99 (10.2 per cent and 8.4 274 Pune 200 103 97 125 75 24 (11. Regionwise details with respect to selected population features are given in Table 2.1 After Independence.2 86. km.322 4.1 : Level of Urbanisation Proportion of urban Population (Per cent) 45 40 35 35. Percentage of Scheduled Caste and Scheduled Tribe population was 10.17 38. Similar proportion at All-India level was 16.1 and districtwise important features are given in Annexure 2.1.4 55.286 5.03 30 25 20 1961 1971 1981 1991 2001 28.04 crore were males and 4.0 216 Nagpur 107 55 52 67 40 16 (15.69 42.3.9 86.8 per cent for All India.861 1.0 315 India 10.43 Eonomic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Graph 2.2) 941 77.7 Population density 810 (Persons/ Sq. number of females per 1000 males for the State was 922 as compared to 933 at All-India level. POPULATION 2.4) Sex ratio 867 82.1 62. Table 2. it is worthwhile to note the density of the population (i.1 Regionwise Selected Population Features Particulars Konkan 249 Person Total (in lakh) Male 133 Female 116 Rural 62 Urban 187 Scheduled Castes 10 (4.69 crore contributing to 9. These details are given in Graph 2.2) 843 (8.22 31.2) 933 64.2 Maharashtra is the second largest State in India after Uttar Pradesh as far as population is concerned. the Government of India has adopted the concept of planned growth for the welfare of the society and accordingly the Five Year Plans (FYP) had been designed and implemented.3 53.6) 32 (20.0 67. The level of urbanization is continuously increasing in Maharashtra from the year 1961 to 2001 and rapid growth is still expected in the current decade in view of the increasing trend since 1961. population of Maharashtra was 9. Of this.9) 939 68. It clearly indicates the rise of 58 persons per sq.number of persons per sq. 5.7 325 Note: Figures in brackets indicate percentage to total population 2.e. Since the State is highly urbanized as compared to other major States. Urban population of the State is 42 per cent as compared to 27.2 per cent respectively.0) 943 77.2) 86 (8.4 per cent of the total country’s population.2.666 (16.1 83.425 2. during the decade. Yearwise comparison of State and All India population alongwith literacy percentage are given in Annexure 2.

Statewise estimates of population are worked out by the Registrar General of India as ‘Projected Population’.1 per cent during 2011 as compared to 52. 2.0 per cent of the population belonged to the age group 15 to 59 which may be considered as the major potential workforce. PROJECTED POPULATION. Projected sex ratio is likely to decline from actual 922 during 2001 to 919 during 2006 and 915 during 2011. In other words.29 0.9 76.5 per cent during 2006 and 64.8 4. The total number of outSource : Registrar General of India migrants were 8.2 2. (in lakh) to Total Work / employment 13.2. 2006 & 2011 2. Population density is likely to increase from 315 to 341 during 2006 and 366 during 2011 thereby indicating increase in urbanization and additional burden on existing infrastructure.6 As far as disability is concerned. Table-2.27 crore during 2011.9 country and 0.6 per cent population of State was having 1991-2001 various disabilities.5 69.8 2. In view of this.12 crore (33.7 69. of migrants Persentage of All India i.3 in-migrants from other States of the Business 0. ***** Eonomic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . The total population in 61 cities/towns was 3.83 lakh.4 The literacy rate for the State was 76. Table 2.9 73. 61 cities/towns reported slums therein at the time of actual enumeration. having literacy rate above All India rate.e.5 Age-groupwise distribution of the population shows that 59.0 per cent during 2001 to 62.4 years (during 2001 to 2005) to 67.3 In-migrants from other states by 1. 2. one person out of every three persons in these cities/towns was residing in slum. These details are given in Table 2. 2.97 lakh and the net inmigrants were 23.0 other countries.05 24.11 The life expectancy of males is likely to increase from 66.74 2.48 lakh persons (0. 2. which is a matter of concern.6 cent of the total population) were from Total 32.32 lakh persons (3. Out of the six States. which is less than that Reason for migration No.32 100.6 64.9 per cent following Kerala with literacy rate at 90.1 per cent.3 per cent).8 Out of the 254 statutory cities/towns in the State.0 per cent during 2001.05 per Other 2.3 gives the break-up of total in-migrants (from other States) by reason for migration.36 crore and total slum population therein was 1. 2. Maharashtra stands second at 76. Proportion of population for the potential workforce of age group 15-59 years is also likely to show increase from 59.78 8. Moved with household 8.48 crores which is likely to reach 11.2 States having Literacy Rate above All India rate State Kerala Maharashtra Tamil Nadu Punjab Gujrat Karnataka All India Source : Registrar General of India % of Literacy Rates 90. 52.68 14.9 per cent.15 6.9 per cent.9 years (during 2006 to 2010) and similarly life expectancy of females is also likely to increase from 69. Table 2. Important results of these projected population are as under.5 lakh out of which 32.9 Census data is available only after a decade and information on population which helps to make planning more effective is necessary during the decadial period.8 years (during 2001 to 2005) to 71.14 2.4 per cent during 2011.63 42.7 During the decade 1991-2001. the population during 2006 was 10.1 66.3 Marriage Moved after birth 2.6 per cent of total population) were Education 0.3 years (during 2006 to 2010).10 As per these projections.9 total in-migrants in the State were 32. The proportion of males is expected to increase slightly i.e.

45 10.22 0.70 11.91 45.00 16.32 57.09 5.86 13.71 3.05 73.81 4.87 21.261 19.87 23.34 52.54 0.73 4.92 20.26 6.94 64.98 2.86 64.42 75.78 4.71 9.26 73.86 18.) (11) 21.21 1.68 1.97 16.35 15.88 SC (8) 81.05 11.53 1.98 55.05 80.66 77.95 10.km.97 1.21 65.77 69.94 80.24 55.99 54.68 11.24 2.52 1.90 57.12 36.12 5.54 4.77 Decennial Growth Rate (%) 1991-2001 Density (Population per sq.13 8.08 9.42 70.03 2.83 4.99 2.93 72.35 0.136 1.45 15.15 1.87 62.63 4.58 18.17 63.83 46.74 11.73 14.39 72.51 29.37 347. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .81 1.44 8.079 927 944 977 933 940 919 995 957 935 949 924 951 958 953 936 942 932 935 946 938 939 938 942 935 932 981 1005 948 976 922 (3) 33.79 75.99 67.20 26.10 76.54 16.42 1.05 54.12 59.69 49.82 6.88 23.97 71.15 69.69 0.09 0.55 73.01 20.87 0.09 98. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 Population (In lakh) District (2) Mumbai City Mumbai Suburban Thane Raigad Ratnagiri Sindhudurga Nashik Dhule Nandurbar Jalgaon Ahmednagar Pune Satara Sangli Solapur Kolhapur Aurangabad Jalna Parbhani Hingoli Beed Nanded Usmanabad Latur Buldhana Akola Washim Amaravati Yavatmal Wardha Nagpur Bhandara Gondia Chandrapur Gadchiroli Total Note Total Literacy Percentage Main workers (6) 12.96 2.07 66.36 3.18 0.41 48.30 74.49 4.1 DISTRICTWISE IMPORTANT POPULATION INDICATORS BASED ON CENSUS 2001 Sr.81 76.25 67.25 68.25 0.23 28.11 73.62 0.62 80.78 78.87 20.76 14.89 80.77 64.99 73.373 851 309 207 167 322 212 261 313 237 462 268 301 258 458 287 209 234 218 202 273 196 291 231 300 198 214 181 196 415 292 221 181 67 315 Sex Ratio (12) 777 822 858 976 1.41 73.49 73.13 5.25 76.45 9.96 3.03 75.07 18.27 1.55 7.80 30.97 78.15 ANNEXURE 2.41 72.69 0.04 70.61 76.83 3.14 19.42 16.58 78.35 20.01 2.97 8.40 86.44 0.68 2.71 27.02 71.59 6.17 62.21 SC (4) 1.78 81.57 4.59 79.19 65.36 71.39 4.07 62.85 7.16 75.61 28.80 22.58 12.46 3.06 84.00 0.55 58.35 65.90 ST (9) 80.28 9.04 2.46 4.49 60.94 4. Details may not add up to totals due to rounding.62 71.73 1.53 19.44 66.34 19.96 9.30 80.75 71.22 76.47 24.31 12.22 18.17 60.05 51.08 16.40 0.41 29.68 45.64 60.83 40.24 70.76 1.66 15.48 Total (7) 86.02 1.31 18.50 18.20 0.99 9.70 968.82 3.58 13.54 73.94 23.60 4.52 14.82 ST (5) 0.59 62.32 16. No.72 85.73 81.65 55.27 71.86 63.38 86.47 2.78 78.78 75.62 2.30 10.93 19.73 Source : Registrar General of India.90 67.14 27.00 0.47 78.10 60.14 17.59 16.10 64.41 2.37 82.32 22.75 3.16 72.79 (10) 5.94 17.65 5.36 12.40 66.65 5.84 38.40 81.32 0.50 35.89 4.07 24.24 67.11 26.13 9.28 0.25 69.85 30.65 3.81 18.31 9.52 73.23 53.61 23.43 75.94 50.87 4.50 3.48 1.09 25.11 5.52 72.37 40.83 56.23 10.60 4.50 68.86 58.54 0.92 6.08 13.78 82.45 78.53 71.13 15.88 42.21 0.33 28.54 75.03 78.58 2.02 3.98 1.16 65.29 22.83 3.

69 Males (6) 2.8 55.04 6.04 Females (7) 1.58 Registrar General of India ii) Director of Census Operations.91 2.05 4.89 9. Mumbai Details may not add up to totals due to rounding.3 RURAL AND URBAN POPULATION IN MAHARASHTRA BASED ON CENSUSES Percentage of urban population to total population (8) 28. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .5 43. Literacy percentage of 1991 is excluding Jammu & Kashmir.82 68.43 3.81 4.47 4.51 24.1 45.7 § 52.73 22. Maharashtra.52 84.20 3.9 76.57 2.69 42.04 2.54 25.04 6. Literacy percentage for 1961 and 1971 relate to population aged 5 years and above.of females per thousand males) Total (9) 936 930 937 934 922 Rural (10) 995 985 967 972 960 Urban (11) 801 820 850 875 873 Serial No.85 £ 21.65 Density (Persons per sq.28 7.80 25.84 5.24 4.92 54.) (12) 129 164 204 257 315 (1) 1 2 3 4 5 Source Note - (2) 1961 1971 1981 1991 2001 i) (3) 2.3 34.08 5. Population (In crore) Year Rural Urban (4) 1.22 31.11 Total (5) 3.63 £ 102.89 9.69 Registrar General of India.86 Decennial percentage increase Maharashtra (4) 23.60 27. Literacy percentage of 1981 is excluding Assam and Jammu & Kashmir.2 POPULATION OF MAHARASHTRA AND INDIA BASED ON CENSUSES Year Total population (In crore) Maharashtra India (3) 43. GoI.96 5. The literacy rates for the years 1981.17 35.96 5.16 ANNEXURE 2. Literacy percentage of 2001 is excluding the population and number of literates in the areas affected by natural calamities in Gujarat and Himachal Pradesh. 1991 and 2001 relate to population aged 7 years and above.04 3.00 23.12 1.08 4.03 38.54 Literacy percentage ££ Maharashtra (6) 35.8 §§ (1) 1961 1971 1981 1991 2001 Source: £ ££ § @@ §§ … … … … … (2) 3. ANNEXURE 2.61 3.9 India (7) 28.28 7.8 64.84 3.2 @@ 64. km. Including projected population of Jammu & Kashmir.73 India (5) 21.43 Sex Ratio (No.45 24.

817 crore in 2007-08.3 The base year of the national accounts is revised periodically in order to take into account the structural changes that take place in the economic scenario The base year for GDP is now revised from 1999-2000 to 2004-2005 and the Central Statistical Organisation (CSO) has released the estimates from 2004-05 to 2009-10 with respect to new base year.27. ‘The transport by other means & storage’.7 per cent during 2008-09. business & legal services’ followed by 8. The highest growth of 9.2 per cent during the current fiscal as against the growth of 1. The GSDP at constant (1999-2000) prices is estimated at Rs.9 per cent respectively.4 per cent.6 per cent during previous year. is expected to grow by 7. The construction sector with an expected growth of 14. GDP forecast for 2009-10 3. is expected to grow by 8.9 per cent is expected in ‘banking & insurance. ‘trade. real estate.3. the lowest growth in the last five years. business & legal services’ of service sector with expected growth of more than 10.3 per cent. the agriculture sector alone is expected to grow by 2. GSDP forecast for 2009-10 3. The industry sector is expected to grow by 8. 4.7 per cent in 2008-09.4 As per the advance estimates released by CSO. The main driving forces of the economy viz. However. The impact of global economic meltdown faced during 2008-09 is still not fully over. The service sector. hotels & restaurants’.8 per cent as against 0.2 per cent during 2009-10 as against 6. as against Rs.3 per cent in ‘trade. manufacturing and service sectors were badly affected by the global economic slowdown.4 per cent and 6. The GSDP of the State (preliminary estimates) during 2008-09. the GSDP at constant (1999-2000) prices is expected to reach at Rs. transport & communications’ and 8. ownership of dwelling.0 per cent of each will contribute to service sector to grow by 10.1 The Indian economy and thereby the State economy was facing uncertainties in the beginning of the current fiscal. led to the fast paced recovery of the economy.0 per cent. at the national level the Gross Domestic Product (GDP) at constant (2004-05) prices.5 The reduction in agriculture production due to deficient monsoon is expected to affect the growth of agriculture sector while effect of recession as reflected in IIP.9 per cent will help industry sector to grow moderately with 7.6 per cent during 2009-10. ‘banking & insurance’ and ‘real estate.7 per cent as against 9. The Per Capita GSDP at constant Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .8 per cent of which. Industry and service sectors are expected to show moderate growth of 6.4 per cent. GSDP for 2008-09 3.80. at constant (1999-2000) prices is expected to grow just by 3.2 per cent during 2009-10. communication. The GDP of agriculture & allied activities sector is likely to show a decline of 0. lowest in the last eight years. hotels & restaurants. The GSDP for agriculture and allied activities is expected to grow by 1. 3. 4. the stimulus measures taken by the Government.335 crore. is expected to hamper the growth of industry sector during 2008-09.2 per cent in ‘community. As per the advance estimates.4 per cent in the previous year.42. The preliminary estimates for 2008-09 at constant (19992000) prices reveal that the GSDP of agriculture and allied activities sector is expected to decline by 19. social and personal services’. The economic uncertainty in agriculture and allied activities sector continued during the current year as the south-west monsoon was delayed and was below average. 4. The manufacturing sector is likely to gain momentum during 2009-10 and is expected to grow by 3. STATE INCOME Economic Scenario 3.0 per cent .2 The State economy is expected to grow by 8.321 crore. the major contributor to the national economy.

3 per cent rise) in 2007-08 which came down to Rs. The sectoral growth rates during this period for agriculture & allied activities.614 in 2008-09.4 11.2 per cent) from services sector. ownership of dwelling.1 13. 56. Insurance.3 10. 40.0 per cent) from industry sector and Rs. The effect of recession on manufacturing sector is significant as its expected growth is just 0.0 per cent growth in communication sector.8 3.9 The GSDP for agriculture & allied activities sector increased from Rs. business & legal services’. 6.8 7. However.6 All the sectors in agriculture and allied activities are expected to show negative growth in 2008-09.8 The compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of GSDP.9 8. Growth Trends 3. industry and service sector were 3.849 in 2007-08. 7.9 11.0 10.4 2.2 3.246 crore to Rs.3 per cent is likely to help industry sector to grow moderately. Storage & Communications ii) Finance.6 3. The service sector is expected to maintain the moderate growth due to 16.e.4 per cent. 10.4 2009-10+ 1.362 crore in the year 2008-09. The construction sector with a noticeable growth of 27. 2. 54.609 as against that of Rs. Hotels. 4. 63.8 2.7 8.3 6.9 14.854 crore (31. The Per Capita GSDP at current prices for the year 2008-09 is estimated at Rs.3 9. Table 3. during the last nine years i. 3.4 0.5 per cent higher than that of 2007-08. 2004-05 along with 2008-09. 74. During 1999-2000 to 2008-09.14.4 10.5 per cent rise). The sectoral growth over previous year for the period 1999-2000 to 2009-10 is presented in graph 3.26.6 24. 44.7 The GSDP of the State (preliminary estimates) during 2008-09 at current prices is expected to be Rs.235 crore (58.7 per cent.863 in 2007-08 to Rs.9 10. the highest growth of 100.1 + Advance estimates 2008-09 ** (-)19. Gas & Water Supply iv) Construction Services (i + ii + iii ) i) Trade.03.0 8.4 per cent in ‘real estate. 38. which is 13. 1.2 10.1.7 7. and 10.8 8. Transport. industry sector grew from Rs.904 crore in 1999-2000 to the peak value of Rs.8 5.6 per cent and 8.749 crore.5 3. increased from Rs.18 (1999-2000) prices.7 per cent respectively.2 per cent is noticed in the services sector during this period. The sectoral composition of GSDP comprises of Rs. at constant (1999-2000) prices. The details of sectoral annual growth rates of GSDP are presented in Table 3. from 1999-2000 to 2008-09 was 7. 73.660 crore (10. this sector recorded negative growth due to bad monsoon conditions.4 per cent.1 Sectoral growth rates of GSDP at constant (1999-2000) prices Sector Agriculture & allied activities Industry (i + ii + iii + iv) i) Mining & Quarrying ii) Manufacturing iii) Electricity.8 per cent) from the agriculture & allied activities sector.8 per cent in banking & insurance. Rs. Real Estate & Business Services iii) Community & personal services GSDP * Provisional ** Preliminary Growth rates of GSDP (per cent) 2007-08 * 9.332 crore (72.92.1 3.9 3. 39.989 crore (41. In the years 2000-01. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .4 (-)11.5 11.3 6.9 27.

3 : Growth rates of GSDP and GDP (Per cent) VIII FYP IX FYP X FYP * 2007-08 * 2008-09 ** 2009-10 + Agriculture & allied activities 8.183 crore in 2008-09 as against Rs 43.1 3. The agriculture & allied activities sector during 2008-09.627 crore. 1.3 (-) 0. 3. Net State Domestic Product (NSDP) at constant (1999-2000) * Provisional ** Preliminary + Advance estimates prices in 2008-09 is Rs. The total GSDP increased from Rs. Industry Services GSDP Growth (%) 0.3. FYP and annual growth rates of GSDP compared to the earlier years are given in Table 3.717 crore in 2007-08.8 11.7 9.00 15.8 3.321 crore (78.6 Year 2003-04 * 2004-05 * 2005-06 * 2006-07 * GSDP 8.39.2 Sectoral Growth Rates of GSDP ( Per cent) Year Comparative position of GSDP and GDP 3.7 State Income i.2 per cent and 7.13 The preliminary estimate of the 2008-09 + 3.33. the Gross Domestic Product i.5 7.541 crore.0 7.4 8.42.29. 49. The corresponding increase in GSDP was 3.71. Table 3.8 per cent.8 6.247 crore in 2007-08 showing an increase of 3. 3.5 9.00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 ` Year which increased from Rs.00 5.7 6.00 -5.3 1.4 7.1 9.20.0 8. 4.10 The sectoral.9 12. as compared to Rs.375 crore as against Rs.4 7.9 6.5 11.5 per cent rise).6 11.33.3 per cent Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .9 10.3 per cent against 10. showing an increase of 14.2 per cent of the previous year.8 Industry Service GSDP 7. IX and X FYP were 7. Table 3.6 10.35. industry and service sector grew by 7.1 : Sectoral growth (%) over previous year 20.7 per cent.47.4 9.7 0.3 6.892 crore in 2007-08. showing an increase of 6.19 Graph 3. 2. 3. 31. The growth rates of GDP and GSDP are given in Table 3.0 3.4 per cent.2 per cent.7 State Income 2007-08 ** 10.8 per cent and 11. the GDP in 2008-09 is estimated at * Provisional ** Preliminary +Advance estimates Rs.9 (-) 19.2. GDP is estimated at Rs. 3. The corresponding increase in GSDP was 13.e. declined by 20.9 GDP 8.e.81.5 9.680 crore to Rs. 2.00 -15.00 -10.6 per cent respectively.69.6 per cent whereas.830 crore in 1999-2000 to Rs. 3. The CAGR of GSDP in the VIII.00 Agriculture & allied act.12 At current prices (base year 19992000).7 9.5 per cent.00 -20.2 12.00 10.11 At constant (1999-2000) prices.4 6.

7 per cent to 59. the share of agriculture & allied activities in the State Income has declined steadily from 31. showing a shift of agriculture & allied activities to service sector. Per Capita NSDP) of Maharashtra at current prices is estimated at Rs.542 crore in 2008-09. 34. The limited availability of agricultural land.1 per cent to 11. 35. service sector has flourished rapidly in the economy. Per Capita State Income (i.406 of 2007-08.e. Graph 3.5 per cent and 55.7 per cent. In 1999-2000.1 per cent. 3. 120 100 80 Industry Services 46 49 46 47 Share (% ) 56 58 57 59 60 60 40 20 0 23 31 1960-61 29 22 1970-71 31 23 1980-81 32 21 1999-91 27 17 1999-00 25 17 2000-01 28 15 2007-08 29 12 2008-09 29 11 2009-10 Year Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . industry and service sector were 11. quality of land and rain fed agriculture has restricted the scope of increase in agriculture production.2 per cent and 29.2 : Changing Sectoral Composition of State Income Agriculture & allied act.4 per cent respectively. 3. 49. Sectoral composition of the State Income 3.14 The preliminary estimate of the State Income at current prices is estimated at Rs.4 per cent respectively.5 per cent than that of 2007-08. In short. both at current and constant (1999-2000) prices are presented in Annexure 3. 5. 29.867 in the year 2008-09 as against Rs. The share of industry sector has remained between 23.97.5 per cent. Over these 48 years. communication.1 to 3.1 per cent respectively.17 The sectoral composition of the State Income has undergone considerable changes during 1960-61 to 2008-09.2 per cent and 59. 27. real estate and banking & insurance sectors have maintained their steady growth over the period thereby increasing the share of service sector in the State economy.15 The sectorwise details of Gross State Domestic Product and State Income for the years 1999-2000 to 2008-09.058 in 2007-08. while the share of agriculture & allied activities in the State economy is declining continuously. 54. whereas construction.4. whereas the share of service sector has increased from 45.20 respectively. 3. higher by 13.033 as compared to Rs. The agriculture & allied activities sector is expected to register a negative growth of 9. The Per Capita State Income at constant (1999-2000) prices for the year 2008-09 is estimated at Rs.1 per cent. the corresponding shares were 17.2 per cent.7 per cent.16 The sectoral composition of the State Income (at current prices) in 2008-09 indicates that the share of agriculture & allied activities. whereas the industry and service sectors are expected to grow by 19.6 per cent and 16.

54.8 4.4 Sectoral CAGR of GSDP at constant (1999-2000) prices for major states (1999-2000 to 2007-08) (Per cent) State Andhra Pradesh Bihar Gujarat Himachal Pradesh Haryana Kerala Karnataka Madhya Pradesh Maharashtra Orissa Punjab Rajasthan Tamil Nadu Uttar Pradesh West Bengal All-India Agriculture & allied activities 5.9 7.19 At constant (1999-2000) prices. as against Rs.8 6.2 8.8 2.18 The National Income (i.6 5.5 9. In 2008-09. 3.5 1.20 The sectorwise details of Gross / Net Domestic Product and National Income both at current and constant (2004-05) prices are presented in Annexure 3.9 8.4 7.1 Services 8.9 5. 37.2 10.6 2.0 7.4 per cent. the Per Capita National Income at constant (1999-2000) prices was Rs.1 9.2 1.8 10. The State has retained its leading position in the country’s economy with contribution of 13.e.4 6.4.8 7.1 9. 35.1 4.2 8. Inter-State comparison 3. Net National Product at factor cost) at current prices (base year 1999-2000) is estimated at Rs.7 12. 37.5 per cent. The corresponding increase in the State Income was 13.5 8.4 3.1 2.4 8. 3.597 crore in 2007-08.0 7.3 0.1 8.8 6. The higher Per Capita State Income is mainly the result of the prominence of the industry and services sector in the State.8 Industry 9.3 7.3 8. showing an increase of 14.5 3.6 6. In 2008-09.5 to 3.4 Source : Central Statistical Organisation Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .5 7.2 per cent.9 5.3 10.87.3 9. whereas the State Income for 2008-09 increased by 3.9 GSDP 7.3 7. Table 3.7 9.033.6 7.4 6.6 2.0 3.3 5.9 10.2 7.8 6.4 3.7 6.7 4.21 The sectoral CAGR of GSDP at constant (1999-2000) prices for major states for the period 1999-2000 to 2007-08 is given in Table 3. 43.4 9.867.21 Comparative position of National and State Income 3. the National Income grew by 6.8 8.3 per cent over 2007-08.8 6.490 as against Per Capita State Income of Rs.3 7.9 12.9 (-)0.8 4. the Per Capita National Income at current prices was Rs.384 crore in 2008-09.6.8 per cent to the National Income.494 as against Per Capita State Income of Rs.26.2 4. 25.

923 43. Pune.8.000 20. wherever the basic data is available.000 60.104 Per Capita National Income (Rs) Per Capita Income (Rs.5 6.6 Mumbai & Mumbai suburb Konkan (Excl Mumbai) Div. Because of the paucity of data.266 35.000 10.000 0 40.) 49.134 36.773 44. The district level data in respect of agriculture and allied activities sector is mostly available.) 40. it cannot be adopted because economic activities at the district level are more open ended and interdistrict flows cannot be captured fully.1 21. 3.757 50.24 The per capita income of 25 districts is below the State average with Latur.23 Mumbai & Mumbai suburban districts together along with Thane.000 30. the accrued income is a better method to work out estimates of district income.9 Madhya Pradesh Haryana Gujarat Kerala Orissa 13. the method used for calculating the State Domestic Product.051 16. Proxy indicators are used to allocate State level estimates to districts. Aurangabad Div Amaravati Div Nagpur Div ***** Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 Bihar 11. Gadchiroli and Washim at the lowest.22 Estimates of domestic product at district level are compiled by the ‘Income Originating Approach’. district domestic products estimates have all the inherent limitations of the State Domestic Product estimates. 3.058 45.864 31. Therefore.5 judgment of income at district level.403 18.5 Pune Div. Nashik Div 16. but the data for other sectors is very scanty. Though.3 : Per Capita Income of major states and Per Capita National Income for 2007-08 58. The district 9. and Nagpur contribute 55 per cent to the State income.933 23. 22.531 70. the district District Income in domestic products may be used with a margin of State Income (%)(2008-09) error and can be used only to have a broad 9. the methodology used at the State level has been followed for preparation of estimates at district level. As such.9 domestic product estimates are presented in Annexure 3. Nashik.135 .4 : Regionwise Share of limitations in estimation procedure.22 Graph 3.000 Per Capita State Income (Rs. use of proxy indicators and various Graph 3.283 23.060 Uttar Pradesh Tamil Nadu Punjab Karnataka West Bengal Maharashtra Rajasthan Himachal Pradesh Andhra Pradesh State District Domestic Product 3. as and when the actual data is not available.000 40.722 33. The availability of districtwise basic data required for estimation of income at the district level is not still upto the mark.

874 (58.3) 67.1 GROSS STATE DOMESTIC PRODUCT BY INDUSTRY OF ORIGIN AT CURRENT PRICES (Rs.928 33.374 (13.92.367 1.24.428 10.547 38.2) 6.414 59.213 (57.781 (59.81.351 1.374 48.362 (26.406 2.5) 3.226 2.1) 1.665 47.747 92.2) 80.995 1.849 2008-09 (10) 69.757 19.920 19.966 40.0) 33.501 83.235 (58.680 (54.724 1.024 75.253 6.310 1.224 32.1) 4.178 (59.494 2.150 85.) * Provisional 1999-2000 (3) 36.937 2007-08* (9) 76.246 1.116 7.867 (27.59.890 67.364 24.237 36.801 58.858 15.060 3.255 78.239 35.700 67.180 (27.038 78.125 3.0) 41.065 14.054 20.07.532 2.121 2006-07* (8) 61.140 1.167 21.157 30.835 28.&L.4) 99.660 4.99.569 (14.77.07.05.129 42.946 6.642 66.0) 94.97.2) 48.580 6.0) 6.476 3.343 1.470 25.561 52.137 2003-04* (5) 45.905 45.6) 1.609 + 11 19 20 21 23 Note .7 to 10) 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Industry (5+11) Railways Transport by other means & storage Communications Trade hotels & Restaurants Banking & Insurance Real estate.397 16.0) 37.467 (13.746 2.483 11.708 74.Figures in brackets show percentages to GSDP.898 11.361 69.180 1.572 2.094 13.4+5) 7 8 9 10 Registered Manufacturing Un-registered Manufacturing Construction Electricity.179 18.870 7.889 2.0) 30.988 12.442 34.613 1.8) 73.904 1.870 (16.909 25.291 21.778 13.210 37.600 (100.067 46.0) 42.394 73.255 48.5) 39.9) 3.51.452 16.519 1.10.151 69.879 51.207 1.179 17. gas and water supply Secondary Sector (Sub-Total .8) 2.536 55.47.915 (11.855 2.3) 57.976 64.751 28.980 2.419 4.821 (13.830 (100.8) 2.983 (15.47. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .263 1.5) 79.134 (58.215 8. ownership of dwellings.257 + Preliminary 2002-03* (4) 39.774 2. Government of Maharashtra.968 22.03.708 2.348 1.115 23.895 51.058 1.080 42.374 27.S.944 2.293 1.764 (28.76.326 (29.38.583 23.2) 1.S.0) 89.14.47.35.0) 56.802 29.676 11.86.732 (100.956 22.815 91.4) 2.867 71.99.483 12. crore) Sr.6) 1.555 16.822 17.459 (100. Source : Directorate of Economics and Statistics.17.685 25.0) 5.066 12.931 51.049 (27.527 44. Public Administration Other Services Tertiary Sector / Services (Sub-Total-13 to 20) 22 Gross State Domestic Product Grand Total(6+11+21) Per capita GSDP (Rs.0) 63.23 ANNEXURE 3.40.666 28.21.783 914 38.108 (100.911 2. B.653 (15.297 (100.627 18.212 21.0) 26.479 (100.799 1.299 3.29.410 4.749 (100.274 7.460 3.182 33.10. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 Industry (2) Agriculture Forestry Fishing Agriculture & Allied Activities (1+2+3) Mining and quarrying Primary Sector ( Sub-Total.599 (30.0) 48.080 (57.192 45.734 2004-05* (6) 44.708 14.113 2.790 3.884 30.21.399 7.775 8.854 4.280 (28.192 14.622 2.727 7.456 2.314 58.663 2005-06* (7) 50.319 1.601 3.260 14.491 51. No. Mumbai.802 81.

S.3) 1.023 (115.436 45.0) 39.727 17. Mumbai.7) 3.0) 2. Public Administration Other Services Tertiary Sector / Services (Sub-Total.18.723 (162.703 12.846 32.909 2.5) 1.966 40.857 2.435 1.207 1.434 46.796 (114.949 22.043 7.3) 4.351 1.467 955 44.027 50.637 42.739 38.253 (108.496 20.867 71.351 2.185 82.904 1.582 13.658 13.510 8.905 9.3) 2.42.304 53.553 22.6) 39.5) 2005-06* (7) 42.3) 2003-04* (5) 41.321 (178.313 2.13 to 20) 22 Gross State Domestic Product Grand Total(6+11+21) Per capita GSDP (Rs.06.849 8.4+5) 7 8 9 10 Registered Manufacturing Un-registered Manufacturing Construction Electricity.066 12.988 12.555 (139.487 26.187 (140.253 6.317 59.680 2.930 75.213 42.741 (116.101 10.589 965 44.783 914 38.414 916 41.0) 26.989 3.312 2.16.875 21.494 13.5) 40.876 11.830 (100.387 (103.100 69.229 13.174 2.997 (141.7 to 10) 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 Industry (5+11) Railways Transport by other means & storage Communications Trade hotels & Restaurants Banking & Insurance Real estate.549 (127. B.417 1.097 (187.666 13.03.281 11.467 (97.8) 2.423 (107.923 13.628 916 40.841 (109.510 10.898 11.671 (173.497 51.217 18.242 1. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 Industry (2) Agriculture Forestry Fishing Agriculture & Allied Activities (1+2+3) Mining and quarrying Primary Sector ( Sub-Total.910 1.914 33.442 34.181 19.362 2. ownership of dwellings.228 16.789 9.180 1.614 17.040 2.892 20.627 (200.819 15.1) 1.8) 27.178 2.7) 35.951 1.67.116 56.047 (117.8) 36.7) 30.332 (126.499 14.892 21.916 20.393 (171.5) 71.2) 78.807 (129. Source : Directorate of Economics and Statistics.439 22.0) 2007-08* (9) 52.91.516 34.972 18.7) + 11 23 + Preliminary Note .536 1.752 (130.15.614 21.611 (156.32.26.983 15.808 1.888 89.560 76.969 20.817 (172.870 (100.1) 85.23. Government of Maharashtra.094 28.628 16.6) 48.945 51.681 2.621 (108.835 28.212 21.280 (100.680 (100.246 1.57.411 (145.2) 54.102 14.24 ANNEXURE 3.7) 92.048 12.133 (103.8) 2004-05* (6) 39.539 1.47.562 8.304 2.289 40.614 (154.839 2.179 18.09.721 14.572 44.88.47.451 74.89. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .9) 58.S.359 34.609 (125.946 6. No.257 (100.8) 2008-09 (10) 41.452 67.69.024 45. crore) Sr.35.197 (117.71.320 1.5) 28.408 1.767 52.081 13.1) 33.3) 44.3) 3.1) 58.409 18. gas and water supply Secondary Sector (Sub-Total.439 2.731 3.863 (117.855 43.094 13.094 46.022 1.362 2.696 48.4) 3.(3).767 (116.332 3.0) 73.0) 2002-03* (4) 37.940 1.2 GROSS STATE DOMESTIC PRODUCT BY INDUSTRY OF ORIGIN AT CONSTANT (1999-2000) PRICES (Rs.008 57.760 1.966 65.661 47.Figures in brackets show percentages to col.27.667 38.559 8.273 15.531 (154.262 7.477 1.& L.978 (123.863 (151.399 14.330 15.54.5) 40.9) 2006-07* (8) 47.2) 4.630 1.793 30.) * Provisional 1999-2000 (3) 36.042 54.

5) 51.700 7.397 69.25.104 12.509 22.526 58.75.422 19.574 5.1) 5.125 20.417 1.7) 2.455 (55.649 12.70.03.887 (24.511 10.134 45.344 3.473 (100.738 2.4) 67. B.4) 44.0) 26.551 1.470 10.700 (58.283 2.14.58.696 54.394 19.893 61.252 32.352 62.516 66.8) 2.17.517 2.53.963 (28.273 14. Public Administration Other Services Tertiary Sector / Services (Sub-Total-13 to 20) 22 Net State Domestic Product Grand Total-(6+11+21) 23 Per capita NSDP (Rs.495 14.357 42.268 65.739 34.011 + Preliminary 2002-03* (4) 37.048 2006-07* (8) 58.467 77.615 (16.61.500 80.6) 5.112 2.351 (16.532 10.080 46.54.5) 3.193 60.139 Note 2004-05* (6) 42.972 45.196 4.439 16.235 2.32.3 NET STATE DOMESTIC PRODUCT BY INDUSTRY OF ORIGIN AT CURRENT PRICES (Rs.920 3.5) 2.0) 49.420 17.806 2.404 7.005 6.023 3. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .232 6.366 47.434 44.097 1.489 1.151 (25.267 60.8) 59.867 + 11 Figures in brackets show percentages to Net State Domestic Product.095 1.0) 32.8) 31.033 3.0) 29.921 2.411 24.382 33.0) 85.955 32.556 38.45.26.402 48.0) 36.416 (26.4) 30. No.919 3.202 (100.213 2.021 2.8) 60.856 1.648 1.S.047 51.0) 23.361 27.028 (59.281 4.051 22.997 1.500 (100.02.640 73.240 2.4) 1.920 7.20.193 1.72.188 22.910 8.376 2005-06* (7) 47.246 49.212 1.772 23.917 2.092 (26. Source : Directorate of Economics and Statistics.542 (100. Government of Maharashtra.286 1.489 3.915 1.158 3.44.660 1.) * Provisional 1999-2000 (3) 34.618 1.210 72.038 8.186 937 40.083 16.983 95.952 (14.4+5) 7 8 9 10 Registered Manufacturing Un-registered Manufacturing Construction Electricity.621 (60. ownership of dwellings.97.471 18.213 2.658 11.925 13.1) 1.198 2.25 ANNEXURE 3.17.256 9.298 48.156 14.954 27.797 65.198 (100.5) 36.526 3.197 41.S.651 (17.397 1.660 8.804 3.357 15. crore) Sr.338 46.587 (25.875 29.720 824 37.658 (59. gas and water supply Secondary Sector (Sub-Total.647 (100.419 (27.829 58.6) 1.058 2008-09 (10) 65. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 Industry (2) Agriculture Forestry Fishing Agriculture & Allied Activities (1+2+3) Mining and quarrying Primary Sector ( Sub-Total.551 (12.602 21.892 11.508 1.0) 54.051 2007-08* (9) 73.280 14.116 42.481 3.5) 98.8) 4.265 (14.723 87. Mumbai.511 (100.511 3.937 12.7 to 10) 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 Industry (5+11) Railways Transport by other means & storage Communications Trade hotels & Restaurants Banking & Insurance Real estate.42.844 (15.985 17.0) 42.858 28.239 10.& L.00.502 (23.015 2003-04* (5) 42.726 23.569 2.393 3.329 70.255 51.8) 63.070 (100.94.269 73.935 2.807 39.289 2.20.220 20.518 73.8) 75.708 35.586 2.517 (58.237 (57.1) 3.714 (14.225 5.937 1.023 13.3) 74.646 83.74.168 3.967 (60.254 1.316 16.

7) 2006-07* (8) 45.7) 42.070 (103.754 52.870 9.795 12.621 4.290 8.69.864 5.989 (155.174 1.619 53. gas and water supply Secondary Sector (Sub-Total.4) 3.386 19.092 (100.439 787 52.406 (149.613 70.8) 2007-08* (9) 49. Government of Maharashtra.848 39.4) 62.361 49.0) 2.480 41.999 (103.2) 23.929 64.517 811 42.545 (115.097 2.059 2.900 11.662 14.115 70.937 1.750 9.301 54.837 5.520 1.401 19.7) 39.2) 67.7) 72. B.095 1.754 (128.556 38.939 6.710 9.994 (107.770 18.562 54.366 (198.4) 42.253 11.0) 23.573 31.450 (93.447 (101.215 2.6) 26.199 43.839 2.00.5) 94.5) 2008-09 (10) 39.2) + 11 19 20 21 + Preliminary Figures in brackets show percentages to col.096 10.0) 2.583 11. Source : Directorate of Economics and Statistics.157 1. Mumbai.35.1) 83.385 25.66.551 1.315 8.5) 26.366 (107.749 2.335 2.39.614 2.349 2.4 NET STATE DOMESTIC PRODUCT BY INDUSTRY OF ORIGIN AT CONSTANT (1999-2000) PRICES (Rs.) 31.297 1.151 41.768 16.720 824 37.846 1.931 38.541 (175.829 58.769 1.954 27.4+5) 1999-2000 (3) 34.50.455 (100.067 7.0) 59.981 5.410 8.154 24.675 2.146 20.515 71.685 1.335 805 42.842 19.104 12.357 36.394 19.955 32.005 11.433 81.9) 2.388 (140.198 44.310 (138.899 7.446 794 47.072 (169.497 (157.982 13.851 1.603 (115.281 6.352 2.648 1.702 (137.866 13.184 (112.305 18.04.142 6.121 (120.077 2.404 7.228 44.98.20.729 13.667 19.& L.800 (121. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 Industry (2) Agriculture Forestry Fishing Agriculture & Allied Activities (1+2+3) Mining and quarrying Primary Sector ( Sub-Total.972 15.(3).26 ANNEXURE 3.6) 28.1) 30.275 12. ownership of dwellings.651 (100.393 2.640 7.033 (152.770 41.17.558 787 38.823 2.008 2.532 10.291 91.6) 2.239 10.453 33.196 4.153 1.364 691 41.920 3.32.022 44.340 718 39.83.744 4.859 (108.111 (185.72.329 63.056 9.826 16. No.6) 24.3) 31.398 30.969 13.011 (100.S.46.23.298 1.777 (137.624 (169.119 (114.0) 2004-05* (6) 37.214 (154.083 16.239 12. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .151 1.198 (100.684 (124.995 6.639 (141.38.814 (152.842 (116.0) 34.727 18.081 45.787 26. crore) Sr.247 (170.806 1. Public Administration Other Services Tertiary Sector/ Services (Sub-Total-13 to 20) 22 Net State Domestic Product Grand Total-(6+11+21) 23 Per capita NSDP (Rs.474 1.6) Note 2005-06* (7) 40.117 33.7) 35.1) 2.8) 1.81.158 11.S.9) 2003-04* (5) 39.319 10.2) 3.0) 7 8 9 10 Registered Manufacturing Un-registered Manufacturing Construction Electricity.596 48.380 32.412 57.0) 35.745 7.7 to 10) 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Industry (5+11) Railways Transport by other means & storage Communications Trade hotels & Restaurants Banking & Insurance Real estate.092 2.7) 56.860 (125.0) * Provisional 2002-03* (4) 35.822 37.867 15.458 98.235 65.7) 3.0) 33.455 60.551 (112.

41.118 1.80.948 (-) 17.722 72.888 31.207 13.9) (54.64.558 (25.348 4.457 41.901 5.815 60.475 1.86.375 (-) 26.30.650 29.0) (26.72.19.4) (26.443 1.60.206 (18.627 38.178 2.0) (100.880 3.062 (25.762 76.710 2.881 2.201 7.9) (54.984 8.378 + At constant (2004-05) prices 2004-05* (8) 4.89.39.12. New Delhi Figures in brackets show percentages of Sectoral GDP to total GDP Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .565 21.186 35.60.229 84.11.28.54.599 32.075 2.15.25.116 (-) 29.93.780 (20.067 1.229 3.283 (26.81.91.7 to 10) 12 Industry (5+11) 13 Railways 14 Transport by other means & storage 15 Communications 16 Trade hotels & Restaurants 17 Banking & Insurance 84.742 15.92.986 5.92.016 29.765 82.794 7.21.0) (100.686 of dwellings.41.57.53.96.656 6.22.9) 9.7) 3.22.94.475 1.71.299 1.08.261 1.516 (18.34.08.299 1.04.33.3) (25.27 ANNEXURE 3.50.199 28.975 2.11.24.637 4.666 48.32.344 10.385 19.39.14.22.84.292 1.22.84.062 (25.76.3) (53.89.9) 4.45.30.509 5.822 2.009 2.877 6.897 65.603 1.21.087 45.534 3.094 65.927 2.27.311 38.386 41.07.534 29.45.826 33.S.64.49.533 28.973 (100. ownership 2.85.0) (52.799 29.41.316 39.21.67.484 (53.601 62. & L.37.689 41.779 2.44.702 1.063 2.512 8.60.38.0) (100.275 17.50. B.980 68.63.3) 93.95.8) 3.579 97.670 9.686 86.421 23.251 34.262 (21.028 31.865 45.599 34.67.275 18.461 + 1 Agriculture 2 Forestry 3 Fishing 4 Agriculture & Allied Activities (1+2+3) 5 Mining and quarrying 6 Primary Sector ( Sub-Total.116 (-) 22.130 35.12.653 11.5 GDP AND GNP AT FACTOR COST – CURRENT AND CONSTANT (2004-05) PRICES (Rs.41.5) 9.399 2008-09 (7) 7.066 10.92.07.5) 29.0) (-) 22.37.872 6.60.435 5.81.96.71. crore) Sr.800 2.45.587 7.77. No.56.745 7.72.375 2.14.174 2.727 27.45.8) 4.33.905 7.77.395 37.129 10.174 + Preliminary Source .34.308 2005-06* (9) 4. gas and water supply 11 Secondary Sector (Sub-Total.04.67.10.360 75.0) (100.224 33.240 5.996 (19.69.79.718 2.33.52.447 29.946 58.344 1.9) (52.776 98.65.771 66.41.71.45.249 72.68.965 (25.083 6.814 3.241 3.1) (53.195 4.463 7.395 3.323 2.77.099 52.771 1.298 78.956 30.987 52.683 3.76.50.972 1.990 2006-07* (5) 5.852 53.098 2.905 7.409 2007-08* (11) 5.890 1.40.562 5.823 42.435 5.05.4+5) 7 Registered Manufacturing 8 Un-registered Manufacturing 9 Construction 10 Electricity.07.77.703 2.677 2.70.0) (100.Central Statistical Organisation.3) (26.932 61. 19 Public Administration 20 Other Services 21 Tertiary Sector/ Services (Sub-Total-13 to 20) 22 Gross Domestic Product Grand Total(6+11+21) 23 Net factor income from abroad 24 Gross National Income * Provisional Note (100.45.77.888 (-) 21.97.118 3.224 32.0) (100.1) (53.36.42.11.954 6.344 1.98.72.52.63.954 6.118 1.92.84.429 2.375 (-) 24.944 (-) 26.36.38.782 81.0) 4.060 (19.730 1.0) 1.88.441 65.859 8.137 3.721 11.04.508 67.36.34.3) (25.1) 8.608 2.282 2.60.8) 2.430 96.75.306 49.776 (20.668 2.53.041 11.91.51.178 63.306 49.20.279 2.807 11.117 2.986 6.1) 8.196 3.105 3.70.20.67.32.200 39.363 1.17.881 2.265 76.963 43. (1) At current prices Industry 2004-05* (2) (3) 4.420 (20.29.0) (100.520 10.29.166 8.530 6.174 4.498 2.45.83.174 4.64.8) 2.640 3.119 88.119 2.404 24.40.778 (-) 19.679 8.444 2.47.58.02.22.64.6) 3.679 38.44.8) 5.868 6.932 61.2) (54.04.17.398 84.77.73.727 27.99.601 62.87.98.315 2008-09 (12) 5.521 83.71.518 3.29.690 1.33.866 9.021 86.316 15.697 2006-07* (10) 5.8) (56.254 2007-08* (6) 6.61.773 38.119 2.19.436 8.389 14.49.655 6.519 20.864 30.45.071 (-) 16.24.568 1.308 2005-06* (4) 5.16.088 2.71.124 35.87.360 3.453 (21.472 1.659 13.16.943 18 Real estate.98.S.93.262 (21.30.36.048 10.25.394 2.8) 4.0) (100.365 7.04.928 2.76.40.016 29.098 94.

496 21.76.587 62.017 + 1 Agriculture 2 Forestry 3 Fishing 4 Agriculture & Allied Activities (1+2+3) 5 Mining and quarrying 6 Primary Sector ( Sub-Total.569 (22.437 23.8) 6.46.281 4.32.91.72.885 65.069 14.229 34.70.316 31.926 2007-08* (6) 6.20.494 (21.0) (100.076 1.585 35.514 66.089 1.763 2.0) (56.384 5.275 2008-09 (7) 7.20.096 75.4) 9.970 36.23.8) (54.48.69.184 10.273 6.346 2.07.28.13.6 NDP BY FACTOR COST AND NATIONAL INCOME – CURRENT AND CONSTANT (2004-05) PRICES (Rs.380 1.980 25.0) (100.62.06. New Delhi Figures in brackets show percentages of Sectoral NDP to total NDP Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .059 48.805 (22.441 26.65.0) 4.8) 9. B.944 (-) 26.969 28.55.071 21.940 30.8) 6.558 1.387 3.499 2.659 1. 19 Public Administration 20 Other Services 21 Tertiary Sector/ Services (Sub-Total-13 to 20) 22 Net Domestic Product Grand Total(6+11+21) 23 Net factor income from abroad 24 Net National Income 25 Per capita National Income (Rs.512 (55.54.544 25.301 28.375 (-) 24.0) (-) 22.21.94.31.88.0) (100.74.888 (-) 21.011 26.334 2.370 28.80.739 5.645 1.80.62.87.330 8.370 30.751 (19.937 5.420 26.621 3.870 30.431 2.27.57.13.49.393 6.896 1.074 30.970 2.052 1.587 8.71.490 8.212 (22.738 70.041 36.70.73.0) (100.95.037 2.3) 3.3) (57.92.27.03.141 2.72.116 (-) 29.493 2.462 32. ownership 2.121 2.254 2.617 7.88.51.927 2.89.9) 1.050 19.398 2.168 2.31.96.595 36.091 1.Central Statistical Organisation.813 3.23.08.003 41.08.37.46.57.276 61.211 30.72.269 1.769 77.465 51.021 7.760 2008-09 (12) 4.850 2.425 23.991 6.398 2. No.2) 2.147 4.1) 2.139 5.88.860 34.368 (22.192 24.00.899 45.904 2.2) 3.995 30.086 1.674 (18.888 28.314 17.471 2.65.64.310 3.662 1.S.269 1.38.78.1) 2.57.0) (100.769 2.87.0) (56.16.141 (20.862 2.01.21.0) (54.71. gas and water supply 11 Secondary Sector (Sub-Total.9) 26.651 2005-06* (9) 4.0) (100.465 1.211 9.166 1.88.698 1.025 83.799 26.896 70.29.9) 9.912 34.885 2.47.080 35.06.657 6.28.665 2006-07* (5) 5.95.469 34.10.07.927 5.765 (21.281 4.215 3.631 (21.98.375 (-) 26.67.65.23.98.753 2.12.304 26.65.50.131 2.213 6.28 ANNEXURE 3.701 4. (1) At current prices Industry 2004-05* (2) (3) 4.878 63.40.46.88.38.36.49.48.380 10.46.825 6.224 8.609 5.35.568 7.777 6.156 31.72.46.578 (22.24. & L.003 41.095 25.183 + Preliminary 31.55.28.172 40.59.02.71.80.600 8.834 81.S.719 27.00.68.164 64.496 21.276 61.69.973 6.34.86.62.283 22.76.9) (54.81.50.927 2.32.975 26.744 67.97.325 18 Real estate.67.26.7 to 10) 12 Industry (5+11) 13 Railways 14 Transport by other means & storage 15 Communications 16 Trade hotels & Restaurants 17 Banking & Insurance of dwellings.007 3.9) (56.603 8.703 6.316 2007-08* (11) 4.67.53.58.345 2.598 1.57.612 36.119 30.223 16.769 46.91.212 31.393 6.49.642 22.313 6.2) 3.88.14.998 88.137 + At constant (2004-05) prices 2004-05* (8) 4.224 16.47.988 26.17.50.0) (100.437 23.24.23.94.005 5.22.89.352 6.900 5.13.32.54.271 76.67.812 (23.10.0) (100.32.778 (-) 19.61.55.0) 7.205 1.66.578 (22.991 (100.095 27.950 40.552 2.28.6) (55.623 3.820 26.71.116 (-) 22.617 1.220 (23.15.930 1.771 7.46.494 26.632 26.580 (23.13.636 19.997 2.81.707 55.78.11.53.090 (23.569 (22.430 40.998 2.69.38.69.2) 3.58.948 (-) 17.87.96.401 2.651 2005-06* (4) 4.839 2.65.) * Provisional Note - 70. crore) Sr.32.698 1.995 28.53.674 1.881 46.67.465 34.00.21.982 14.170 1.9) 7.980 25.084 21.669 (23.064 2.937 5.23.55.927 5.916 5.32.23.979 2.964 88.348 (20.29.12.090 1.739 6.72.6) 8.96.437 3.141 24.11.371 1.72.17.692 25.51.821 Source .4+5) 7 Registered Manufacturing 8 Un-registered Manufacturing 9 Construction 10 Electricity.674 11.43.071 (-) 16.81.436 3.925 87.51.011 1.40.9) (23.0) (58.0) (100.418 2006-07* (10) 4.2) 2.1) 2.408 3.153 9.089 1.421 76.844 5.761 71.091 28.

3 20.8 4.5 8.8 1.7 11.4 13.9 2.3 16.1 14.9 7.8 8.9 8.3 23.3 15.1 7.2 6.0 4.4 8.5 12.0 Year (1) 1980-81 1981-82 1982-83 1983-84 1984-85 1985-86 1986-87 1987-88 1988-89 1989-90 1990-91 1991-92 1992-93 1993-94 1994-95 1995-96 1996-97 1997-98 1998-99 1999-2000 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03* 2003-04* 2004-05* 2005-06* 2006-07* 2007-08* 2008-09† 2009-10†† Plan/Period IIIrd Plan (1961-62 to 1965-66) IVth Plan (1969-70 to 1973-74) Vth Plan (1974-75 to 1978-79) VIth Plan (1980-81 to 1984-85) VIIth Plan (1985-86 to 1989-90) VIIIth Plan (1992-93 to 1996-97) IXth Plan (1997-98 to 2001-02) Xth Plan * (2002-03 to 2006-07) * Provisional Annual growth rates † Preliminary 4.1 18.0 7.7 4.5 20.0 6.8 10.9 8.4 8.2 3.4 2.3 16.5 (-) 0.8 3.6 8.5 23.6 14.7 15.7 16.5 4.0 8.3 2.5 14.4 12.3 8.5 5.5 3.1 7.6 6.0 7.9 4.8 (-) 1.3 17.9 13.9 (-) 3.2 5.3 9.3 19.8 2.8 7.2 14.8 5.3 14.6 17.3 8.0 6.6 19.9 13.7 4.8 8.5 0.02 3.5 8.0 7.5 8.0 20.0 7.5 (-) 0.3 6.3 9.5 9.8 3.9 14.6 0.7 5.7 12.4 (-) 3.9 17.6 Net State Domestic Product At current At constant prices (1999-2000) prices (4) (5) 14.7 9.1 6.6 22.6 (-) 2.2 12.5 1.8 18.9 2.6 1.1 2.6 6.2 (-) 3.0 11.7 ANNUAL GROWTH RATES OF GROSS/NET STATE DOMESTIC PRODUCT AND PER CAPITA INCOME Gross State Domestic Product At current At constant prices (1999-2000) prices (2) (3) … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … 11.8 10.5 3.6 19.4 13.4 14.0 8.9 7.1 (-) 0.5 6.6 Per Capita State Income At current At constant prices (1999-2000) prices (6) (7) 10.0 7.4 12.9 1.1 3.6 20.6 13.4 8.8 8.0 16.2 12.29 ANNEXURE 3.0 5.0 22.4 6.6 17.4 13.9 4.4 0.0 5.5 20.8 14.5 (-)1.7 0.9 1.9 7.2 1.0 6.2 7.8 13.5 20.6 8.9 7.6 15.7 12.8 7.7 4.0 5.7 5.1 (-) 4.6 8.6 4.5 1.1 11.6 4.9 1.6 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .4 11.8 2.2 10.8 7.8 1.7 9.2 11.4 18.5 9.1 4.1 9.4 (-) 1.7 5.6 14.7 15.0 14.9 10.8 12.1 3.9 13.7 13.0 11.8 11.7 11.7 19.8 12.7 8.3 †† Advance (-) 0.4 (-) 0.5 9.6 11.5 - 7.2 3.7 11.6 2.4 3.4 1.1 1.9 17.6 6.3 8.8 5.7 12.

445 55.214 1.971 24.037 31.103 78.315 22.158 13.256 5.520 50.118 9.08.632 4.34.29.961 55.660 39.433 21.348 10.009 13 Sangli 13.352 10.37.426 13.279 5.196 11.318 21.206 2.40.35.19.127 46.665 18.365 (Contd.199 51.52.077 48.126 60.857 2.429 3.060 5 Sin dhudu rg 4.67.543 57.759 13.869 8 Nandurbar 5.164 87.192 8.988 12.917 4.527 45.005 14.727 69.97.731 19.145 89.922 95.275 9.277 * At Constant (1999-2000) Prices (Rs.71.131 43.785 37.111 41.585 12.006 8.433 31.952 77.48.936 72..55.613 98.28.042 3.349 55.715 17.940 12.861 66.511 93.306 1.086 39.899 45.201 20.383 6 Nash ik 32.845 16.253 13.369 80. in Crore) Sr.097 91.696 4.921 1.240 30.01.422 1.142 17.) At Current Prices (Rs.158 28.961 1.583 4.400 50.531 3 Raigad 16.056 10.374 13.690 57.284 23.788 4.327 2.990 3.343 2 Th an e 76.863 1.322 9.536 42.377 4.608 13.526 83.699 14 Solapur 19.179 9.866 11.074 4 Ratnagiri 8.183 KONKAN DIV.507 3.076 15.153 14. in Crore) GDDP @ Per Capita Net District Domestic Product(Rs.731 41.115 50.861 11.531 47.539 71.422 13.354 53.935 57.194 33. 1.934 11.265 78.321 46.841 7 Dhu le 6.391 11 Pune 67.186 3.925 41.850 45.8 GROSS/NET DISTRICT DOMESTIC PRODUCT AND PER CAPITA NET DISTRICT INCOME At Current Prices (Rs.329 74.584 7.30 ANNEXURE 3.651 43.073 79.060 84.781 8.395 64.481 15.516 9 Jalgaon 17.183 21.869 69.356 3.611 13.893 2.730 19.055 15 Kolhapur 21.308 55.103 57.) Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .76.897 13.803 6.791 78.292 9.085 4.584 47.547 7.319 40.30.330 9.134 85.136 4.252 19.738 47.273 13.735 33.184 10 Ahmednagar 20.094 1.962 40.240 47.399 16.931 1.652 36.252 4.834 54.) District NDDP @ NDDP @ 2008-09 (4) 2007-08 (5) * 2008-09 (6) 2007-08 (7) * 2008-09 (8) 2007-08 (9) * 2008-09 (10) @ 2007-08 (11) * 2008-09 (12) @ 1. No.064 22.355 11.090 1.056 19.856 NASHIK DIV. GDDP 2007-08 (1) 1 (2) Mumbai # (3) 1.619 11.821 15.197 1.931 PUNE DIV. 2.651 5.732 14.925 1.605 77.968 12 Satara 14.225 47.359 8.545 2.845 4.893 5. 82.

202 41.231 5.956 10.353 9.932 3.937 3.222 4.432 5.557 5.331 6.628 33.919 2.931 36.623 6.742 2.540 31.500 59.267 5.853 29.667 3.477 23.574 37.817 42.787 9.629 3.326 33.582 2.489 6.114 6.) NDDP @ NDDP @ 2008-09 (4) 2007-08 (5) * 2008-09 (6) 2007-08 (7) * 2008-09 (8) 2007-08 (9) * 2008-09 (10) @ 2007-08 (11) * 2008-09 (12) @ 18.542 41.327 10.115 4.378 6.372 6.397 7.376 2.180 41.356 9.971 8.672 28. District GDDP 2007-08 (1) 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 (2) Aurangabad Jalna Parbhani Hingoli Beed Nanded Osmanabad Latur AURANGABAD DIV.373 3.585 1.739 3.862 65.625 3.97.447 33.132 3.218 7.304 3.713 4.120 2.867 (3) 15.519 2.10.635 36.187 5..965 4.926 19.674 3.321 37.888 4.479 3.573 9.365 4.175 8.723 4.694 28.380 6.480 8.469 31.750 23.178 24.424 13.362 4.514 8.69.055 6.668 5.807 40.256 23.754 32.366 7.303 7.718 6.428 7.266 4.473 54.925 1.218 7.563 17.840 27.795 4.817 7.878 3.132 7.300 5.989 1.576 11.720 34.762 41.562 25.166 2.861 7.025 8.608 1.155 28.92.560 3.580 4.150 33.037 36.498 50.125 4.198 4.927 28.704 4.26.558 35.388 1.651 1.979 33.455 3.132 5.615 6.131 5.088 6.221 6.630 9.349 30.812 9.266 4. MAHARASHTRA * Provisional 60.329 7.189 7.793 6.086 3.711 3.727 2.884 38.626 3.317 32.370 47.81.943 9.111 4.595 3.440 7.592 42.015 3. in Crore) GDDP @ Per Capita Net District Domestic Product(Rs.699 49.501 11.959 5.312 26.757 60.957 5.953 11. At Current Prices (Rs.259 3.004 6.594 33.986 43.787 5.706 38.074 9.749 54.) At Current Prices (Rs.710 36.324 7.924 29.944 4.8 CONCLD.960 5.964 26.316 6.538 30.27.372 8.31 ANNEXURE 3.182 3. 24 25 26 27 28 Buldhana Akola Washim Amravati Yavatmal AMRAVATI DIV.657 6.161 29..646 16.465 32.996 4.434 52.606 6.015 5.963 5.834 27.894 10.824 3.274 3.041 42.707 5.595 4.390 * At Constant (1999-2000) Prices (Rs.764 @ Preliminary # Mumbai City + Mumbai Suburban District Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .768 4.546 56.013 6.115 42.042 20.424 5.773 57.135 11.058 34.367 2.049 5.410 49.581 29.611 6.456 24.863 11.165 36.438 6.439 33.102 30.994 2.798 28.498 16.108 67.630 1.42.620 3. 29 30 31 32 33 34 Wardha Nagpur Bhandara Gondia Chandrapur Gadchiroli NAGPUR DIV.704 2.257 31.016 5.286 5.322 4.440 3.183 5.826 3.873 3.916 39.379 24. in Crore) Sr.020 5.649 2.248 37. No.754 6.065 4.081 4.331 5.

weekly retail prices of 106 Graph 4. gur Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 Aug-09 Nov-09 Dec-09 Apr-09 Oct-09 . 25 to 50 50 and above Urid dal. This rise was mainly due to increase in 70 prices of rice. fish. tur dal. power & light’ group. potato. rise in electricity charges after September. ghee.1 : Prices of Tur dal & Moong dal commodities are collected from 68 centres. However. 2009).4) increased by 11. garlic. The wholesale price index is based on the prices of commodities in the wholesale markets or the prices at which the bulk transaction takes place. moong dal.0) whereas.5 80 points during the year which is highest ever in last five years. chicken. milk. moong dal. potato. is a crucial determinant in the growth of economy.3. Prices (Rs. onion Urban Rice. CPI Tur dal Urban Tur dal Rural for rural areas for April. potato.4 For assessing the price situation in rural areas of the State. the Directorate of Economics & Statistics collects retail prices of essential commodities and services on a weekly basis from selected centres in rural and urban areas of the State. thus recording a rise of 23. During 200960 10 (upto December.3 For assessing the price situation in the State.8 in December. masur dal.8 per cent. which Moong dal Urban Moong dal Rural 90 continuously increased and reached 172. 2009 over corresponding period of the previous year Price rise (%) Rural upto 25 Rice. moong dal. garlic. The CPI series for rural areas of the State is given in Annexure 4. onion and sugar from ‘food’ group. sugar. ghee.1 The rise in prices of goods and services. 2009 was 149. turmeric powder Tur dal. the average CPI 40 for ‘food’ group increased by 15. the average CPI for rural areas (160.5 per cent at All-India level. which is termed as inflation. 2009. milk.1. onion Tur dal.2 Inflation is measured by wholesale price index (WPI) as well as consumer price index (CPI). fish Urid dal. 4. continuous rise in food articles adversely affects this vulnerable section of the population and hence inflation is the most sensitive issue of the State as well as of the country. PRICES AND PUBLIC DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM PRICES 4. inflation of 3 to 4 per cent is an indicator of growth as it encourages production and does not discourage consumption. monthly Consumer Price Index numbers (base year 2003) are constructed separately for rural and urban areas of the State. Price Situation in Rural Areas 4. In the State where about 31 per cent of the population is below poverty line as against 27. whereas the consumer price index is based on the prices at which the consumer purchases the commodities in local market or the prices at which retail transaction takes place. bajra.4. During 2009-10. wheat. On the basis of these prices. masur dal. Price Situation in Maharashtra 4. goat meat. turmeric powder. eggs.4 per cent as 50 compared to the corresponding period of the previous year (144.) May-09 Jul-09 Sep-09 Jun-09 Price rise of selected commodities from food group during April to December. retail prices of many essential commodities from ‘food’ group increased drastically in both rural and urban areas of the State. gur. Apart from this. sugar. 2009 resulted in increase in the index Month for ‘fuel.

9 in December. 42 Potato Urban Potato Rural power & light’ group. Potato & Onion rise in electricity charges after September. 2009 CPI for urban areas was 144. whereas the average CPI-RL Month for the State and All-India were 525. For ‘food’ group.9 per cent over the corresponding period of the previous year (140.5). 2009 Sugar Urban Sugar Rural resulted in increase in the index for ‘fuel. weekly retail prices of 127 commodities are collected from 74 centres. The CPI-AL is used CPI-Rural ( Base Year 2003) for fixation and revision of minimum wages in 175 580 agriculture sector. the CPI-UNME is compiled and published by the Central Statistical Organisation. 520 155 During 2009-10 (upto December. the 500 150 average CPI-AL for the State and All-India 480 145 were 530. onion and sugar from ‘food’ group.2 : Prices of Sugar. CPI-AL on monthly basis for agricultural labourers and and CPI-RL rural labourers for 20 States in the country CPI-AL ( Base Year 1986-87) CPI-RL ( Base Year 1986-87) including Maharashtra.4 and 504.3 which increased by 9.2. These are i) All-India 14 CPI for Industrial Workers (CPI-IW).6 At All-India level. ii) AllIndia CPI for Agricultural Labourers (CPI-AL).3.5 per cent. Simla whereas. 7 iii) All-India CPI for Rural Labourers (CPIRL) and iv) All-India CPI for Urban NonManual Employees (CPI-UNME). 2009).1 which increased to 165.7 The CPI-AL and CPI-RL are compiled Graph 4.6 respectively showing an 460 140 increase of 15. highest ever again in the last five years. this increase was 15. moong dal. Graph 4. 35 Prices (Rs. Jul-09 May-09 Sep-09 4. 2009.8 points. For April.) Price Situation at All-India Level Consumer Price Index 28 4. Month first three indices are compiled and published by Labour Bureau.0 per cent respectively over the corresponding period of the previous year.34 Price Situation in Urban Areas 4.5 For assessing the price situation in urban areas of the State. During 2009-10 (upto December. For construction of these 170 560 indices. This rise was mainly due to rise in prices of rice. The CPI series for urban Onion Urban Onion Rural areas of the State is given in Annexure 4.0 respectively showing an increase of 15. recording a rise of 21. 2009) the average CPI for urban areas was 154. CPI-AL& CPI -RL Jun-09 Jul-09 May-09 Sep-09 Nov-09 Oct-09 Aug-09 Dec-09 Apr-09 CPI-Rural Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 Aug-09 Dec-09 Nov-09 Jun-09 Apr-09 Oct-09 .8 per cent respectively.0 and 12.2 and 504.1 per cent and 13. A series of CPI-AL and CPI-RL is given in Annexure 4. four types of CPI 21 numbers are compiled for four categories of consumers separately. wheat. the wages of agricultural and rural 165 540 labourers are collected from 600 centres in the 160 country of which 54 centres are from the State. potato. Of these. tur dal. GoI.3 : CPI-Rural. Apart from this.

5 whereas. 2009 to 246. 2008 linked CPI-UNME are constructed based on ratio method after aggregating the sub group level indices for CPI-IW of Labour Bureau and using CPI-UNME weights at group/sub group level for ALL-India. Groupwise All India CPI-IW is given in Annexure 4. Jalgaon. The index numbers for State centres viz. It is (Base year 2001) mainly used for the determination of dearness 175 allowance being paid to millions of 170 Central/State Government employees and also 165 to the workers in the industrial sectors besides 160 fixation and revision of minimum wages in 155 scheduled employment. Government of Maharashtra.35 4. Kolhapur and Akola by the Office of the Labour Commissioner. Nagpur and Nashik show an increase of 8. The average All-India CPI-IW during 2009-10 (upto December. of 140 which five centres viz.6.10 WPI indicates trends in price levels of commodities for bulk trades and transactions.5 in April. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 Aug-09 Dec-09 Nov-09 Apr-09 Oct-09 .5 per cent respectively.6 showing an increase of 12. It is released on weekly basis by the Office of the Economic Adviser. Solapur. Since April. Solapur and Nashik are from the State. 2009) shows an increase of 11. 16. power. average linked CPI-UNME was 623.7. Month Wholesale Price Index 4. Simla.4. 2008 and price collection was discontinued thereafter. CPI-IW is Month also compiled separately for five more centres in the State viz. 2009). During 2009-10 (upto December. Aurangabad.5 : CPI-Urban and CPI-UNME CPI-UNME ( Base year 1984-85) CPI-Urban ( Base year 2003) 680 660 CPI-UNME 640 620 600 580 560 540 Jun-09 Jul-09 May-09 Sep-09 Oct-09 Aug-09 Dec-09 Nov-09 Apr-09 170 165 160 155 150 145 140 135 130 CPI-Urban 4. Nagpur. A series on Linked CPI-UNME is given in Annexure 4.0 per cent over the corresponding period of previous year. CPI-IW for Central centres in the State are given in Annexure 4.11 WPI increased from 231. light & lubricants’ group increased by 6.5 in December.9 CSO was releasing CPI-UNME (base year 1984-85) as a monthly series for 59 cities in India upto March. 2009 showing a rise of 6. It is based on retail 150 prices of essential commodities and services in 145 70 selected industrially developed centres.8 CPI-IW is constructed for industrial Graph 4.5 per cent and 14. Pune. In addition to the above five centres. Nanded.4 per cent. CPI-IW for additional centres in the State is given in Annexure 4. During the same period WPI for ‘primary articles’ group increased by 11.4 per cent over the same period of previous year. Ministry of Commerce and Industries. It is used by the Government to constantly administer the price situation in various sectors and in estimation of National Income.2 per cent.5 per cent.7 per cent.7 per cent and for ‘manufacturing’ group increased by 4. Mumbai. GoI. CPI-IW May-09 Jun-09 Jul-09 Sep-09 Graph 4. 4.4 : All India CPI-IW workers by Labour Bureau. for ‘fuel.

whereas the identification of needy families and allocation of foodgrains to them is the responsibility of the State Government. Food being the most important of all.13 The inflation rate based on average WPI for the period April to December. Sugar and Kerosene. From September. Rice. which was mainly due to fall in the prices of LPG. the inflation rate turned positive and reached 7. during the same period. Graph: 4. naptha and furnace oil in ‘fuel. This high inflation was mainly due to increase in prices of rice. light & lubricants’ group. Fair Price Shop 4. 33 mobile FPS were started in 1999 by the State Government. 2009 the inflation rate based on WPI remained negative.09* May-09 Sept-09 Aug-09 Apr-09 Oct-09 Month *Provisional 4.15 It is the policy of the State Government to have FPS at every revenue village. wheat. The responsibility of Public Distribution System (PDS) is shared by the Central as well as the State Government. with main objective of providing foodgrains at cheaper and subsidized rates to the poor.7 per cent as against 10. The main commodities covered under PDS are Wheat. Required allocation of foodgrains to the states is fulfilled by the Central Government. These mobile FPS are handed over for operation to co-operative institutions like Maharashtra State Marketing Federation.0 per cent (negative inflation) in June. During June to August. 2009.36 4.6 :Groupwise Index for All-India WPI Primary Articles Fuel Power. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . drinking water.3 per cent by the end of December.16 To overcome the problem of establishing new FPS in Greater Mumbai. largely reflecting the base effect of sharp increase in prices recorded during the first half of 2008-09. Light & Lubricants Manufactured Products All Commodites 360 340 320 WPI 300 280 260 240 220 200 Jul-09 June-09 Nov-09* Dec. The average food inflation was 13. However. The changes in prices affect purchasing power and thereby the living conditions of the people. 2009. power. The State Government has ensured the availability of foodgrains by opening sufficient number of Fair Price Shops (FPS) across the State.3 per cent as against 7.14 Food. petrol. PUBLIC DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM 4. 2009.9. 2009 to (-) 1. the food inflation was very high.344 FPS operating in the State as on 9th September. two mobile FPS have been transferred to Marketing Federation for operation under Door Step Delivery Programme in Akrani and Akkalkuwa talukas of Nandurbar district. A series on All India WPI is given in Annexure 4. 2009. education and shelter are required to be provided to poor and weaker sections of the society for their upliftment. Of these. Maharashtra State Consumer Federation and Apna Bazar on certain conditions.12 The year-on-year inflation measured in terms of WPI declined during first half of 2009-10 from 1. 2009 was 1.6 per cent during the same period. 4. ranging between 11 and 14 per cent. availability of selected foodgrains at the reasonable price to poor is the prime responsibility of the Government.8. tur and moong. whereas the inflation rates based on important price indices are given in Annexure 4. There were 50. high speed diesel. FPS are opened taking into consideration the convenience of the card holders and topography of the area.2 per cent during the same period of previous year.3 per cent at the end of April.

1999 to provide more foodgrains to the needy families. 2000 with the objective of targeting the poorest segments of the Below Poverty Line (BPL) population such as landless agriculture labourer.62 9.34 138.60 20.49 8. The Government of India has fixed the target of 65. Table 4.5 1 1 10 0.34 lakh beneficiary families based on State’s population of March. 1. terminally ill persons. 2009 Antyodaya Anna Yojana 4.94 9. 2009 ) Commodity Wheat Rice Sugar § Turdal § Palm Oil § Unit kg/card kg/person kg/card ltr/card BPL 35 0.87 140.00 30.91 Card holders 2007 71. Civil Supplies and Consumer Protection Department. 2000.5 crore for financial year 2009-10.50 55.000 Card Type Yellow Saffron White 2005 74.00. etc. 75. To protect the poor from price hike. Government of Maharashtra.2 . $ As on 8th December. states are required to formulate and implement foolproof arrangements for identification of the poor for delivery of foodgrains and for its distribution in a transparent and accountable manner at the FPS level.37 Targeted Public Distribution System 4.20 9. 25. 15. At present nearly 1. the State Government has decided to keep the prices stable of five commodities viz. 4. Government of Maharashtra. The Government of India has allotted 750 MT of wheat and 450 MT of rice and sanctioned subsidy of Rs.e.00 6.001 to 1.19 Annapurna Scheme is cent percent centrally sponsored scheme launched in 2001.1 Number of card holders (in lakh) Annual Income Group Upto Rs.5 1 1 APL 15 2# 1 1 BPL 5.2 Quantum and Rates of commodities distributed under different schemes (As on 8th December. 3 per kg.f.5 1 1 Quantum (per month) AAY Annapurna 35 0. of foodgrains (wheat and rice) per month are provided free of cost to the destitutes of age 65 years and above subject to the condition that person should not be a recipient of the National Old Age or State Pension Scheme.82 Source : Food. 1st May. The State Government has introduced tri-coloured supply card scheme w.00 13.00 Source: Food.50 55.00 APL 7.00 30. 2 per kg and rice at Rs.00 55. Civil Supplies and Consumer Protection Department. So far 24. households headed by widows.00 55. Sugar.04 8.2 crore for year 2009-10. Under this scheme 10 kg. § For limited period # kg/card Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Number of card holders is given in Table 4.60 140.00 Rates (Rs/kg.50 13.17 In June 1997.20 lakh beneficiaries have been identified and are getting regular benefits. Under this scheme. 7.00. 15.80 2006 71.000 More than Rs.95 10.18 Antyodaya Anna Yojana (AAY) was launched in December. Wheat.80 144. The Central Government has given the subsidy of Rs.64 lakh families have been identified and are getting wheat at Rs. Annapurna Scheme 4. Rs/ltr) AAY Annapurna 2.38 2009$ 69. These supply cards are issued to the families on the basis of total annual income criterion. Under the TPDS.00 Free 13. The Central Government is providing subsidy for Turdal and Palm oil.05 lakh BPL families will be covered in the State. Table 4.20 The quantum and rates of the commodities under different schemes are given below in Table 4.00 30.000 Rs. Rice. the Government of India launched the Targeted Public Distribution System (TPDS) with focus on vulnerable and poor sections of the society.42 144.00 30. Turdal and Pam oil distributed through TPDS.00 Free 3.1.70 2008 69.

the condition of 144 godowns with capacity of 0.23 Under PDS. Districtwise number of godowns available and their capacities are given in Annexure 4.8 AAY 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10$ BPL (Excluding AAY) 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10$ APL 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10$ Source: Food. foodgrains are lifted from FCI godowns and stored in State owned or hired godowns.42 3.38 4.5 88.8 0.3 87. The Central Government has sanctioned 1.18 4. Civil Supplies and Consumer Protection Department.2 91.53 8.31 1. needy people will be able to borrow foodgrains from Village Grain Bank (VGB).0 85.0 83. Government of Maharashtra.3 Allotment and off-take of foodgrains for AAY.02 1. The details of allotment and offtake for BPL and APL families are given in Table 4.66 0. Table 4.62 11.8 89.8 66.81 4.44 0.r.31 7.12 0.377 VGBs.12 5.32 6.32 0. It is observed that since 2005-06 the percentage of off take to allotment has increased significantly may be perhaps due to high price rise in open market. During 2009-10.38 Village Grain Bank Scheme 4.017 godowns available with storage capacity of 5. allotment Godowns 4.93 4. 2009 @ Off-take w.t. there are 1.1 66.40 10.301 grain banks have been set up. In such situation.02 8.81 8.7 83.33 1.21 This centrally sponsored scheme is implemented in some chronically food scarce areas like drought/natural calamity prone areas.6 86.04 4.43 28.05 8. tribal areas and inaccessible hilly areas of 121 tehsils which remain cut off due to lack of adequate infrastructure.6 82.10 2.62 Rice Off-take 3.86 8.91 6.37 3. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .3.0 83.61 3. The allotment of wheat and rice is different in different regions depending upon the consumption pattern within the area. $ Upto September.02 3.96 0.9 78.59 10.9 25.11 2.7 2.20 4.07 6.1 85.68 2.6 Allotment 4.07 lakh MT capacity are given on rental basis.3 87. Of these.41 4.4 81.48 5.31 4.89 lakh MT. The main objective of this scheme is to provide safeguard against starvation during the period of natural calamity or during lean season when the marginalized and food insecure households do not have sufficient resources to purchase rations.35 0.22 The Food Corporation of India (FCI) bears the responsibility of procurement of foodgrains and their allocation to the states for distribution under the PDS.94 4.12.55 4. BPL(excluding AAY) and APL (Lakh MT) Year Allotment 3.93 lakh MT for storage of foodgrains.55 7.14 1.111 and 266 grain banks during 2007-08 and 2008-09 respectively.12 16.50 14. Allotment and off-take of foodgrains 4.27 6.81 2.7 3.03 Percentage@ 89.52 1.37 4. 1.4 93.51 7.2 71.11 Wheat Off-take 4.5 85.8 90.9 91.12 1.03 4. Out of these 1.37 7.08 Percentage@ 88. The State Government has hired 141 godowns of capacity 0.12 4.02 2.58 lakh MT is not suitable for storage and 13 godowns with 0.9 63.5 84.76 6.0 90.

During the period from November. Civil Supplies and Consumer Protection Department. 2009.676 MT.36. In 2008-09.40 2004-05 125. the colour of PDS kerosene has been made blue and is distributed only to ration card holders. The food subsidies are given in Table 4.067 kerosene licenses in the State out of which 811 are wholesale licenses and 1.25 and Rs. whereas off take was only 10.27 The subsidy provided for supply of foodgrains through PDS.04 2005-06 128. 2005.03 percent). Government of Maharashtra. The State is receiving 1.555 are semi wholesale licenses.4 Food subsidy (Rs.35 2007-08 162.50.50 per kg.83 per cent). Food subsidy 4.01 lakh quintals (46.357 MT.72 lakh quintals (30. 2008 to August.15 Source : Food.24 Sugar has been brought under partial control since 1979. 2010 the quantity of levy rice collected was 18. Kerosene 4. In 2009-10.17 2006-07 204. There are 60. total allotment of sugar was 18. 1989 (State Order) is issued under essential commodities Act. Levy sugar thus collected is being supplied to the BPL families through PDS at the rate of Rs. till February. The ratio of sugar to be sold in open market and levy sugar is fixed by the Central Government as 9:1 of the total sugar production since 1st March.36. The monthly quota of kerosene is fixed according to number of gas connections and number of persons on ration card. In order to avoid misuse. the cost of maintaining the buffer stock and the difference between procurement prices & issue prices borne by the State Government is collectively called as ‘Food subsidy’. As per this order. 2009 the quantity of levy rice collected from rice millers was 1.26 The Maharashtra Rice (Levy on Rice Millers) Order. the total allotment was 21. 2009 and till February. 2010.690 kltr of kerosene allocation per month since July. 9. 9.54 lakh quintals.732 kltr of kerosene since April.4. ***** Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .39 Levy sugar 4.85 per litre.25 The State was receiving monthly allocation of 1. whereas off take was only 5. Levy on Rice Millers 4.18 per litre and in rest of the State it is between Rs. The retail price of kerosene for Mumbai Rationing Area is Rs. 1955. all the Rice Millers are required to deposit 30 per cent of the rice milled by them in the form of levy to the Government. The collection peroid for this season started in December. 13. 2002.75 lakh quintals. 10.97 2008-09 190. The levy rice collection period usually starts in November / December. Table 4. crore) Year Food subsidy 2003-04 109.31 2009-10 187.

5 May.80 2006-07 118 117 132 105 108 116 7.7 June. Power & Light (4) 10.85 2004-05 104 105 103 102 102 104 … 2005-06 109 109 108 103 105 107 3.53 Miscellaneous (6) 25. 2009 147 148 237 110 132 149 8. 2009 166 155 246 111 134 161 11. Average for 9 months Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .67 Clothing.80 All Commodities (7) 100.9 November. 2009 Source @ 177 158 287 111 138 173 16.3 July.1 GROUPWISE CONSUMER PRICE INDEX NUMBERS FOR RURAL MAHARASHTRA (Base Year 2003) Pan.3 August. 2009 155 152 241 110 132 154 10. 2009 177 158 266 111 138 170 14.00 Year on Year Inflation rate (8) … Year/ Month (1) Weight Food (2) 52.40 ANNEXURE 4.3 December. Mumbai.7 October. Government of Maharashtra.4 April. Bedding & Footwear (5) 8. 2009 151 148 238 110 131 151 8.4 Directorate of Economics & Statistics.3 2008-09 @ 142 139 238 110 125 145 13.83 2007-08 128 126 176 107 115 128 10.2 2009-10 163 154 250 111 134 160 11. Supari & Tobacco (3) 2.15 Fuel. 2009 167 156 246 111 134 162 10. 2009 170 155 247 111 137 164 10.3 September. 2009 161 155 244 110 134 158 11.

2009 166 145 224 112 129 155 9.41 ANNEXURE 4. 2005-06 109 107 107 103 107 108 3.9 2009-10 163 145 233 112 129 154 9.1 November.2 GROUPWISE CONSUMER PRICE INDEX NUMBERS FOR URBAN MAHARASHTRA (Base Year 2003) Pan..87 All Commodities (7) 100.4 August.80 2004-05 105 103 103 102 104 104 .7 2008-09 @ 142 134 224 109 123 141 12.51 Miscellaneous (6) 34. Supari & Tobacco (3) 1. 2009 146 140 223 111 126 144 7.. 2009 150 140 224 110 126 146 7.3 Directorate of Economics & Statistics. Average for 9 months Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 2009 156 142 224 111 127 149 8. 2009 Source @ 175 150 278 113 133 166 15.3 September.19 2007-08 128 121 162 106 115 125 8. Year / Month (1) Weight Food (2) 45.9 June. power & Light (4) 10. Government of Maharashtra.28 Clothing.9 April..20 2006-07 120 112 124 105 110 115 7.54 Fuel.00 Year on Year Inflation rate (8) . 2009 162 144 224 111 129 153 9. 2009 175 149 251 113 133 163 12. Bedding & Footwear (5) 7. Mumbai.4 December.0 October..4 May. 2009 166 145 224 113 130 155 9. 2009 169 147 228 113 131 158 9.6 July.

2009 September. 2009 June. 2009 July. for Rural Labourers Maharashtra Food group (6) 316 316 308 322 341 356 364 400 434 480 560 497 504 524 551 572 585 592 602 610 General Index (7) 299 305 304 317 332 346 362 392 420 460 525 474 479 494 521 535 546 552 560 566 Food group (8) 311 303 303 313 326 334 345 376 406 452 513 468 478 488 506 517 525 534 547 554 All India General Index (9) 307 307 311 321 333 341 355 382 409 451 504 468 475 484 498 507 514 521 532 537 All India Food group (4) 312 303 302 312 325 333 344 376 406 452 513 468 478 488 506 517 525 534 547 553 General Index (5) 306 305 309 319 331 339 353 380 409 450 505 468 475 484 499 508 515 522 532 538 General Index (3) 299 305 303 317 332 346 362 394 423 464 530 479 485 499 526 540 551 557 565 572 group (2) … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … 317 316 307 322 342 357 365 402 437 484 563 501 508 528 555 576 589 595 604 614 April. Government of India. 2009 Source @ Labour Bureau. 2009 October. 2009 May.42 ANNEXURE 4. 2009 December.3 CONSUMER PRICE INDEX NUMBERS FOR AGRICULTURAL LABOURERS AND RURAL LABOURERS IN MAHARASHTRA AND ALL-INDIA (Base year : 1986-87) Year/Month Consumer Price Index No. for Agricultural Labourers Maharashtra Food (1) 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 @ Consumer Price Index No. Simla Average for 9 months Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 2009 August. 2009 November.

@ Averag e for 9 months Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 2009 181 150 149 166 127 149 165 November.00 2005-06 115 112 123 118 110 120 117 2006-07 126 116 130 126 114 126 125 2007-08 136 128 133 131 118 131 133 2008-09 @ 153 138 144 137 122 141 145 2009-10 174 148 148 158 127 148 160 April.27 Clothing.4 ALL-INDIA CONSUMER PRICE INDEX NUMBERS FOR INDUSTRIAL WORKERS (Base year : 2001) Pan.19 tobacco and intoxicants (3) 2. 2009 165 146 144 142 126 146 153 July. 2009 176 149 150 166 127 149 163 October. Year/Month (1) Weight Food (2) 46. 2009 188 152 152 166 128 150 169 Source. 2009 174 149 148 166 127 149 162 September. supari. Simla. 2009 162 144 144 142 126 146 151 June. Go vern men t of In dia.26 General index (8) 100. 2009 172 147 146 166 127 147 160 August.43 Housing (5) 15.58 Miscellaneous (7) 23.Labour Bu reau . Bedding and footwear (6) 6. 2009 159 143 145 142 125 145 150 May.43 ANNEXURE 4. 2009 187 151 151 166 128 150 168 December.27 Fuel & light (4) 6.

0 119 130 138 150 164 154 156 156 162 165 168 170 173 175 41.06 115 133 146 166 191 174 177 185 196 195 197 196 200 199 100.0 273 469 487 496 507 533 559 50. 2009 October.08 270 439 448 460 471 484 496 100.0 272 501 519 534 561 579 592 52. Simla. 2009 November.74 113 126 149 159 172 163 162 162 167 173 172 173 188 192 100. 2009 September.0 277 477 503 517 537 563 581 (Base year 2001) Weight 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10@ April. 2009 June.43 119 131 140 155 181 160 167 169 177 186 184 187 200 202 100.44 ANNEXURE 4.Labour Bureau.0 118 128 136 148 161 154 153 155 160 161 162 164 170 171 54.9 271 451 454 466 491 509 503 100.6 299 513 523 548 580 588 615 100. @ Average for 9 months Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .0 119 134 142 155 179 162 165 168 186 185 186 186 188 188 39.5 CONSUMER PRICE INDEX NUMBERS FOR INDUSTRIAL WORKERS AT SELECTED CENTRES IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (CENTRAL CENTERS) MUMBAI Year/Month (1) Food group (2) General index (3) SOLAPUR Food group (4) General index (5) NAGPUR Food group (6) General index (7) Food group (8) PUNE General index (9) NASHIK Food group (10) General index (11) (Base year 1982) Weight 1993-94 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 … … … … … … … … 59. 2009 July.0 118 126 132 142 161 146 149 150 161 166 165 167 172 174 Source .9 302 541 556 562 583 595 622 100.77 120 134 145 160 181 164 167 168 175 180 185 190 197 200 100.88 115 126 136 151 170 157 157 160 168 170 170 174 186 187 100.9 284 461 474 474 487 499 520 100.0 115 127 142 151 163 155 155 155 160 165 164 165 173 176 43. 2009 August. Government of India.0 279 512 536 565 588 610 613 59. 2009 May. 2009 December. 2009 … … … … … … … … … … … … … … … 48.0 269 466 477 490 509 532 543 53.

2009 … Source . 2009 … November.26 260 469 475 495 510 545 558 609 651 100. 2009 … … … … … … … … 45.Office of the Labour Commissioner.76 151 169 156 159 164 166 170 169 174 182 181 100.0 150 161 153 155 157 161 163 163 164 167 170 September. @ Average for 9 months Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .0 266 459 479 490 507 523 533 585 620 55.0 267 466 488 517 535 561 579 626 659 55.45 ANNEXURE 4. 2009 May.64 286 489 509 539 553 578 585 646 684 100.0 264 466 474 494 508 534 546 590 625 53. 2009 … December.0 258 479 502 523 542 562 582 629 659 (Base year 2001) Weight 2008-09 2009-10 @ April.22 150 165 152 154 157 159 166 169 170 179 183 100. 2009 July. 2009 … October.88 134 152 139 143 142 147 152 150 157 167 169 100.98 277 477 489 493 507 525 549 607 666 100.0 150 165 157 158 160 163 166 165 167 172 173 49. 2009 August.05 153 166 149 154 155 162 174 170 174 179 178 100.6 CONSUMER PRICE INDEX NUMBERS FOR INDUSTRIAL WORKERS AT SELECTED CENTRES IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (STATE CENTERS) AKOLA Year/Month (1) Food group (2) General index (3) KOLHAPUR Food group (4) General index (5) JALGAON Food group (6) General index (7) NANDED Food group (8) General index (9) AURANGABAD Food group (10) General index (11) (Base year 1982) Weight 1993-94 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 … … … … … … … … … … 62.0 149 161 152 153 155 157 161 164 165 171 173 47.3 270 466 488 497 505 519 526 590 629 100.0 144 157 149 151 151 155 158 157 161 167 168 48.0 154 170 158 161 162 169 175 173 175 178 178 40.65 276 483 493 507 531 554 565 622 651 100.79 148 168 152 158 163 167 170 171 172 178 184 100. 2009 June. Government of Maharashtra. Mumbai.0 259 449 464 474 490 509 530 575 617 60.

2009 … 706 709 650 655 681 681 483 483 589 589 655 657 December.46 ANNEXURE 4. 2009 … 625 620 582 475 574 595 July. 2009 … 660 637 681 479 583 631 September. New Delhi Average for 9 months Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 2009 … 649 629 681 479 580 624 August. Fuel & Light (3) 618 Housing (4) 562 bedding & footwear (5) 461 (6) 552 (7) 561 Miscellaneous General Index Year/Month (1) 2008-09 575 2009-10 … 657 636 648 478 581 624 April.beverages & tobacco (2) … @ Clothing. 2009 … 667 646 681 479 585 635 October.7 LINKED CONSUMER PRICE INDEX NUMBERS FOR URBAN NON-MANUAL EMPLOYEES (Base year : 1984-85) Food. 2009 Source @ … Central Statistical Organisation. 2009 … 602 625 582 471 568 583 May. 2009 … 683 642 681 479 585 643 November. 2009 … 613 620 582 475 572 589 June.

4 179.4 166.0 351.4 143.5 247.749 121.5 126.0 211.5 162.3 235.5 187. New Delhi.7 239.2 Manufactured products (4) 63.7 327.2 141.6 345. Government of India.7 161.1 342.6 242.9 284.6 208.6 280.4 345.8 242.8 323.5 April.2 273.2 246.2 215.1 209.4 325.7 240.8 206.9 193.3 135. 2009* Source * @ Office of the Economic Adviser.9 203. Provisional Average for 9 months Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .2 132.4 254.9 187.8 233.8 139.5 All commodities (5) 100.5 168.9 344.8 211.3 155.00 121.5 338.8 140.9 231.9 239.4 257. 2009 August.0 181.3 269.9 203.6 206.4 128.8 267. 2009 November.7 145.3 166.6 344.1 226.1 156.8 148.1 207.0 162.8 ALL-INDIA WHOLESALE PRICE INDEX NUMBERS (Base year : 1993-94) Year / Month (1) Weight 1995-96 1996-97 1997-98 1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 @ Primary articles (2) 22.5 323.2 254. 2009 October.3 285.8 175.7 247.6 137.4 273.7 224.3 195.9 205.3 171.9 327.226 114.025 125.1 Fuel. Ministry of Commerce and Industry.0 238. 2009* December. power. 2009 May. 2009 June.1 209.5 234.4 174.2 259.0 187.7 144.2 158.4 337. light and lubricants (3) 14.0 133.0 205.6 127.3 148.7 269. 2009 July.0 208.4 156.2 306.47 ANNEXURE 4.9 124. 2009 September.5 208.

96 8.46 1.54 (-) 0.85 7.72 1.68 9.13 3. 2009 October.38 5.46 5. Ministry of Commerce and Industry.38 (-) 1.97 13.33 0.01 (-) 0.77 9.36 8.31 1.09 3.02 13.65 17.21 11.85 7. 2009 November.48 4.85 7.09 10. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .31* (3) 6.67 12.85 3.03 1.62 4.94 3.50 (5) 3. Simla.31 3.84 9.90 15.18 10.52 7.26 12.55 7.82 4.29 11.75 6.65 16.48 ANNEXURE 4.97 4.51 15.# Office of Economic Adviser.19 13.74 3.49 6.21 (6) 3.13 3.61 5.58 3. + Labour Bureau.90 12.17 0.70 8.97 All India consumer price index number for urban nonmanual employees @@ (4) 6.43 4.98 3.40 9.58 13. 2009 July.94 12.30 4.89 11.73 15.83 6.99 All India consumer price index number for agricultural labourers + All India consumer price index number for rural labourers + Source .41 6.43 1.01 8.79 2.19 12.65 4.33 1.04 12.13 3.21 11. 2009 June. Government of India.51 5.43 5. 2009 December.59 5.72 11. * Note Provisional @@ Central Statistical Organisation. Government of India. 2009 (2) 4.39 10.33 3.60 3.09 10.38 5.99 9.77 10.62 3.09 11.43 (-) 0.70 8.84 13.78 3.89 11.45 10. New Delhi.42 3.88 12. 2009 August. @ Average for 9 months Inflation rate = Percentage rise in the index of the current period over that of corresponding period of the previous year.89 13.52 12.64 11.23 12.90 2. 2009 September.16 3. 2009 May.9 INFLATION RATES BASED ON IMPORTANT PRICE INDICES Inflation Rates All India Year/Month wholesale price index number # All India consumer price index number for industrial workers + (1) 1997-98 1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 @ April.63 9.49 13. New Delhi .33 7.39 12.51 14.12 3.67 12.83 4.

16 8.90 27.21 11.46 9.08 0.85 12.49 ANNEXURE 4.28 10. As on September.37 9.34 10.93 Mumbai rationing area (5) 0. TPDS Source Note @@ Food.54 14.96 5.10 0.18 12.11 9.55 27.94 11.00 12.16 7.35 13.23 6. TPDS 2003-04 (Total) Of which.96 12.46 11.02 6.15 7.08 0.42 9.52 15.62 11.05 0.07 0.38 Total (5) + (6) (7) 8. Government of Maharashtra.55 0. TPDS 2002-03 (Total) Of which.07 0.42 13.42 ANNEXURE 4.87 Total.09 0.78 0.67 7.48 8.11 12.94 13.28 13.34 12.48 10.42 8.51 6.09 0.29 11.69 13. Figures of Antyodaya Anna Yojana are included in Targeted Public Distribution System.16 10. TPDS 2007-08 (Total) Of which. TPDS 2002-03 (Total) Of which. TPDS 2006-07 (Total) Of which.47 0.83 47.99 14.93 12. Civil Supplies and Consumer Protection Department.28 0. TPDS @ 2009-10 (Total) Of which.27 11. TPDS 2005-06 (Total) Of which.40 10.67 (Lakh tonnes) Wheat (3) 17.56 12.02 0.41 13.05 Of which.59 0.51 8.06 0.12 0. TPDS 2003-04 (Total) Of which.62 7.98 47.09 0. TPDS 2004-05 (Total) Of which.10 QUANTITY OF RICE AND WHEAT ISSUED TO AUTHORISED RATION / FAIR PRICE SHOPS IN MAHARASHTRA (Lakh tonnes) Year Mumbai (1) 2001-02 (Total) Of which.77 14.09 0.31 11.43 14.15 0.04 16.53 8.20 9. 2009 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .80 6.95 14.90 11.35 9.16 0.21 7.92 14.04 Wheat Other districts (6) 8. TPDS @ As on September.51 15.96 10. TPDS 2008-09 (Total) Of which.90 12.54 19.03 14.07 1.11 ALLOTMENT BY GOVERNMENT OF INDIA TO MAHARASHTRA STATE Year (1) 2001-02 (Total) Of which.58 6.29 6.45 10.46 14.32 12.02 0.84 48.06 0.32 12.13 12. TPDS 2004-05 ( Total) Of which.38 17.06 0.61 26.06 Rice Other districts (3) 5.07 0.41 8. TPDS 2008-09 (Total) Of which.60 26. (2) + (3) (4) 5.27 10.18 5.60 11. 2009 rationing area (2) 0.73 10.71 12.02 14.05 0.34 17.04 15.16 5.14 0.04 16.92 6.93 13.49 16.09 0.16 50.07 0.06 0.72 6.32 0.10 8.27 0.46 27. TPDS 2009-10 (Total) @@ Rice (2) 9.04 0. TPDS 2007-08 (Total) Of which.25 0.23 8.00 6.69 5.86 13. TPDS 2006-07 (Total) Of which. TPDS 2005-06 (Total) Of which.02 11.87 11.25 12.67 6.

812 13.750 19.100 11. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .000 6.907 1.350 15.448 1.718 2. THEIR CAPACITY AND FAIR PRICE SHOPS (2009-10) Available Godowns District Name (1) Mumbai Thane Raigad Ratnagiri Sindhudurg Nashik Dhule Nandurbar Jalgaon Ahmednagar Pune Satara Sangli Solapur Kolhapur Aurangabad Jalna Parbhani Hingoli Beed Nanded Osmanabad Latur Buldhana Akola Washim Amrawati Yeotmal Wardha Nagpur Bhandara Gondiya Chandrapur Gadchiroli Total Number (2) 17 31 33 47 16 28 27 30 51 50 42 51 25 53 19 24 20 19 10 33 39 30 22 36 37 17 30 33 15 37 15 13 29 22 1001 Capacity (MT) (3) 34.020 1.140 35. of R.17.308 1.344 Source .700 8.650 21.Food.578 1.937 # 1.950 16.071 774 1.806 1.300 6.600 9.200 17. Government of Maharashtra. # Mumbai / Thane R.595 1.290 22.210 17.300 8.089 14.600 6.790 15.892 1.50 ANNEXURE 4.109 872 415 2.335 32.508 No.304 1. Civil Supplies and Consumer Protection Department.242 17.560 1.A.785 1.479 887 50.442 972 984 1.215 8.700 17.500 13.000 33.650 13.12 DISTRICTWISE NO.710 40.P Shop (4) 3.750 41.202 8.175 721 2.450 10.811 17.056 17.100 30.316 9.995 865 1. OF GODOWNS.043 1.841 885 981 1.843 1.640 12.A/ F.845 1.287 1.

Govt.7 per cent during 2009-10.184 21. 8.507 96. The first half of the last fiscal witnessed high inflationary pressures whereas. the debt stock during 79.194 893 -2.803 1.E. the revenue receipts are expected to increase just by 7.) (B.5 per cent (at Rs.554 Rs. increase in total expenditure of the Government by about 16.750 74. 7.562 3.286 63.123 32. as well as reduces the share in central taxes.321 -4.02. 2006.E. 7.E. A fiscal surplus of 0.4 Though the FRBM Act requires the Government to eliminate revenue deficit and to meet all the revenue expenditures from revenue receipts.767 78. 2.491 -14. As a result of various measures adopted by the State since the acceptance of FRBM Act.915 crore.3 In 2005.876 24.746 1. Revenue Deficit (1-2) Capital Receipts Capital Expenditure Total Receipts Total Expenditure Budgetary Deficit (6-7) Fiscal Deficit 24. PUBLIC FINANCE State Finances 5.9 per cent of GSDP) is expected during 2009-10. The industrial slowdown dampens Own Tax Revenue (OTR) of the State.E. 5.3 per cent of GSDP. the Item 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 Government will be required to borrow (R. the global economy faced recessionary trends.301 82. Although. of Maharashtra R. the actual impact of this revision is expected in 2009-10.461 715 16. 4.457 64. the State Government enacted the Fiscal Responsibility and Budgetary Management (FRBM) Act. 96. the fiscal deficit remained at 2. – Budget Estimates Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .289 54.870 89. the year 2005-06 and 2006-07 ended with lower fiscal deficit at 4 per cent and 2.2 per cent of GSDP respectively. 6.801 crore. The size of Annual Plan of 2009-10 is of Rs. This revenue deficit is mainly due to expected increase in revenue expenditure by about 22. Source : Finance Department.1 Budget at a glance (Rs. the fiscal deficit is expected to be at 3.126 58.184 crore). 9. whereas. which is highest till date. (B) Non Tax Revenue Revenue Expenditure (A) Plan Expenditure (B) Non-Plan Exp. the revision is effective from 1st January.5 per cent of GSDP was experienced during 2007-08.03. affecting the national and thereby the State economy. After enjoying the revenue surplus for the three consecutive years. 5. 89.578 1. The Government was on the course to meet these targets by showing revenue surplus for the three consecutive years. 5.718 17. in the second half of 2008-09.22. This increase in Plan outlay will lead to increase in capital formation and employment generation.762 1. 5.607 15.263 19. 1.1 The State budget for the year 2009-10 was prepared and presented on the backdrop of economic meltdown in the year 2008-09. During 2008-09. To finance this Table 5. crore) increased component of deficit.) more and therefore.854 1. but the global crisis forced it to slow down on the path of fiscal prudence. – Revised Estimates B.739 1.220 29. However. Thus.824 24.434 7.2 The budget for 2009-10 had all the reflections of continued difficult global economic situation.414 81.061 crore).583 82.103 59.2 per cent of GSDP. which required the Government to eliminate the revenue deficit by 2008-09 and reduce fiscal deficit to 3 per cent of GSDP. Zilla Parishads and other aided institutions based on the recommendations of Sixth Pay Commission. 37.023 26.123 crore (0.780 10.21.4 per cent over the previous year (at Rs. revenue deficit of Rs.85. the Government has given more emphasis on public spending in the budget of 2009-10. considering the economic situation and importance of the Government spending in recessionary period. Revenue Receipts (A) Tax Revenue 55.5.678 26. the slowdown in the State economy during the second half of last fiscal also caused the moderation of growth in revenue forcing the Government to revise the budget estimates downward on the taxes and duties of some items. An increase in revenue expenditure is mainly due to revision of salaries of employees of the State Government.061 2009-10 is expected to increase to 1.

Thus.073 62. Govt. This has prompted the Government.e. The State’s OTR contributes about 85 to 87 percent to the tax revenue. Electricity duties (5. has increased from Rs.300 crore respectively. 2. so as to reduce the compliance burden on the tax payers.126 crore during 2007-08.554 crore and non-tax revenue at Rs.015 58.52 Budgetary Position 2009-10 5.8 The State’s OTR is a major component of the tax revenue of the State. the revenue receipts were more than that of expenditure showing revenue surplus of Rs.554 29. the global economic slowdown has resulted in lower tax collection than the expectations during 2008-09.370 15.1. The trends in total receipts and total expenditure of the State Government are shown in Annexure 5. 630 crore during 2003-04 to Rs.2 per cent of GSDP. 15.370 28.098 6.2.507 crore. Revenue Receipts 5.767 82.122 16. 26.985 8. 89.370 crore during 2003-04 to Rs. Apart from this. 3. 60. which is increased to Rs. 28.819 34.181 3. 14.605 3.983 33. During 2009-10.201 6. Stamps & Registration fees and State excise duties have increased from Rs. of Maharashtra share in central taxes also @ Including the central grants increased from Rs.2 per cent).103 crore during 2008-09. This increase was mainly due to efficiency in tax collection system. During the last couple of years i.457 79. The details are given in Table 5. The major contributors to the State’s OTR are Value Added Tax (VAT) (56.8 per cent).6 per cent).184 crore amounting to a revenue deficit of Rs. The State’s Source: Finance Department.551 5.5 As per the budget estimates of 2009-10. The details are given in Table 5.539 38. The details are given in Table 5. 59. 4.507 89. Stamps & Registration fees (17.583 increase in the State’s Own 2007-08 Tax Revenue (OTR) and 2008-09 (RE) 50. 5. 4.596 34.598 55. However. 96. State excise duties (8. This was mainly 40. 2.263 crore respectively.015 crore during 2008-09. 89. 28.562 crore.3.438 faster pace. 59.803 crore and Rs.103 24. the revenue receipts are expected at Rs.324 crore to Rs.9 State’s Share in Total @ Receipts OTR Central per cent.1. the revenue receipts are expected to be Rs. 8.088 8.354 crore and Rs. crore) Year Tax Revenue Non-Tax Total annual growth rate (CAGR) of Revenue Revenue the revenue receipts was 20.195 due to almost two fold 2006-07 47.569 59. 7.522 9.800 crore in 2008-09. The tax revenue of the State Government was Rs. as against the CAGR Taxes of GSDP (at current prices) at 2003-04 25. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .551 crore during 2003-04. 3. Among the State’s OTR. to revise the budget estimates of the tax revenue from Rs. etc.812 41.123 crore.2 Revenue receipts of the State Government 2008-09 the compounded (Rs. 55.013 Government are increasing at 2005-06 4.061 crore.4 per cent.839 to Rs.327 crore in 2003-04 to Rs.528 7.024 46. 58.554 crore. the Electricity duties have increased from Rs. VAT/Sales Tax which contributes the maximum.061 Government. Similarly. Tax Revenue 5.6 During 2003-04 to Table 5. of which tax revenue at Rs.916 48. the revenue receipts of the State 2004-05 30. The budgeted tax revenue for 2009-10 is Rs.061 crore and the revenue expenditure is expected to be Rs. The fiscal deficit during 2009-10 is expected to be Rs.439 crore in 2008-09.126 24. which is 3.6 per cent). 29. 2007-08 and 2008-09.870 increase in grants from Central 2009-10 (BE) 50.600 crore and Rs. 8.7 The tax policy of the State Government aims at making the system more tax-payer friendly.

5. the devolution to the states will go up to 39 per cent as against the current 37.381 4. crore) 2009-10 (B. which increased to 57.300 2. 5. Govt.800 3.088 28.327 3. 7.605 18.114 Other Non Tax Revenue 3.53 Table 5.600 4.246 1.767 29.688 1.507 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 (RE) 2009-10 (BE) Source: Finance Department.439 8.613 (Rs. Apart from share in central taxes.177 737 428 361 2005-06 33. the Government of India has accepted the recommendations of 13th Finance Commission.528 26.014 15.8 per cent during 2008-09.661 1.916 16. of Maharashtra Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . The State has received Rs.019 1.043 388 512 2008-09 (R.006 9.694 3.143 1.600 944 665 770 Source : Finance Department.985 27.11 Another major source of revenue for the Government is non-tax revenue. The Grants-inaid from Central Government has increased from Rs.778 9.309 712 504 429 2006-07 40.181 15. The 12th Finance Commission has recommended 30.219 1.812 9. of Maharashtra Share in Central Taxes 5.192 3.550 3.4 Non-Tax Revenue of the State Government Year Interest Receipts 357 737 1.767 crore in 2008-09 and further it is expected to be Rs.324 630 1.963 2.504 1. This amount has increased to Rs. 29.216 12.674 1.170 1. The share of Central grants in total non-tax revenue was 39 per cent during 2003-04.600 2.073 24.997 per cent recommended by the earlier Finance Commission. During last five years. Non-Tax Revenue 5.819 6. crore) Total Non Tax Revenue 5.) 50.800 1.569 crore during 2009-10.600 4.780 Central Grants 2.) 50.245 1.131 6.753 8.098 24. 8.116 2.819 crore during 2003-04.5 per cent recommended by the 12th Finance Commission.5 per cent share in central taxes for the states and union territories. the Commission has also recommended more Grants-in-aid to the states.577 1.015 crore for 2008-09 and is expected to increase to Rs.507 crore during 2009-10.198 5. The 13th Finance Commission has recommended 32.555 7. The 13th Finance Commission has also recommended 2 to 2.10 Recently.354 2.200 981 618 700 (Rs.981 8.000 1.076 1. 24.824 1.457 24.206 729 232 360 2004-05 30.598 crore as a share in central taxes for the year 2007-08.E.509 14. which is a little more than that of 4. This increase in non-tax revenue was mainly due to increase in grants from the Central Government and other non-tax revenue.450 2.3 State’s Own Tax Revenue Item State’s OTR (1) VAT / Sales Tax (2) Stamps and Registration fees (3) State excise duties (4) Electricity duties (5) Other Taxes on Income and Expenditure (6) Taxes on vehicles (7) Other Taxes and duties on commodities and services (8) Taxes on goods & passengers (9) Land Revenue 2003-04 25. Govt.157 1.9 Apart from State’s OTR.306 15. In the devoluble amount of central taxes.737 2. the State is getting share in central taxes. which has recommended the share of the states in central taxes and fiscal consolidation roadmap for the next five years (2010-2015).270 2.488 2. 2.677 5.0 per cent share in central taxes as against 30.841 878 224 484 2007-08 47.119 per cent.E.5 per cent share for local self Governments. the non-tax revenue of the Government which was Rs. has increased to Rs. 8. the State’s share is fixed at 5.266 2. Considering the shared taxes and central grants together.6 per cent.270 crore in Table 5.416 3.817 4.539 19.301 1.

124 57 April December. The details are given in Table 5.032 7.883 334 1. During the same period..613 crore.3 39. However. crore) Percentage to Budget Estimates 75. ‘stamps & registration fees’ by 13.5 29.6 Revenue Receipts during April to December.2 Grant in aid to local self Gov ernments 0.. whereas the non-tax revenue increased by 20. in which the revenue from ‘state excise duties’ has increased by 15.291 7.306 crore in 2008-09.5.264 23.985 8. the ‘taxes on goods and passengers’ have declined by about 3.3 Interest pay ments & Debt serv icing 12.8 Repay ment of Public Debt 5. The increase in State’s OTR was about 4 per cent.569 29.0 48. 2009 56.3 Loans f rom Central Gov ernment 1.14. 2009 (Rs.9 63. The collection from VAT has remained almost same as that of the previous year. 15.281 6.4. The details are given in Table 5.3 Economic Serv ices 24.061 Receipts during first nine months 45.149 39.613 89.54 Graph 5.2 per cent over such receipts in the corresponding period of the previous year. 0.6 per cent.8 78.4 General Serv ices 16.7 per cent.338 11. Revenue Receipts 2009-10 5.5 per cent.4 per cent. Maharashtra Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .8 Capital Expenditure 15. 21. the total revenue receipts have increased by 5. tax revenue increased by 2.8 How rupee is spent Loans & Adv ances giv en by State Gov t. 0.998 1.597 1.342 2.507 13.0 Budget year 2009-10 2003-04 to Rs.165 55 916 Item Budget Estimate 2009-10 59.7 Public Account (net) 4.808 crore by way of compensation on account of introduction of VAT.1 : Receipts and Expenditure in terms of rupee How rupee comes in State's OTR 41. 2009 (Rs.015 9.149 11.8 per cent over that of the corresponding period of the previous year.658 38. fees 3) State Excise duties 4) Taxes & duties on Electricity 5) Land Revenue 6) Taxes on Vehicles 7) Other taxes on Income & Expenditure 8) Taxes on goods & passengers A) Tax Revenue (i+ii) i) State’s own tax Revenue ii) Share in Central Taxes B) Non-Tax Revenue (i+ii) i) Non-Tax Revenue ii) Grants-in-aid from Centre C) Total Revenue Receipts (A+B) Source : Office of the A.894 15.5 Recov ery of Loans & Adv ances by State Gov t.G.811 5.661 39.4 Share in central taxes 7.5 Tax Collection during April to December.856 1.206 3.G.0 Internal Debt of the State Govt.1 Grant in aid f rom Central Gov ernment 12.6 per cent and the ‘taxes on vehicles’ by 16.460 1.5 Social Serv ices 24.810 Table 5.554 50.1 62. Table 5. Maharashtra 648 9) Other taxes & duties on commodities & services Source : Office of the A. crore) Item April December. which include estimated receipts of Rs. 2008 53.661 4.8 A) Total Revenue Receipts (a+b) a) Tax Revenue b) Non-tax Revenue Own Tax Revenue (1 to 9) 1) Value Added Tax (VAT) 2) Stamps & Reg.9 State's own non-tax rev enue 11.12 During the first nine months of 2009-10.629 56.811 23. The receipts on account of grants from centre during 2009-10 are expected to be Rs.673 44.810 45.496 366 1. 3.

Social Sector and Infrastructure are not squeezed.583 19. 42.720 1. At the same time. crore) st and the arrears to be paid since 1 January.7 per cent during 2003-04. 2009 were 63.7 Source: Finance Department.070 9. Revenue Expenditure 5.990 5. this proportion is again expected to shoot wages Revenue payments Revenue up to 46.148 (Rs.932 12. crore) 2009-10 (B/E) 96.7 Expenditure on Revenue Account Item Revenue Expenditure (1+2) 1.773 13. However.476 20. The proportion of expenditure on salary. Govt. R. the proportion of expenditure on interest payments to revenue receipts was as high as 28.201 21.15 One of the major components of the revenue expenditure of the Government is expenditure on salary. which declined gradually to 38. wages and pension to the employees.941 9. the Government ensured that the public investments in Agriculture.255 29.820 11. wages and pension payments to the revenue receipts was as high as 56.559 11.279 23.934 26.0 46.513 22.620 32. Development Expenditure [(a) + (b) + (c)] (a) Social Services (b) Economic Services (c) Grants-in-Aid and Contributions to Local Bodies & P.983 12.0 21. wages.917 9. the component of development expenditure in the revenue expenditure is expected to remain at about 63 per cent.5 per cent during 2008-09.5 per cent of the budgeted non-tax revenue during the same period.081 12.528 Debt Services Source : Finance Department.752 17. The details are given in Table 5.7 19.8 per cent.16 Another major component of expenditure of the Government is interest payments.860 15. which increased to Rs.381 846 2005-06 52.8 Expenditure on salary. This inevitable increase in revenue expenditure is due to the implementation of Sixth Pay Commission to the Government employees.014 19. 64.351 2006-07 61.8 25.177 46.860 16. Institutions 2.315 1. its proportion with revenue receipts is declining.258 10.081 12.2 15.385 36. due to Table 5.001 27.181 23.926 15.883 987 2004-05 51.776 17.8 per cent of the budgeted tax revenue. Govt.5 2009-10 (BE) 41. of Maharashtra 5.237 924 2008-09 (R/E) 78.807 1.184 crore in 2009-10.13 The total revenue receipts for the period April to December. of Maharashtra Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .047 28.14 The revenue expenditure. Non-Dev.765 26.898 56.561 31.925 12. 5.607 51.3 16.7.017 2007-08 64.906 35.184 61. Table 5. High expenditure on interest payments always has impact on revenue and fiscal deficits.2 per cent of revenue receipts during pension Receipts Receipts 2009-10. The details are given in Table 5.076 30. during 2003-04 was Rs.292 22. pensions & interest payments implementation of Sixth Pay Commission (Rs.7 38.6 34.182 (b) Interest Payment and 8. The total tax revenue receipts were 75. During 2003-04.843 28.5 9.6 38.2 14.6. the total non-tax revenue receipts were 39.780 crore during 2007-08 and is further expected to increase to Rs. Expenditure [(a)+(b)] (a) General Services 2003-04 42.756 25. the expenditure on interest payments is increasing. Although.7 50.703 1. which has declined to 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 (RE) 19.523 11.8 per cent of budget estimates.280 30.106 12.697 11.108 19. to revert the economy on its earlier growth path.987 14.680 crore. whereas.271 13.55 5.846 11.780 40.549 10. During 2009-10.902 10. Year Salary % to Interest % to 2006. 96.680 22.623 24.

2009 were Rs. 6. this ratio is expected to increase slightly to 16. 218 crore for foodgrain transactions and other related schemes such as Antyodaya Anna Yojana. an expenditure on subsidies is estimated at Rs.810 crore. wages & pension 41.56 Graph 5.082 crore for compensation to Maharashtra State Electricity Distribution Company Ltd. The major subsidies budgeted are.000 0 2003-04 24. the Government may get a little relief from the estimated revenue deficit. crore 19. 48. 3.0 per cent in 2008-09. freedom fighters etc. Thus. was at Rs. with concerted efforts of the State Government to restructure the debt portfolio.288 crore. Rs. as the manufacturing sector is showing positive trend.515 crore. 2009.660 crore and non-plan expenditure was Rs.18 The total revenue expenditure of the State Government for the period April to December. students. 300 crore to Maharashtra State Road Transport Corporation for reimbursement of losses of the Corporation for providing concessional fares to certain categories of passengers such as senior citizens. Rs.985 crore (1. Revenue Expenditure 2009-10 5. 8.4 per cent of the budget estimates).7 per cent in interest payments.19 A rapid recovery from recessionary situation in the economy may have a positive impact on the actual collection of revenue in the current fiscal.898 50.2 per cent of GSDP). The revenue receipts collected for the period April to December.000 10.177 Graph 5. which increased to Rs. there was hardly any gap between the two. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Rs.000 30.0 per cent in 2000-01 to 9.7 per cent. 6. 56.561 31.001 27. If this trend continues in the later part of the year. 2.000 20. of which plan expenditure was Rs.17 Certain goods and services are subsidised by the Government to make it affordable to the civil society. Considering the revenue receipts and revenue expenditure of the State Government till the end of December..513 22. In the past few years.175 crore (57. the average cost of borrowings has declined from 12.283 crore during 2008-09 (1.5 per cent during 2008-09. 400 crore to industrial units including mega industrial projects. 5. 55.476 20.623 40. However.000 2003-04 9% 29% 31% 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 (RE) 2009-10 (BE) 8% 2008-09 16% 45% 15.3: Composition of Revenue Expenditure Salary & Wages Interest Payments Pension Others 47% 15% Rs.2 : Trends in expenditure on salary. The tax collection is booming. during 2009-10 due to expected increase of 15.175 crore during the same period. recovery of the economy is a major factor to resolve the State’s fiscal problems. 5. The expenditure on subsidies was Rs. During 2009-10. for subsidised tariffs to agricultural/power loom users. as against the revenue expenditure of Rs. Rs. 55. 2009.0 per cent of GSDP) during 2004-05.

39 N.98 2.A. Government of Maharashtra Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .2) 66.090 (71.21 The main focus of Annual Plan of 2008-09 was on Social & Community Services for which an allocation of Rs. N.167 (8.87 1.977 (87.12 37.1 .461 (100.10 Sectorwise Outlay & Expenditure of Annual Plan of Maharashtra 2009-10 (Rs.314. Table 5.4 49.60 6. The details regarding plan and non-plan expenditure of the State Government are given in Table 5.9 Plan and Non-plan expenditure Year Plan Exp.681 (68. the share of plan expenditure in total expenditure increased from 8.3) 29. Govt.915 crore in which maximum outlay of Rs.2 59.1) 12.36 325. 4.5 19.05 25.135.31 206.381 (82.762 (100.9) 59.2) (Rs.12 856.01 156.6) 83.589.21 5.080.196 (75. 88.45 crore respectively.6) 62.2 93. 200.12 6.0 137.206 (100.0) 82.8 per cent in 2006-07.11 19.4 per cent in 2002-03 to 21.2 36.8) 19.9.915.488.06 9. 56.A. 9. 2008-09 (RE) 2009-10 (BE) Source: Finance Department.66 402.03.000.998 (24. a heavy allocation of Rs. – Not Available Agriculture and Allied Services Rural Development Special Area Programmes Irrigation and Flood Control Power Development Industry and Minerals Transport and Communications Science.362 (100. basically in social and economic services and this component of plan expenditure is expected to increase to 31. By the end of March.94 766.7) 74.46 36.0) 72.629.33 529.048 (91.59 N.370 (78.2) 62.8 per cent during 2009-10.194.6 95. 2009 actual expenditure incurred on Irrigation & Flood Control sector and for Other Programmes was Rs.21 6.081 (31.0) 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 Annual Plan 2009-10 5.506 (100.81 874.A.9) 17.756. Table 5. 6.74 2.780.0) 1.96 crore and Rs.7 N.8) Nonplan Exp. crore) Total Exp.57 Plan and Non-plan Expenditure 5.577.1 44. 8.10. 5.981 (17.0) 70.04 0. 5.78 161. 37.22. Further during XI FYP.8) 9.477 crore was made.0) 1.2 23. more emphasis is given by the Government on development expenditure.00 423.215 (100.52. The details are given in Table 5.31 15.371 (28.4) 7.577. 6.194 (100.136 (21.48 2. of Maharashtra Figures in bracket indicate percentage to total exp.96 8. The component of plan expenditure in total expenditure of the Government is increasing year on year.45 --- Source : Planning Department. Apart from this. 61. 15.570 (10.756.1) 61.22 The size of Annual Plan 2009-10 was Rs.00 1.4) 39. 6.40 2. Technology & Environment General Economic Services Social & Community Services General Services Other Programme Total Percentage increase in outlay over 2008-09 35. crore) Sectors Eleventh Five Year Plan Annual Plan Outlay Actual Expenditure 2008-09 2009-10 incurred during 2008-09 1.230 (12.A.96 510.082.915.A.083 crore).20 The total expenditure of the Government is also classified into Plan and Non-plan.94 N.786 (89.0) 76.0) 78.780 crore was made to the Irrigation & Flood Control sector.0 -51.356 (100.081 crore was sanctioned for Social & Community Services followed by Irrigation & Flood Control sector (Rs.324.75 631.477. During X FYP.

crore) Capital Expenditure 27. During 2007-08.) 2009-10 (B.678 (Rs.1 per cent in 2002-03. as a result of fiscal reforms adopted by the Government. Thereafter.414 24. in 2009-10 the fiscal deficit is again expected to increase to 3.3 per cent in 2008-09.. Govt.26 Another important fiscal indicator -2 i.E.E.316 24.676 25. the State’s fiscal deficit as a percentage -3 of GSDP is also declining year by year.11.3 per cent of GSDP. The fiscal deficit.718 19. However. has gradually declined to 2.2 per cent of GSDP. However.578 Source : Finance Dept. 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 (RE) 2009-10 (BE) Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . However.159 20. 2006-07 to 2008-09.23 The capital receipts consists of three parts viz.298 1. due to expected increase in revenue expenditure by about 22 per cent.082 17. The share of capital receipts in the overall receipts of the Government is expected to be around 27 per cent in 2009-10.121 17.25 The percentage of revenue deficit to GSDP was as high as 3. The details are given in Table 5. 17.11 Capital Receipts and Capital Expenditure Year 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 (R. The composition of capital expenditure in the total expenditure of Government during 2009-10 is expected to be 22 per cent.e.e. Graph 5. (i) Recovery of loans.796 35.9 per cent in 2005-06.4 : Percentage of Revenue and Fiscal Deficit to GSDP 6 5 4 Percentage 3 2 1 0 -1 Rev. Major portion of the total capital expenditure is covered by capital expenditure outside the revenue account which is fully development expenditure.) Capital Receipt 35. the estimated revenue deficit to GSDP is 0.176 16. it has declined to 0. etc.9 per cent. which increased to Rs. (ii) Other receipts viz.854 26. the capital expenditure incurred was Rs. (ii) loans and advances given by the State Government and (iii) repayment of public debt.854 crore during 2008-09 and further it is expected to increase to Rs.578 crore during 2009-10. for three consecutive years i.58 Capital Receipts and Expenditure 5. contingency fund and its appropriation. Table 5. The State was about to move on the path of fiscal consolidation but the overall economic situation forced the Government to go slow on the path of fiscal reforms. However.414 crore. 24.24 The total capital expenditure (development and non development) consists of (i) capital expenditure outside the revenue account. and (iii) Borrowings and other liabilities.876 32. the State enjoyed revenue surplus. 26. which was maximum at 5. during 2009-10. The borrowings and other liabilities contribute maximum share of the capital receipts. in 2003-04. The capital receipts of the Government had declining trend from 2003-04 to 2007-08 as a result of reduction in borrowings and other liabilities. Deficit Trends 5. Deficit Fiscal Deficit 5. of Maharashtra 5. inter-state settlement. in the last couple of years it started increasing with increase in open market borrowings to finance the development expenditure.

894 crore.) 1.563 crore) and Industry.383 crore during 2007-08.801 crore during 2009-10.59 Debt Position 5. 36. 2004-05 1.0 (OMB) were Rs.674 9.24.365 10.7 1. The major guarantees given by the Government were to the Co-operation. 2005-06 1. the Central Government has Note : Average Cost of borrowings is the percentage of discontinued to advance loans & advances to the interest payment to the outstanding liabilities in preceding year. 18.61. (ii) Borrowings Interest Payments of State Government from the Small Savings & Provident Funds and (Rs. the net loans raised by the Government amounted to Rs.258 10. 5.61.1.277 crore and further is expected to increase to Rs.523 9. Govt. During 2008-09.2 recommendations of Twelfth Finance Source: Finance Department. 2006-07 1. Marketing & Textile Department (Rs.6 the Government raised loans to the extent of Rs. Water Resources Department (Rs.85. The loans raised from Central Government during 2008-09 were Rs. Thus. 17.277 12.5 1. Apart from the borrowings. As per the 2008-09 (R. 97.E. of Maharashtra Commission. of which Open Market Borrowings 2007-08 1.983 9. The total debt stock has increased 2003-04 97.42. the outstanding guarantees given by the State Government at the end of 2007-08 amounted to Rs.12 Overall debt position and Government are (i) Public Debts.674 crore during 2003-04 to Rs. 15.932 9. 769 crore.09.321 crore.27 The types of debts raised by the State Table 5.801 14.42.433 crore).167 10. as a result of which.860 9. the debt stock during 2008-09 increased to Rs. 1. crore) (iii) Other interest bearing obligations such as. Energy & Labour Department (Rs.723 11. The Position payments cost of overall fiscal liability of the State has increased at borrowing (per cent an annual growth rate of 10 per cent during 2003per annum) 04 to 2007-08.075 crore.) 2009-10 (B.0 from Rs. Year Debt Interest Average reserve funds and deposits bearing interest.33.762 crore.383 12. State Government except for externally aided projects.967 crore). 4.427 crore.E.6 27. Considering the repayment or redemption of loans of Rs. 8.902 12. the extent of fresh loans received from Central Government has reduced substantially.85.843 9. ***** Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .

082 72.364 (-) 810 16.6 16.6 20.932 5.301 82.6) Fiscal Deficit (8 + 4 C) 0.6 9.583 55.9 482 2.1 0.0 10.9 0.2 3.2 0.2 15.3 0.061 59.) (8) 89.1 4.9 2. 7. 8.6 2.8 13. 6.9 3.176 11.206 (-) 123 18.578 1.4 10.122 16.2 0.539 26.047 2005-06 (Actual) (4) 48.4 1.0 0.553 12.2 0.6 14.166 70.9 0.8 19.215 (-) 14.9 0. 9.854 1.6 2.280 2006-07 (Actual) (5) 62.3 15.60 ANNEXURE 5.194 893 (-) 2824 13.506 13 11.9 0.614 72.0 3.Tax Revenue 2.493 78.0 (-) 0.780 2008-09 (R.6 9.013 34.6 14.461 715 16.414 81.678 2003-04 (Actual) (2) 34.220 12.8 14.207 4.717 17.0 8. 6.739 1. 5.195 46.023 26. 4. 8.3 0. Services Revenue Deficit (2 .1 2.7 5.1 ) Capital Receipts of which a) Recovery of loans b) Other capital receipts c) Borrowings & Other Liabilities Capital Expenditure Total Receipts (1 + 4) Total Expenditure ( 2+5 ) Budgetary Deficit (7 .607 2009-10 (B.2 3.0 0.385 2007-08 (Actual) (6) 79.0 2.298 12. As per cent of G.6 16.0 4.5 19.762 1.3 11.9 0.6) @ Fiscal Deficit (8 + 4 C) Revenue Receipts (a + b) a) Tax Revenue b) Non .2 14.514 10.7 0.0 0.9 3.1 0.916 52.329 76.2 8.-Budget Estimates R.362 (-) 252 17.E.3 1. 4.0 2. Revenue Receipts (a + b) a) Tax Revenue b) Non-Tax Revenue 2. 1.9 3.5 2.2 2.1 3.457 64.554 29.P.201 6.123 32.870 58.2 3. Revenue Expenditure of which a) Interest Payments b) Administrative Services c) Pensions & Misc.812 51.631 51 0 11.263 19. 9.7 7.947 7.7 0.1 11.0 0.824 4.370 28.3 368 0 25.0 2.E.0 9.522 9.244 8. Revenue Expenditure of which a) Interest Payments b) Administrative Services c) Pensions & Misc.5 11.540 17.929 10.1 5.819 42..8 0.9 733 0 (-) 3.8 2.03.454 17.5 2.7 (-) 0. Services Revenue Deficit (2 .S.438 38.2 8.7 (-) 2.843 6.073 (-) 4.126 24.5 (-) 0.Revised Estimates Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .1 GOVERNMENT OF MAHARASHTRA : BUDGET AT A GLANCE ( Rs.883 20.0 8.6 11.504 4.5 0.034 35.5 0.876 14. Government of Maharashtra.104 3.5 2.073 61.) (7) 82.Finance Department.0 1.9 13.0 4.041 0 18.9 1.9 6.803 1.8 1.9 1.743 25.1 8.21.159 76.22.1 (-) 0.842 24.3 0.6 341 0 15.676 70. gen.1 2.D.9 5.1 2.184 3.1 3.1 0.860 9.1 4.02.1 0.E.983 4.8 0.103 24.767 78.722 7.7 1.E.0 8.4 1.718 12.0 4. gen.5 0.9 1.940 5.562 10.3 13.505 24.310 35.1 20.356 190 17.1) Capital Receipts of which a) Recovery of loans b) Other capital receipts c) Borrowings & Other Liabilities Capital Expenditure Total Receipts (1 + 4) Total Expenditure (2 + 5) Budgetary Deficit (7 . B.121 78.1 0.739 27.9 1.258 3.620 551 0 17.0 0.316 10. crore ) Item (1) 1. 7.8 (-) 0.2 3.0 4.776 3.680 2004-05 (Actual) (3) 41. Source .0 2.523 4.1 0.4 0.387 3.7 12.796 10.902 3. 5. 10.4 3.507 96.746 1.551 5.6 11.

238 21.E.370 25.983 960 1.894 1.605 18.659 23.270 35.246 1.557 14.61 ANNEXURE 5.718 13. (net) (b) Reserve Funds (net) (1+2) (1) Interest Bearing (2) Non-interest Bearing (c) Civil Deposits (net) (1+2) (1) Interest Bearing (2) Non-interest Bearing (d) Others Total Receipts (A + B) Source 2003-04 (Actual) (2) 34.614 2006-07 (Actual) (5) 62.600 944 665 770 13.661 1. – Revised Estimates B.876 22.935 1.714 570 1.013 30.492 78.780 8.504 5.779 3.628 3 1.583 47.177 737 428 361 4.559 1. Provident Funds.021 1.523 1.824 1.678 26.925 1.841 878 224 484 7.677 5.702 30.309 362 3.796 31.703 780 22 10 12 1.727 23.141 1.600 4.080 677 403 (-) 461 70.450 1.416 3.2 GOVERNMENT OF MAHARASHTRA BUDGET : TRENDS IN RECEIPTS ON REVENUE AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS (Rs.300 2.016 1.059 498 51 183 1.157 1.802 2.206 729 232 360 3.432 329 733 0 (-) 12.646 7 1.650 2.175 1.195 40.354 2.948 1.019 1.000 1.144 (-) 2.198 4. crore) Item (1) Total Revenue Receipts (1+2+3+4) State's own Tax Revenue (1 to 9) (1) Sales Tax (2) Stamps and Registration Fees (3) State Excise Duties (4) Taxes and Duties on Electricity (5) Other Taxes on Income & Expenditure (6) Taxes on Vehicles (7) Other Taxes & Duties on Commodities & Services (8) Tax on Goods and Passengers (9) Land Revenue (2) Non-Tax Revenue (1+2) (1) Interest Receipts (2) Other non-tax revenue (3) Share in Central Taxes (1 to 6) (1) Taxes on Income other than Corporation Tax (2) Corporation Tax (3) Taxes on Wealth (4) Customs (5) Union Excise Duties (4) (B) (1) (6) Service Tax Grants in Aid from Central Government Total Capital Receipts (1+2+3+4) Receipts from Public Debts (a+b) (a) Internal Debt of the State Govt.370 573 850 1 699 1.134 113 2.578 3.076 1.024 1.266 2.018 16 3.170 15.192 3.176 23.166 2004-05 (Actual) (3) 41.539 19.548 495 3.569 1.381 3.411 3 1.739 (A) (1) (2) (3) (4) Finance Department.717 24 (-) 11.118 737 3. etc.598 840 758 2.425 554 871 (-) 2.516 (-) 7 2.518 2.800 1.009 2 729 1.E. Government of Maharashtra ‡ It comprises 'inter-state settlement' (net).981 24.245 9.761 13. – Budget Estimates Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .378 3 971 1.600 4.622 487 2.618 2. Loans & Advances by the State Government (Recoveries).043 388 512 16.549 357 3.508 640 1.577 1.493 2007-08 (Actual) (6) 79.371 759 7.439 8.509 1.044 15.578 1.235 368 0 5. (net) ‡ Public Account (net) (a+b+c+d) (a) Small Savings.169 490 551 (-)134 100 587 1.488 2.181 15.694 35.E. Other Capital Receipts.550 3.02.003 188 2.985 27. * Inclusive of ways & means advances.800 3.600 2.E.555 16.737 4.200 981 618 700 10.674 1.298 14.876 468 1. R.596 665 1.301 2008-09 (R.014 6.354 833 521 (-) 4859 1. 'appropriations to the ‘contingency fund’ (net) and 'contingency fund' (net).309 712 504 429 5.436 1.870 50.613 32.301 1.) (7) 82.002 1.778 7.753 8.532 1.497 1.776 685 (-) 11.931 72.772 194 10 184 3.143 1.306 19.015 1.098 24.329 2005-06 (Actual) (4) 48.336 866 14.741 1.881 2 1.639 1.219 1.252 482 (-) 10 3.812 25.114 12.746 2009-10 (B.) (8) 89.598 1.116 2.247 578 8.963 2.438 33.408 (-) 3620 81.469 769 341 0 (-) 2.450 2.019 3 1.817 4.688 1.088 28.004 574 (-) 47 1.061 50.324 630 1.006 9.* (b) Loans & Advances from Central Govt.131 6.461 1.528 26.216 8.041 0 7.21.316 25.327 3.437 76.163 3 1.

506 32 3.262 5.940 5.842 34 2.993 458 554 13 207 1.181 17.E.583 19.215 79 12.340 10.254 26 294 924 23.044 27 2.106 12.771 2.768 1.772 58 17.490 1.22.385 36.699 4.877 2.883 2.271 13.750 14.807 6.491 28 1.62 ANNEXURE 5.506 2007-08 (Actual) (6) 64.394 635 2.080 194 1.073 92 12.E.715 11.316 2.983 304 220 9 284 846 22.322 4.904 319 3.182 26.043 2.773 13. Institutions Non-Development Expenditure (a+b) (a) General Services ( 1 to 5) (1) Organs of State (2) Collection Charges (3) Administrative Services (4) Pensions and Miscellaneous General Services (5) Transfers to Reserve Funds (b) Interest Payments & Debt Services (2) (B) Capital Expenditure (1+2) (1) Development Expenditure (a+b) (a) Capital Expenditure outside the Revenue Account (b) Loans and Advances given by the State Government (2) Non-Development Expenditure (a+b) (Repayment of Public debt) (a) Internal Debt of the State Government (b) Loans & Advances from Central Govt.207 54 29.620 32.461 2009-10 (B.807 18.559 12.254 3.987 14.234 40 815 2.299 40 2.281 6.292 390 548 3.194 2008-09 (R. crore) Item (1) 2003-04 (Actual) (2) 42.302 222 1.765 17.723 8.720 42 310 1.399 32 10.749 32 9.549 10.527 44 13. Housing and Urban Development (4) Information & Broadcasting (5) Welfare of SC.680 22. Sport.392 402 2.326 3.894 20 1.589 33 1.653 273 2.492 2.947 7.934 26.732 2.986 3. ST.070 599 2. & OBC (6) Labour and Labour Welfare (7) Social Welfare and Nutrition (8) Others (b) Economic Services (1 to 9) (1) Agriculture and Allied activities (2) Rural Development (3) Special Area Programme (4) Irrigation and Flood control (5) Energy (6) Industry and Minerals.601 566 697 25 315 1.468 1.532 5.854 20.018 3.014 35.762 2.255 19.279 23.514 2.414 12.364 2.432 1.578 19.228 14 1.386 2.575 9.280 30.081 695 1.092 2. R.707 4.) (8) 96. Technology & Environment (9) General Economic Services (c) Grants-in-Aid & contributions to Local Bodies & P.318 584 3.E.108 19.047 28. Total Expenditure (A + B) Source – Finance Department.184 61.195 9.771 6.484 1.842 70.082 14.167 2.124 2. = Revised Estimates.722 92 15.017 25.244 3.201 25.648 3. Art & Culture (2) Health & Family Welfare (3) Water Supply Sani.E.132 45 11.318 1.030 3.866 12.383 76.076 30.340 4.820 11.846 11.060 33 1.607 51.720 6.304 403 78.496 2.824 4.) (7) 78.891 2.860 15.609 421 1.925 466 405 4.284 3.565 24 1.R.101 8.571 31 5.104 691 2.756 20.286 413 82. = Budget Estimates.941 434 761 4.824 19.695 5.503 4.434 9.776 17. (7) Transport and Communication (8) Science.381 3.095 16.237 3.156 5. Government of Maharashtra.414 10.104 2.184 1.762 (A) (1) Revenue Expenditure (1+2) Development Expenditure (a+b+c) (a) Social Services (1 to 8) (1) Education.776 3.081 541 743 5.411 1. B.627 7.733 7.302 22 1.906 24.315 2.514 2.3 GOVERNMENT OF MAHARASHTRA BUDGET : TRENDS IN EXPENDITURE ON REVENUE AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS (Rs.676 10.225 4.149 9.159 10.208 4.170 497 2.206 2005-06 (Actual) (4) 52.216 526 72.136 60 474 1.742 5.752 16.902 17.363 2.341 430 1.148 26.697 11.816 991 6.078 4.528 27.03.387 3.926 1.780 40.642 2.121 12.990 9. Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .065 51 357 353 201 262 15 193 987 19.351 21.356 2004-05 (Actual) (3) 51.198 967 9.917 10.362 2006-07 (Actual) (5) 61.019 21 1.703 3.199 1.

297 1 5.340 983 1. Rates and cesses on land Tax on purchase of sugarcane Receipts under sugarcane (Regulation.450 346 1 3. Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .666 Source .988 600 0 8 586 522 277 214 229 191 185 201 201 142 48 5 6 128 14 11 14 14 24.668 5.929 0 2002-03 (Actual) (4) 0 9.989 0 7.234 0 4 441 404 551 382 354 372 758 819 1.) (11) 0 21.022 27.Budget Estimates.032 3.651 0 6.Finance Department. … B.311 8.453 467 1.558 20.454 398 0 5.213 22.E. 1974 as modified by Maharashtra Tax (Amendment) Act.834 0 2005-06 (Actual) (7) 0 15. . 1975 Increase in land revenue for Employment Guarantee Scheme. Government of Maharashtra R.4 REVENUE RECEIPTS FROM TAXES ON AGRICULTURE SECTOR IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (Rs.470 1.E.528 0 2008-09 (R.016 1. .588 658 0 4.262 0 2003-04 (Actual) (5) 0 16. Increase in land revenue under Sec.849 31.Revised Estimates.616 24.171 30.159 5 6 7 5. (1) 1 2 3 Particulars (2) Taxes on agricultural income Land revenue/taxordinary collections.994 0 2007-08 (Actual) (9) 5 20.836 2.) (10) 0 17.63 ANNEXURE 5.470 2001-02 (Actual) (3) 16 7.824 2. supply and purchase. 3 of Maharashtra Increase of Land Revenue and Special Assessment Act.987 300 65 5. lakh) Sr.484 56 5. control) Act Education Cess Act— (a) Special assessment on agricultural lands under commercial crops (b) Employment Guarantee Cess on irrigated agricultural lands (c) Increase in special assessment under Maharashtra Land Revenue and Special Assessment Act.836 0 2006-07 (Actual) (8) 0 18.046 29.424 1. No. 1974 Total … 1.315 0 2009-10 (B.E.752 24.E.104 0 2004·05 (Actual) (6) 0 13.

and Remittances Accounts.545 2005-06 (Actual) (4) 19.859 19.755 9.350 1.285 2004-05 (Actual) (3) 12.776 17.157 1.Budget Estimates.144 1.830 2009-10 (B.623 4. Crore) Item (1) I Debt Receipts (1+2+3) (bearing interest) 1) Internal Debt of the State Government (net) 2) Loans & Advances from Central Government (net) 3) Interest bearing obligations (a + b + c) a) Provident Fund (net) 2003-04 (Actual) (2) 15.146 17.044 290 (-) 13.5 BORROWINGS & OTHER LIABILITIES DURING THE YEAR (Rs. Government of Maharashtra @ # Net Receipts on Public Account consist of Reserve Funds.239 2008-09 (R.465 6.739 18.64 ANNEXURE 5.773 b) Reserve Fund (net) (-) 7 15 3 7 24 10 10 c) Civil Deposites (net) 677 840 554 570 468 832 3. B.717 15.454 6.539 Source .176 1.590 (-) 7.952 9.E.952 (-) 4.718 18.197 (-) 1.E.178 473 (-) 13.504 25. Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .828 20. Appropriation to the Contingency Fund (net) and Contingency Fund (net) R.004 II Debt Receipts (1+2 ) (Not bearing interest) 1) Net receipts on Public Account @ 2) Other capital receipts (net) # Total Borrowings & other Liabilities (I + II) 2.) (7) 19.956 (-) 4.Revised Estimates. .742 17.) (8) 24.067 2007-08 (Actual) (6) 10.581 (-) 35 95 (-) 83 348 805 1.197 (-) 1. Suspense & Misc.217 1.326 711 (-) 11 0 (-) 134 183 (-) 4 0 0 17.326 711 2.236 (-) 6. Deposits.883 11.Finance Department.E. It comprises the receipts of Inter-State Settlement (net).540 (-) 3.787 487 495 587 640 684 781 1.E. .061 2006-07 (Actual) (5) 11.

733 69.126 6.549 6. 4.134 11.044 15. a) b) c) 2. 3.906 435 8. 3.1.354 1.217 17. a) b) c) d) e) f) g) 3.970 7.2. 77.453 (-) 7.306 0 0 0 0 0 12.684 12.533 3.765 459 4. 6. 6.687 1.E.735 12.) (6) 23.827 87.2.108 0 3.2.Directorate of Economics & Statistics. Total Transfers from Public Authorities Centre States Local Authorities 7.2.675 7.2.056 711 84 0 0 84 0 627 1. 2.435 7.676 1. a) b) (Other than Inter-Government) Other Sectors Foreign Total Inter-Government Transfers Current to Centre States (1+3+4+5+6) Surplus on Current Account Source .158 7.208 2008-09 (R.134 13.659 58.2. Expenditure (4) Total Consumption Expenditure Compensation of Employees 1. 3. a) b) c) 2.375 3. Total Current Transfers to 5. Wages & Salaries Pension Net Purchase of Commodities & Services Purchases Maintenance Less Sales Benefits Net Interest Paid to Public Authorities Centre States Local Authorities Foreign Agencies Others Less Commercial Interest Subsidies 6.628 696 3.2.936 7. 4.6 INCOME OUTLAY ACCOUNT OF ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT OF MAHARASHTRA STATE (Rs. 4.1.400 0 30. 1.1. a) b) 1.077 10.056 0 2.215 2.098 1.603 5.066 14.2.285 13.462 2008-09 (R.2.1.134 0 22.919 4.3.345 55.411 508 3. 5.483 2007-08 (Actual) (2) 2.2.439 866 8.092 1.Revised Estimates. 4.E.336 4. a) b) c) Total Receipts (1+2+3+4) 8.1.E. a) b) c) 3. a) i) ii) iii) b) c) 1.145 11.103 51. 2.963 26.264 0 4. 1.427 2.4.437 7.676 1.469 0 2.1. Government of Maharashtra R. 3.267 12.532 1.371 3.306 0 0 c) 6. .679 2.404 18. 1.471 0 0 0 0 0 12.509 7.103 6.469 810 101 0 0 101 0 709 1.600 6. 5.1.614 12.1. Local Authorities Capital to Centre States Local Authorities Total Current Expenditure 14.306 14.345 1.153 79.207 1.400 13.) (3) 2.65 ANNEXURE 5.3. Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .140 0 456 9.436 1.300 28.753 759 8. Crore) Receipt (1) Income from Enterpreneurship and Property Profits Income from Property Net Interest Received Public Authorities Centre States Local Authorities Foreign From other Sectors Other Property Receipts Total Tax Revenue Total Direct Taxes Corporation Tax Land Revenue Other Direct Taxes Total Indirect Taxes Customs Excise Central Excise States Sales Tax Service Tax Stamps & Registration Other Taxes and Duties Fees & Miscellaneous Receipts 4.109 49.509 0 0 14.690 2007-08 (Actual) (5) 20.958 0 800 6.028 2.

929 (-) 7.1 At Home 14.217 0 0 9.114 9 0 9 0 0 0 276 276 0 4.) (3) B. Enterprises 6 7 Capital Expenditure Net Purchase of Physical Assets 7.2 Others 4 Capital Transfers 4. Administration 1 2 Capital Expenditure Net Purchase of Physical Assets 2.Directorate of Economics & Statistics.814 Source .1 Net Extra Budgetary Borrowings 15. – Revised Estimates Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .640 0 (-) 3. Crore) Item (1) I.2 Land 8 9 10 II Receipts 11 12 13 14 Surplus in Current Account Consumption of Fixed Capital Foreign Grants Net Budgetary Borrowing 14.261 2007-08 (Actual) (2) 2008-09 ( R.2 From Abroad 15 Other Liabilities 15. Government of Maharashtra R.2 Land 3 Change in Stock 3.640 18.2 for Others 5 Total ( 1 to 4 ) 4.895 (-) 3 0 (-) 3 0 0 0 1.E. E.343 (-) 2.117 (-)11.830 9.814 Change in Stock Total ( 6 to 8 ) Total Expenditure ( 5 + 9 ) 530 0 0 0 0 530 4.563 780 7.66 ANNEXURE 5.7 CAPITAL FINANCE ACCOUNT OF PUBLIC AUTHORITIES OF MAHARASHTRA STATE (ADMINISTRATION AND ENTERPRISES) (Rs. Expenditure A.830 0 (-) 12.2 Less Net Purchase of Financial Assets 16 Total Receipts ( 11 to 15 ) 7.399 5.483 0 0 18.369 1.369 0 7.1 Second Hand Assets 7.1 Inventory 3.929 553 0 0 0 0 553 7.1 Second Hand Assets 2.720 397 4.1 for Capital Formation 4.

332 15.848 74.066 0 769 341 0 0 1. Crore) Receipt Item (1) A I Revenue and Capital Account Borrowings at Home 1) Internal Debt 2) Small Savings.135 0 1.991 (-) 13.727 18.610 (-) 907 0 0 1.62.Directorate of Economics & Statistics. E.477 2007-08 (Actual) (2) 79.749 (-) 11 0 0 93.E.622 0 0 1.583 2008-09 (R. 3) Other Debt Total Net Receipts (I) II III Borrowings from Abroad Extra Budgetary Receipts & Adjustments 1) Loans from Government of India 2) Loans and Advances from State Government 3) Inter State Settlement 4) Contingency Fund 5) Reserve Funds 6) Deposits and Advances 7) Sunspense and Miscellaneous 8) Remittances 9) Cash Balance 10) Funds Revenue Account 11) Funds Commercial Account Total Net Receipts (III) Total Excluding Funds Difference (Receipt – Expenditure) 329 733 0 755 (-) 9.55.746 10.432 2. Government of Maharashtra R.971 78.894 0 2.869 2007-08 (Actual) (4) 76.145 1.89.) (3) 82.830 0 23.959 13.8 BORROWING ACCOUNT OF MAHARASHTRA STATE (Rs.07.270 Expenditure 2008-09 (R.E.196 10.066 0 421 1. – Revised Estimates Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .476 (-) 3.661 0 0 5.091 Source .58.695 1.710 (-) 1.521 8.784 15.821 (-) 907 0 0 1.768 11.) (5) 98.28.060 21.340 0 0 1.470 2.89.087 0 0 13.492 9.286 1.200 13.341 1.640 0 5.072 0 413 1.225 0 759 2.32.62.67 ANNEXURE 5.375 3.257 4.072 0 15. Provident Fund etc.610 1.418 2.

The overall Credit Deposit Ratio has plunged from 0.974 8.143 1. Foreign Banks. Deposits and Credits of SCBs Particulars As on Last Friday of Sept.2 Financial institutions in India as well as Maharashtra are dominated by banking institutions and insurance companies where public sector is still contributing to a greater extent. Indian economy has sustained to survive and continued its progress. urban deposits & credits is 95 per cent and 96 per cent respectively to total deposits & credits in the State. credits and deposits of Scheduled Commercial Banks are given in Table 6. 36..3 The Scheduled Commercial Banks (SCBs) in India comprise of State Bank of India & its Associates.974 crore which are increased by 21.749 19.749 7.685 8.81 28. However.70).80. 10. 2009.6. Scheduled Commercial Banks 6. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .98 in 2008 to 0.466 0. crore) Credits (Rs.800 1.1 Indian economy is the emerging economy in the world with the growth of almost 8.6 per cent.4 As on last Friday of September.044 7. This has kept financial markets vibrant and has achieved financial stability to a great extent. Financial Institutions are successful in identifying infrastructural gap and improve resource allocation accordingly. The percentage increase in deposits in rural and semi urban areas was 23. the co-operative banks play major role in rural areas of the State.8 and 17.34. particularly Institutional Finance.714 0. Institutional Finance consists of Bank Finance particularly Scheduled Commercial Banks.98 As on Last Friday of Sept.07.1 per cent over the previous year. Private Sector Banks. the State stands second after Uttar Pradesh in respect of the number of banking offices. Reserve Bank of India (RBI). of Branches Deposits (Rs.435 0.522 15.54 9.4 per cent of banking offices in India are operating in the State.6 in urban areas. crore) CD Ratio Source: Reserve Bank of India 6. plays a vital role in the growth of Indian economy and has shown upward trend over the years. Co-operative Banks and Regional Rural Banks..36. Nationalized Banks. Though.770 8.84.00 8.74 35.85 in 2009. has taken a number of policy initiatives to ensure stability and soundness of banking sector in the view of international volatility.8 and 25.7 per cent respectively of total aggregate deposits and gross credits in India.58 8. Out of the total branches in the State.85) is higher than that of India (0.197 16.1 Area-wise Branches.87 10.50.1.e. more than half are in urban areas.701 0.157 0.343 3. the credit deposit ratio of the State (0. being the regulatory body.579 13. 2009 Rural SemiUrban Total Urban 2. Despite the global slow down.506 16. Financial sector.9 respectively as against 5.04. 25. However. the State has maximum amount of deposits and credits i. The total number of branches increased by 6. 2008 Rural SemiUrban Total Urban 2. Apparently. This has led to prudent utilization of credits reaching to wider population.52. along with nominal yet increasing share of Non-banking Financial Institutions.3 per cent and 30.4 respectively. As on last Friday of September 2009 aggregate deposits were Rs.639 20.703 8.4 per cent during 2008-09.452 4.85 No. Area-wise branches. INSTITUTIONAL FINANCE AND CAPITAL MARKET 6. 9. Similarly. 6. the percentage increase in the amount of credit in rural and semi urban areas was 12. Table 6.137 0.420 0. Non-scheduled commercial banks and non-banking financial companies have a meager share in financial market.105 1. The scheduled commercial banks form the major part of banking institutions.

67.091 7. it was 0.075 respectively.5 per cent.36.43.70.98).90 associates was highest (0. of Branches SBI and its associates Nationalised Banks Foreign Banks Regional Rural Banks Other SCBs Total 1.340 4. 2009 No.2 Table 6.20.862 2.1: Credit Deposit Ratio of the State the share of Nationalized Banks in total deposits as well as credits of the State was around 50 per 1.67 0.6 per cent respectively.85 Banks as on last Friday of September.701 CD Ratio 1.227 4.01.820 62.54.8 per cent whereas the number of saving Source: Reserve Bank of India accounts and its deposits increased by 14.281 1.443 4.169 while the amount of its Savings 15.431 3.354 44.319 5.536 2.33.768 3. 2007 As on 31st March. 2008 No. Credit Deposit ratio of SBI & its 0.770 Credits 1. The total deposits of Nationalised 0.71.00 15.687 6. 93.35. 2009 Graph 6.85 CD Ratio Source: Reserve Bank of India 6.974 Credits 1.98 0.547 15. the number of accounts and its deposits has been increased by 1.01 0.835 2.80 shows considerable rise of 36. In case of SCBs. the Accounts (Rs.78. Mumbai accounted for 23.543 90.6 As on last Friday of September. 80.85 SCBs (0.625.60.195 2.36. crore) Accounts (Rs.7 per cent respectively.7 per cent 0. while its share in total deposits and credits of SCBs in the State were 79.98 (Rs.57 0.45.8 per cent and 22.047 and Rs.67.571 4.498 8.197 Deposits 1. 2009. 2009 0.3.87 0. of Branches 1.3 Deposits According to Types of Accounts deposits according to type of Type of As on 31st March.70 6.570 1.2 Performance of SCBs Bank Group As on Last Friday of Sept.857 and Rs..7 per cent branches of all SCBs in the State.8 per cent and 28. of Deposits 6.912 8.669 increase of 80.737 3.639 Deposits 1.16.658 2.714 CD Ratio 0.354 73 570 973 7.58 1.4 per cent and 86.62.252 1.92 in total credits.700 1.27. In case of term deposits. crore) number of current accounts ('000) ('000) 2.75 same period of previous year and that of SBI & 2006 2007 2008 2009 its associates shows rise of 25.99 0.05 cent whereas that of SBI & its associates.742 10.93 0.7 Details about the number of accounts and Table 6.3 per cent over the 0.5 per cent in total deposits and 17. Deposits and Credits – An Overview 6.252 8. 2008 accounts are given in Table Accounts No.98 1.05 0. 24.49 0.34. The corresponding figures for all India were Rs.090 1.709 increased by 21.628 3. As on Year last Friday of September.701 92. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .. crore) As on Last Friday of Sept.550 78 580 1. followed by other 0.52.56.5 As on last Friday of September. of Deposits No.28.84.087 81. The details of bank group wise SCBs are given in Table 6. 35. 2009 the per capita deposits and per capita credits of SCBs in the State were Rs.791 deposits exhibit drastic Term Deposits Total 56.07 1.93).149 1.788 8.5 per cent Current 38.27.638 63.95 0.719 5.3 per cent respectively.

376 4.000 400.427 1.518 826 32.117 1.2 per cent.75.215 9.990 Source: Reserve Bank of India * Provisional N.40. Table 6.A.166 5..372 3.457 69 47.292 1. transport (134 per cent) & construction sector (78 per cent) had shown maximum growth over previous year.44.10 Though the outstanding credits are highest for manufacturing sector. 7.Not Available @ Applicable only to Foreign Banks ( Non Small Enterprises) $ Micro Credit (other than loans to SHGs/Joint liability Group (JLGs) for Agri & Allied activities) and is applicable for 2008 and 2009 # Comprises of Retail trade.433 3.653 6. However.A.916 516 7.02.79. of Balance Accounts Outstanding 25. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .095 50.4. 2009 shows an increase of 25.775 2.86. Total outstanding credits as on 31st March. 6.01.10.833 1.6.880 4.05.544 12.36.557 1.651 N.367 14.396 Balance Outstanding 47.8 The share of agriculture & allied activities sector in total number of accounts of priority sector credit is 59.999 3.456 N.36.4 per cent.074 51.117 30.54.419 1.79.000 600.A.9 per cent followed by housing sector with 17.09.55.605 43.704 6.74.878 1.02. 55.000 200.etc 6. followed by housing sector with 31.831 (Rs.74.21. Small Scale Industries (SSI) hold the highest share of 33. crore) 2009* No.87.961 No.272 56.33.000 0 2006 2007 Year 2008 395369 501082 SBI and its associates Nationalized Banks Foreign Banks Regional Rural Banks Other SCBs Total Source : Reserve Bank of India 6. Bank group wise outstanding credits of SCBs in the State are given in Table 6.A.71 6.30.95.513 1.000 300.909 Graph 6.308 61.383 6.134 66.369 88.97.472 3.85.3 per cent followed by other SCBs with 21. Table 6.0 per cent share.774 1.9 Nationalised banks continue to hold the maximum outstanding credits with the share of 53.86.000 Outstanding Credits (Rs.994 1.082 1. The sector wise outstanding credits of all SCBs in the State are given in Table 6.2 : Outstanding Credits of SCBs in the State 700.4 Credits to Priority Sector (As on the last Friday of March) Priority Sector 2007 No.405 1. Education . crore) Outstanding Credits (as on 31st March) 2006 2007 2008 69. the trade & personal loans sector is showing declining trend.26. crore) 630909 500.728 N. 58.006 3.2 per cent.766 N. in respect of balance outstanding.5.017 1. of Accounts 18.60.028 8.9 per cent over the previous year.000 100.681 35.180 1. of Accounts Agriculture & Allied Activities Small Scale Industries (SSI) New industrial estates Housing Self Help Groups $ Other Priority Sectors (OPS) # Export Credits Total @ 2008 Balance Outstanding 37.74.23.A.132 15.791 380 19. However.618 1.110 887 34.449 779 42. The details of credits given by all SCBs to Priority Sector as on last Friday of March 2009 are shown in Table 6.5 Outstanding Credits of SCBs Bank group ( Rs.

30.046 8.37.535 32.085 5. crore) Sector Target 2007-08 Achievement Beneficiaries (lakh) 12.932 (69) 7.406 other development agencies with Others 65.944 30.097 to finance the credit needs of that Trade 41.98.01. The targets and achievements in respect of credit disbursement under this scheme are given in Table 6.510 57. Eventhen non institutional channels continue to have higher share in Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Under Mining and Quarrying 2.091 country is allotted to a specific Electricity.13 In rural and urban areas both institutional and non institutional channels exist for supply of credit.850 20. State Level Bankers Committee Note : Figures in brackets indicate percentages of the achievement to target @ Upto September.440 (77) 17.74 Target 2008-09 Achievement Beneficiaries (lakh) 10.749 84.14.771 (39) 3. implying the potential of this sector to grow in rural areas.469 55.95. Gas and Water Supply 7.933 this scheme.19 7.625 (58) 19.909 together with the people’s Source : Reserve Bank of India participation in credit planning and dispensation is the objective of SAA.34 Source : Bank of Maharashtra.217 1.020 25.757 789 (29) 0.056 Construction 22.911 67.813 17.984 bank. called Service Area Bank.967 13.707 24. Although.211 83. It 10.153 31. achievement of this sector is more than hundred per cent of the total allocation.895 1.520 augmenting rural credit.675 is the responsibility of that bank Transport Professional and Other Services 22.50 Target 2009-10 @ Achievement Beneficiaries (lakh) 8.113 (84) 16. rural artisans. Integration of activities of Personal Loans 64.06 5.67 12.72 Annual Credit Plan Table 6.786 (35) 11.61 Agriculture and Allied Activities Rural artisans.7.80 7.182 (91) 20.21 2.859 7.560 8.056 1. village & cottage industries and SSI get a meager allocation of 9 per cent of the total priority sector. Convener.12 It is observed that size of the credit plan is steadily increasing. Bank of Maharashtra is functioning as the convener bank to monitor the credit plan in the State. Institutional channels charge comparatively low interest rates whereas non institutional channels charge high interest rate.196 (42) 2. each village in the Manufacturing 1.052 53.992 5.703 9.85 19.082 6.269 2. micro finance institutions and co-operative credit societies whereas licensed or non-licensed money lenders constitute non-institutional channels. Agriculture and allied activities get 65 per cent allocation of the total priority sector.46 18.369 5. Micro Credits 6.068 (91) 6.716 village. crore) 6.026 2.11 Reserve Bank of India Sector Outstanding Credits (RBI) introduced a new concept (as on 31st March) called Service Area Approach 2006 2007 2008 (SAA) particularly for Agriculture and Allied Activities 20. Table 6.354 4.261 2.867 (126) 0.368 12.399 26.7 Credit Disbursements in the State under Annual Credit Plan (Rs.431 the credit delivery system Total 3.773 (137) 0.698 49.6 Sector-wise Outstanding Credits of SCBs ( Rs. Institutional channels comprise of banks.80.691 22. village & cottage industries and SSI Other Sectors Total 14.23 2. 2009 6.

in order to implement this.52.054 3. people engaged in unorganized sectors. The details about deposits and credits of SHGs are given in Table 6.17 0.482 17.193 8.901 89.05 72.888 1.82 23.846 1.804 33. the benefits of this growth are not percolated down to a large section of the society.324 2.665 741 30.810 Credits@ Outstanding Credits Swarnajayanti Gram Swarozgar Yojana @ During 2008-09 Financial Inclusion 6.26. The goal of financial inclusion is to ensure that every citizen of the country has a bank account followed by credit delivery.12. The Self Help Group (SHG) .221 4.23 73.566 59.25 0.99 95.40 6.62 65.33 235.51 12.438 14.15 Financial inclusion means providing banking and counseling services to the weakest of the weak of the society.25 0. To be able to participate in this growth.27.38 87.49 20.55. 6.25 202.14.932 20. Amount 1. women. Credits and Outstanding Credits of SHGs (as on 31st March.025 12.215 2.695 385.08.97 68.992 12.48 285. 6. unemployed people.24 11. Deposits Total Co-operative Regional Rural Private Commercial Public Commercial Total Co-operative Regional Rural Private Commercial Public Commercial Total Co-operative Regional Rural Private Commercial Public Commercial Source: NABARD # Amount 593. Amount No.78 134.5 per cent in the last five years. Providing financial services according to their paying ability.019 42. At National level 60 per cent of the population does not have a bank account in India.496 21.73 micro credits as institutional channels have limited outreach. However.176 18.044. bringing them into banking system and pre-counseling about financial services is a part of financial inclusion.033 777 39. their requirements are good education.087.43 lakh beneficiaries were covered under the SHG-bank linkage programme. The potential of about 55 per cent of the people living in rural areas and remote areas has not been tapped in this growth story.06 523.14 Indian economy has been growing with a growth rate of 8.71 7.43.20 1.86 7.43.408 17.73 595.24. This new agency/facilitator model has the potential to expand the outreach of the banks.37 127.89 131. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .649 3.241 31.34 92.52 1.8 Number and Deposits.82 8.491 76. However.12 103.45 16.13 389.13 No.45 1.Bank linkage programme widens the range of delivery channels.867 51. rural labourers.34 73.53 129.79 72.56 59.87 775. old people and physically challenged people.398 136 47. cost affordable good quality health services and some kind of financial inclusion system so that they will be out of poverty cycle.442 141 77.816 36. 2009) Item Type of Bank Total (Rs.398 15.422.85 4.85.412 41.53.948 2.651 2.05 74.426 70.818 57 11.975 1.05 313. children.82 74. crore) Out of Total SHGs under SGSY# & Exclusive Women Other Sponsored SHGs Schemes No.920 1. etc. It is observed that about 2.8 Table 6.711 101. small vendors.928 83.88 487.07 39.16 Targetted population for financial inclusion is under privileged section in rural and urban areas like farmers. the banks will have to find an appropriate model for meeting the full costs of facilitation within the existing overall cost structure.89 240.

Number of joint stock companies and their paid-up capital is given in Table 6. Rural Drinking Water Supply and Check dams for infrastructure development in rural areas.414 34 401 720 390 4 4.10.3 per cent.e. crore) Expenditure Incurred RIDF I . The State has been availing loans under RIDF in the sectors of Irrigation. Roads & Bridges. Credits and Expenditure incurred in the State under RIDF (As on 11th Dec.19 Rural Infrastructure Development Fund (RIDF) launched in 1995-96 with an initial corpus of Rs. the total paid up capital of these companies has increased by 27.441 2. Rural Infrastructure Development Fund 6. With service area approach of Lead Bank all the financial services will be extended to these villages.etc.9.906 0 1. RBI has taken a step ahead by introducing ‘No Frills Accounts’.157 165 148 522 874 315 4. about 22.608 2.215 8. of the total number of joint stock companies in India. It is advised that the lead bank may constitute a sub-committee of the District Consultative Committees (DCCs) to draw up a road map by March. RIDF-II.157 Source: NABARD Joint Stock Companies 6.446 0 300 142 97 0 2. liberalised policy for ATM.0 per cent are in the State whereas the States share in the paid up capital of the joint stock companies in India is 23. The number of public limited companies in the State declined by 28. in Maharashtra 4348 villages from 33 districts (except Mumbai City and Mumbai Suburban) are identified for financial inclusion.805 Credits 1.729 34 101 578 229 0 1.8 per cent over the previous year.103 54 11 8. Table 6. For implementing this scheme.17 Absence of technology. 2008. Kisan credit cards.9 Sector wise Projects Sanctioned. Sanctioning process under RIDF XIII (2007-08) has been operationalised and completed while the process under RIDF-XIV and disbursement is in progress.18 High level committee was constituted by RBI to review Lead Bank Scheme – ‘Providing banking services in every village having population of over 2000’ by March 2011. Since 1996-97 i. source of deposits from commercial banks has been broad-based by including shortfall in lending to agriculture and/or shortfall in priority sector lending. 6. 2010 to provide banking services in every village having a population over 2000.085 0 0 0 9 2 239 0 0 0 64 4 166 1 1. reach and coverage are some of the reasons for financial exclusion. Though the increase in the number of joint stock companies in the State is meager.133 1 152 8. financial literacy programme. overdraft facility for saving account.063 614 768 196 9.20 As on 31st March.74 6.. The amount of loan sanctioned.X (19952005) RIDF XI (2005-06) RIDF XII (2006-07) RIDF XIII (2007-08) RIDF XIV (2008-09) RIDF XV (2009-10) Total Projects 408 Credits 964 7.8 per cent over the previous year. To overcome these hurdles. loan released to different sectors and amount utilized under various tranches are given in Table 6.717 831 209 18.2000 crore through contributions both from public and private sector having shortfall in the agricultural lending.546 Social Sector (Drinking Water Supply) Projects Credits 228 98 Total Projects Total Credits (Rs. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 2009) Year Irrigation Connectivity (Roads & Bridges) Projects 6.

Since then the augmentation of this industry has shown an upward trend on account of various policy reforms implemented by Security and Exchange Board of India (SEBI) being the regulatory body.173 14. the mutual fund industry is growing at a rapid pace. 2010 the market turnover seems to have gained momentum.67.06.43) 11. Secondary security market 6. The capital market refers to all institutions and procedures that provide transactions in long-term financial instruments. 2. 1.91.23. 48. of Companies Private Public Total Paid-up Capital (Rs. the total Market Capitalisation of NSE and BSE during April to November. Primary security market 6.87.45.21 Capital market plays a vital role in the development of economy by channelising surplus savings into various economic activities. crore) Private Public Source : Ministry of Company Affairs.838 2. equities and bonds. in the year 2009-10 till January. Over The Counter Stock Exchange of India (OTCEI) and Inter Connected Stock Exchange (ICSE) are also functioning. Table 6.78.69.52.54.630 crore through 35 issues during the same period. The funds that comprise the firm's capital structure are raised in the capital market.55) 482 (0.646 crore through 18 public issues in India. In addition to these. NSE and BSE are the major contributors to the total turnover of stock exchanges in India.25 In India.024 90. 6.560 2.634 (75.7 per cent respectively over the previous year.53. Bombay Stock Exchange (BSE).46.731 crore witnessing increase of 87.300 1.287 58.22 Though the market capitalization of equity shares on Indian bourses experienced considerable decline during 2008-09.059 1.345 4.656 1.886 1. Stock exchange wise turnover is given in Table 6.A.21) 15.23 During 2009-10 (upto Nov.622 crore was through 13 issues while that of India was Rs.93.11. – Not Available Note: Figures in brackets indicate percentages Mutual fund 6. It was started in the year 1964 with the foundation of Unit Trust of India.A.43.088 crore and Rs.215 (As on 31st March) India 2008 * 7.402 CAPITAL MARKET 6.678 6. however.30.930 crore as against Rs. 2009 amounted to Rs.180 91. Total amount of capital mobilised in the State of Rs.51. 2009) the amount of resources mobilised in the State through 7 public issues amounted to Rs. 54. In the year 1987 public sector banks and financial institutions were permitted to enter into mutual funds.145 6.356 68.02) 51.91) N. However.68.96.75 Table 6.e.360 1.015 1.023 (71.521 (24.20.436 5.075 (28.01) 38.107 @ Revised * Provisional 2007 @ 7. National Stock Exchange (NSE) and Pune Stock Exchange (PSE). GoI Maharashtra 2007 @ 2008 * 1.74. It includes term loans & financial leases.30.857 (30. In the State.580 100.335 81.00 Turnover 2008-09 27. two other stock exchanges i.06. 57.10 Number and Paid-up Capital of Joint Stock Companies Joint Stock Companies Total No. 17. the turnover in the equity segments of all the stock exchanges in India have shown a decline during 2008-09.19.49. three major stock exchanges are functioning viz.655 20.155 100.815 100.24 Though as a result of the recession in global economy. crore) Stock Exchanges NSE BSE All others Total 2007-08 35.810 8.00 2009-10*+ 36.00.03. since 1993 the Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .00 Source: SEBI * Provisional + upto Jan 2010 N.69.38. Apparently.654 7.5 per cent and 87.52.11 Turnover in Stock Exchanges (Rs.09) 11.037 (69.77) 921 (0.

’000 crore) 2008-09 9.933 (22) 570 (15) 6.99.036 1.891 40.643 11.317 35. The two main commodity exchanges located in the State (Mumbai) are National Multi-Commodity & Derivatives Exchange of India Limited (NCDEX) and Multi Commodity Exchange of India Limited (MCX). crore) ('000) (Rs.417 2.126 has resulted in an India LIC$ 37. which shows unprecedented boom in terms of the number of modern exchanges.590 49.26 Organized commodity derivatives in India started as early as in 1875. Premium 2008-09.213 5.106 15.4 per cent over corresponding period of the previous year respectively.12 Turnover in Commodity Exchanges Commodities Exchange 2007-08 MCX 64 No.176 (26) 536 (16) April 08 Nov 08 5. However. Table 6.3 per cent and 52. The GoI revised policy about the commodity derivatives markets in 2002. $ Life Insurance Corporation The above shift in the preferences towards insurance sector was mainly on account of the households preferring to invest Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .843 crore were mobilized through total 44 mutual funds in India. crore) sector funds constituted Private# 5. Private Insurance Agencies viz. Till November 2009. During the same period Rs.840 4.312 19. 2009 was Rs.618 4.607 gross financial savings Total 6. 2009 has risen by 37.014 29.403 increase in the share of 50. These exchanges facilitate future trading of major group of items from agriculture. The number of commodities traded and the turnover in these two markets is given in Table 6. there were 42 mutual funds in the State and the net amount mobilised through these mutual funds during April to November.76 private sector and foreign institutions entered the business.12.930 of the households.5 per cent of the total Maharashtra LIC$ 5.905 69. Life Insurance 6.13 New Individual Life Insurance Policies Underwritten the preliminary Particulars estimates released by Life Insurance RBI on household 2007-08 2008-09 financial savings for No.529 insurance funds in the Total # Source: IRDA. established in 2003.28 According to Table 6. number of commodities allowed for derivatives trading as well as the value of futures trading in commodities. This Private# 13.494 crore. metals and energy products.98. 2. Aegon Religare etc. Commodity market 6. Premium No. insurance ('000) (Rs. Aviva.847 79. of Commodities 2008-09 59 April 08 Nov 08 59 April 09 Nov 09 59 2007-08 3.423 50. 2. commodity futures and forward trading was banned for many commodities.27 The turnover in MCX and NCDEX during the period April to Nov.778 (21) 374 (16) April 09 Nov 09 7.126 (22) NCDEX 54 55 55 57 776 (14) Source : MCX and NCDEX Note : Figures in brackets indicate percentage share of Maharashtra Turnover (Rs. Birla Sunlife.821 5.034 10.257 6.257 30. total household savings. The share of the State shows a meager increase in MCX turnover while in case of NCDEX it has declined.

although the unit-linked instruments are becoming popular. as the returns of a part of ULIPs depend on the behaviour of the stock market.77 in Unit Linked Insurance Products (ULIPs) of life insurers in the background of bullish stock market. ***** Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .13. The mindset continues to be the same. The details about new individual life insurance policies underwritten are given in Table 6. The emergence of pure risk products has thus taken a back seat. Insurance in India has been viewed as a tax saving instrument and risk cover in life insurance was purely incidental.

241.031 68.90 2.74 15.471 3.90 3.181.00 28.356.914 3.670.A.10.00 Credits (5) N.435.A.685.627 5.261 3.00 15.92.00 10.294 6.701.60.5 6.229.857 Source .959.033.877 6.00 8.137.33 4.43 2.04.595 Urban/ Metropolitan (13) N.00 5.75 9.749.339.85 65.927 53.157.A.55.296 3.075 Rural and Semi.501 3.797 7.590.320. 383.408.448 3.9 5.00 Total deposits (8) 1.472.64 6.43.) (1) 1971 1981 1991 1996 2001 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 # # # # # No of banking offices Per Capita credits (in Rs.768. 5.00 8.99.299.56 2.00 16.028.00 Semi-Urban Deposits (4) N. Mumbai.000.493 14.00 18.00 Credits (7) N.861.00 11.98 26.00 23.456.780.646.66 1.800.930.2 6.4 6.935.A.35 1.010.A.291.044 Total (14) 1.19 1.06 7.00 Urban/Metropolitan Deposits (6) N.369 18. 226.347.44 82.001.59.522.2 6.= Not Available.391.238 2.523.634.36.974.9 (10) 290 1.43.00 12.59 4.353 3.Reserve Bank of India.539 62.95.700.Urban (12) N.771.31.00 8.20† 5. crore) Position as on last Friday of June of the year Year Deposits (1) 1971 1981 1991 1996 2001 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 # # # # # Rural Credits (3) N.661.33 40.643 80.84.88 3.446 6. N.3 6. Details may not add up to totals due to rounding.A.00 16.00 Total credits (9) 1.62 1.A.580 7. 1971.579.00 8.97 8.00 13.302 93. As on last Friday of September of the year.50. N.198.00 Per Capita Year deposits (in Rs.00 8.70 10.639 Number of banking offices per lakh of population (15) 2. N.460.191 78.044.784.00 14.417 76.191.00 13.00 (2) N.139.A.52 61.416.554 6.00 10.00 8.26.00 6.513.285.34.956.94 5.506. 2.00 6.466.00 20.506.72 29.38 4.141.34.A.749 4.106 40.A.26 36.354.00 5.105.32.204 5.293 3.00 9.137.327 3.952.591 5.00 19.00 5.398. 713.339 3.52.7 6.32 10.A.) (11) 256 940 3.197 7.059. Note - Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .69.401 52.714.344 10.830.00 6.07.58 90.380 3.91 4.234.00 12.568. SEMI-URBAN AND URBAN/METROPOLITAN AREAS OF MAHARASHTRA STATE (Rs.544.76.420.00 7.1 DEPOSITS AND CREDITS OF ALL SCHEDULED COMMERCIAL BANKS IN RURAL.80.8 7.00 35.31.750.76 3.119 3. † # Data relate to the second Friday of June.538 2. 308.00 5.20 1.763 39.6 6. 3.703. 6.55 1.78 ANNEXURE 6.51 1.

17 † Production of cotton in lakh bales of 170 Kg.92 29.79 crore for pulses have been received by the State. eight districts for wheat and 18 districts for pulses have been selected from the State and during 2009-10. Bajra. Rs. 7.46 (-) 11 June. (97 per Source : Commissionerate of Agriculture.1.1.97 121. 676 crore (about 53 per cent) is spent on this scheme.287 crore and so far Rs.4 The details of area and production of principal kharif crops during 2008-09 (final forecast) and 2009-10 (tentative) are given in Table 7.18 crore for pulses. National Food Security Mission has been launched with the aim to increase food production of rice. production and yield of principal crops is given in Annexure 7. AGRICULTURE AND ALLIED ACTIVITIES 7.3 During 2009-10.97 lakh 95. 141. The main Cereals 16. Upto December.25. 5. Government of Maharashtra cent) by the end of July. Ragi (8 per cent).54 lakh ha.58 Cotton † 47. wheat and pulses through area expansion. Tur and Cotton have increased by 23 per cent.1 Agriculture including alonwith crop.71 crore for rice. rabi and summer crops lakh ha. on 130. the Table 7. The details of the forecast of production of foodgrains and oilseeds are given in Table 7. The rural economy is mostly dependent on agriculture as agriculture provides significant support for economic growth in rural areas as it gives employment to a sizable section of society. (9 per cent) by the end of Sugarcane (harvested) 606.63 crore for rice. 11 per cent and 11 per cent respectively.36 99.2 which indicate an increase in the area under kharif foodgrains by about nine per cent resulting in increase in production of foodgrains by six per cent.1 Estimates of foodgrains and oilseed production foodgrains production is expected (lakh MT) to register a growth of 8 per cent Crop 2008-09 2009-10* Percentage with production of 121. 21 per cent. productivity enhancement and restoring soil fertility. Total outlay for the State in XI FYP under RKVY is Rs. 68. Kharif Crops 7. each * Tentative @ includes kharif. Bajra.84 5 tonnes during 2008-09. six districts for rice. the Central Government has sanctioned Rs. The time series of information on area. the area under Paddy (5 per cent). Jowar and Maize.48 540. Rs. (105 per cent) by the end of kharif season of 2009-10.44 29 reason for the expected growth is Pulses @ 111. 21. forestry and agro-processing provides the underpinnings of our food and livelihood security.85 crore for wheat and Rs. 15.14 3 lakh ha. Under this mission. while. As compared to last year the areas under kharif for Jowar. Agricultural Production Prospects 2009-10 7.28 lakh (Final forecast) change tonnes as against 111.7. 2009 grants of Rs.28 8 the increase in area under kharif Total foodgrains crops viz. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Oilseeds 24. animal husbandry.83 crore for wheat and Rs.52 49. Kharif Sunflower (41 per cent) and Sugarcane (4 per cent) has decreased.61 21.2 National Development Council has anticipated four per cent growth rate in agriculture sector during XIth Five Year Plan (FYP) through effective implementation of National Food Security Mission (NFSM) and Rashtriya Krishi Vikas Yojana (RKVY). 1.28 18 Sowing was completed on 12. fisheries. dairies. 43.

Though.440 1 11 605 848 40 (-)3 106 123 16 13 100 122 22 25 28 32 16 8 839 1.345 1.146 768 13.598 10 1. The information on area and production of principal rabi crops is given in Table 7.430 1.419 8 774 977 26 49 42 (-) 14 823 1. Production ’000 tonnes (except cotton)] Production Percentage 2008-09 2009-10 Percentage Change (Final forecast) (Tentative) change (-)5 2.248 Area 2009-10 (Tentative) 1.531 3. ** Harvested area Rabi Crops 7.916 5.187 21 (-)8 125 112 (-)10 20 1.019 24 4.184 2 133 171 31 5 341 5.847 5. each .220 21 1 258 317 23 (-)4 14 12 (-)14 (-)19 10 10 --(-)41 58 31 (-)46 (-)38 3 2 (-)44 (-)1 2.80 Table 7.500 865 847 126 550 68 3.043 1. production is expected to increase marginally due to better crop conditions in the different parts of the State. Government of Maharashtra Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .202 6.3.337 1.262 (-)5 (-)21 34 20 (-)40 10 5.224 1. there is reduction in area under rabi crops.582 2 147 186 38 6 379 5.172 94 1.041 116 662 54 4.125 34 9 6.914 3 (-)4 60.349 3.323 1.009 427 324 88 1.022 86 5 4.487 3.566 6 --1.2 Area and production of principal kharif crops Crop 2008-09 (Final forecast) 1.234 2. Table 7.046 (-)11 ------6 Rice Bajra Jowar Ragi Maize Other cereals Total cereals Tur Mung Udid Other pulses Total pulses Total foodgrains Soyabean Groundnut Sesamum Nigerseed Sunflower Other oilseeds Total oilseeds Cotton (Lint)@ Sugarcane** Total Source : Commissionerate of Agriculture.803 3.5 During 2009-10.047 (-)8 21 662 812 23 23 985 1.116 413 365 110 2.648 54.004 6.840 2.961 Area 2009-10 (Tentative) 2.591 19 11 4.063 254 54 38 111 11 3.076 [Area ’000 ha.367 2.075 257 52 31 65 7 3.867 955 92 5 3.503 736 14.956 1. the area under rabi foodgrain crops has reduced by seven per cent than that during 2008-09.363 5.525 Percentage change (-)11 (-)7 7 0 (-)10 3 (-)8 2 (-)7 0 (-)10 (-)8 (-)18 (-)17 (-)10 (-)7 (Area ’000 ha.439 11 1 1 0 92 97 5 105 97 (-) 8 8 10 25 2 2 0 208 206 (-)1 ------- Jowar Wheat Maize Other cereals Total cereals Gram Other pulses Total pulses Total foodgrains Sesamum Sunflower Safflower Linseed Rapeseed &Mustard Total Oilseeds Total Crops Source : Commissionerate of Agriculture.752 4.182 2. Government of Maharashtra @ Production of cotton in ‘000 bales of 170 Kg...516 1.245 5. Production ’000 tonnes) Production 2008-09 2009-10 Percentage (Final forecast) (Tentative) change 2.265 5.143 102 1.093 4.603 6 207 216 4 3 2 (-)33 4.3 Area and production of principal rabi crops Crop 2008-09 (Final forecast) 3.918 1.

entire Marathwada and most of the areas of Vidarbha by 26th June. It may be noted that the Compound Annual Growth Rate (CAGR) of foodgrain production during last five years (2004-05 to 2008-09) works out to be only 1.4 Area and production of principal summer crops Crop 2008-09 (Tentative forecast) 22 19 41 64 6 70 Area 2009-10 (Target) 40 19 59 80 10 90 Percentage change 82 0 44 25 67 29 Summer Rice Summer Maize Total Summer Cereals Summer Groundnut Summer Sunflower Total Summer Oilseeds Source : Commissionerate of Agriculture. 2009 the State received unseasonal rain by cyclonic rainfall viz. 2009 was 45. 324. The group wise index for 2008-09 was 103. 62. The details of these index numbers are given in Annexure 7.2 per cent.756 kg.) of the State in respect of foodgrains for 2007-08 was far below than the national average (1. Phyan.. while about 52 per cent received deficient rainfall. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .4 for total non-foodgrains. 7.81 Summer Crops 7.2. 168. 215. Satara. July. 105.4 for foodgrains. 84 and 142 per cent of the normal rainfall respectively. during the month of November.5.4 for oilseeds. During monsoon 2009. September and October. A dry spell was observed in most parts of the State from last week of July to 3rd week of August and 2nd week of September to 4th week of September.7 The index number of agricultural production for the State (Base: Triennial average 1979-82=100) for 2008-09 was 161.of districts and talukas according to extent of rainfall received is shown in Table 7. 2009. Monsoon further advanced to remaining area of Konkan and some more area of central Maharashtra by 24th June. (Area ’000 ha.4. The information of no. However.6 for cereals.10 The rainfall received during the months of June. It halted without further advancement till 21st June (two weeks). It advanced into remaining area of central Maharashtra.175 kg. Government of Maharashtra Index Numbers of Agricultural Production 7.8 for miscellaneous and 212. 7. Its progress was very poor due to scattered and subdued rainfall. 80. Monsoon 2009 7. August. soil conservation and watershed development works. Sangli and Kolhapur districts).6 for fibre. From 21st June it advanced into some more area of Western Maharashtra (Raigad. Taluka wise data shows that about 22 per cent talukas received excess rainfall. this year it arrived in time only in south Konkan (Sindhudurg and Ratnagiri districts). The agricultural productivity has not increased much despite concerted efforts and large scale spending on irrigation.9 Though the usual date of onset of monsoon in the State is 7th June.8 The average per ha.6 The information on area and production of principal summer crops is given in Table 7. 116. Production ’000 tonnes) Production 2008-09 2009-10 Percentage (Tentative (Target) change forecast) 50 94 88 30 80 97 5 102 30 124 122 8 130 0 55 26 60 27 Table 7.5 for pulses.). yield (1. the State received 82 per cent of the normal rainfall.9 less by 31 per cent than that in 2007-08.

88 0.86 1.20 2.23 12.50 31.97 5.82 Table 7. However. in the State.T.5 Classification of districts and talukas according to rainfall received Rainfall percentage class 2007 120 and more (Excess) 81-119 (Normal) 41-80 (Deficient) upto 40 (Scanty) Total 6 26 1 0 33 No.69 (2) Actual utilization 11.820 19.068 25.tanks tanks tion Total Minor Total (State Minor (Local) +Local) Total (A) No.37 lakh ha.07 2.864 127 2. Irrigation Projects 7.11 lakh ha.94 during 2008-09 * 6.of projects upto June.76 5.) (1) Created upto June 2009* 32 47 184 65 2.6 Number of irrigation projects and irrigation potential created Item Major Medium Minor (State sector) K. there is wide gap between potential created and utilized in major.76 2. Table 7. Government of Maharashtra ii) Irrigation Department.77 5.435 56.47 0.36 0.443 2.955 1.12 1.008 2. Government of Maharashtra * Provisional Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .37 13.6.16 2.64 0. The gross irrigated area in 2007-08 was 40.12 Various major. of Talukas 2008 27 202 126 0 355 2009 81 88 178 8 355 Source : Commissionerate of Agriculture.11 The net irrigated area in 2007-08 was 33.263 54. of Districts # 2008 1 21 11 0 33 2009 1 16 16 0 33 2007 114 189 52 0 355 No.51 2.74 0.956 56. Weirs Minor (Local sector) PercoLift M.32 3.12 13.95 8.48 13. medium and minor irrigation projects have been taken up by the State Government to create maximum possible irrigation potential.74 16. The area irrigated by various sources in the State is given in Annexure 7. Minor Irrigation (local).271 7.81 Source : i) Office of the Chief Engineer.04 0.3. medium and minor projects. The details of irrigation projects taken up and the irrigation potential created from them is given in Table 7. Government of Maharashtra # Excluding Mumbai City and Mumbai Suburban districts Irrigation 7.754 7.001 410 20. Others lation irriga.970 8. which had increased by two per cent over 2006-07.815 2. 2009 (1) completed (2) ongoing (B) Irrigation potential (lakh ha. The percentage of gross irrigated area to gross cropped area was 18 in 2007-08.67 1.35 25.51 lakh ha. Out of the net irrigated area.99 (3) Additional area under irrigation by wells in command area 2.12 4.62 2.51 59. the area irrigated under wells was 21.483 521 9.I.

123 1.194 As on 15th Oct. increases efficiency of fertilizers.of Reservoirs Live Storage (MCM) As per Project Design 1.462 8.83 Graph 7.1 : Irrigation potential created and utilised Irrigation potential created upto 30.35 13. which was about 66 per cent of the storage capacity. Government of Maharashtra @ Storages for drinking water and hydroelectric projects Sprinkler and Drip Irrigation 7.23 3.14 The total live storage as on 15th October.6.476 2.908 Million Cubic Meters (MCM). 2009 858 2.7 Live storage status of reservoirs Region No.805 33.) Minor (Local Sec.744 1.) 11.772 9.252 21. Management of Irrigation System by Farmers and Water Users Associations (WUA).94 8. enactment of Water Resources Regulatory Authority.979 5.287 Source : Irrigation Department. medium and minor irrigation (State sector) reservoirs in the State taken together was 21.460 5. Reservoir Storage Status 7. facilitates tilling operations.. of cultivable command area are under various stages of formation.160 WUA covering about 15.64 2. About 4.045 3.16 13. Table 7.87 lakh ha.67 12. which include declaration of water policy. which in turn enables to bring 25 to 40 per cent additional area under irrigation. 2009 in the major. reduces the damages through pests and consequently.13 The State Government had already initiated few reforms in irrigation sector.766 6. enhances the crop production by 12 to 31 per cent Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Regionwise details of live storage status of reservoirs are given in Table 7.490 1.95 Irrigation potential utilised in 2008-09 Projects Reforms in Irrigation Sector 7.7.) 25 20 15 10 5 0 Major Medium Minor (State Sec.12 25. it reduces the soil erosion. as against 89 per cent in 2007 and 80 per cent in 2008.870 3. Moreover.09 30 Irrigation potential (Lakh ha.908 Percentage of live storage (as on 15th October) 2007 2008 2009 72 95 93 78 74 86 95 88 76 94 96 70 41 41 98 80 82 65 90 23 39 57 90 66 Konkan Nashik Pune Aurangabad Amaravati Nagpur Others@ Total 144 319 539 556 354 361 14 2.15 Adoption of sprinkler and drip irrigation systems economises use of water for irrigation.

The State Government encourages cultivators to adopt these irrigation systems by giving them 50 per cent subsidy for purchase of sprinkler and drip irrigation equipments.0 . The average size of land holding for SC and ST was 1.89 39. of operational holdings (‘00) 53.5.1 lakh ha.4.9 per cent).8 Operational holdings and area in the State as per Agricultural Census.7 per cent).99 lakh ha.) Up to 1.3 per cent).028 Average size of holding (ha. the total area brought under sprinkler and drip irrigation in the State was 1.97 ha.376 Area of operational holdings (‘00 ha.7 per cent.873 773 97 1.50 1.8 per cent) and fallow land was 25.) 26.. land and land permanent put to non pastures & grazing agricultural use land and land under misc.93 6.271 77. Upto the end of March.0 . area under forest was 52.99 2. The details of land utilisation statistics of the State is given in the Annexure 7.5.21.cultivable & uncultivable waste land.66 Source : Commissionerate of Agriculture.76 lakh ha.0 5. and 1. respectively. Land Utilisation 7. (8.057 36.1 lakh ha.17 As per the Agricultural Census 2000-01. 175 52 31 24 25 Land not available for Other uncultivated cultivation-Barren land . other uncultivated land was 24.961 3.520 4.) 1995-96 2000-01 0.418 2. the gross cropped area was 226.056 26. out of which 89. Proportion of operational holdings by Scheduled Caste (SC) and Scheduled Tribe (ST) was eight per cent and six per cent respectively.0 20. tree crops and groves Fallow land – Current and other fallow Net area sown Operational Holdings 7.35 lakh ha. (10.58 13.31 ha. from 2003-04 to 2007-08 land put to non-agricultural usage increased from 2. The information on operational holdings by size class and area is presented in Table 7.8 and in Annexure 7.6 lakh ha. with the total operational area of 77.6 lakh ha.10. (16.487 51.84 depending upon the crop.084 9.0 and above Total No. (56.807 32.0 2.8 per cent). Government of Maharashtra Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .20. (38.95 36.11 lakh land holdings (73. Graph 7. and 4.7 lakh ha. (7.13 12. the total number of land holdings in the State were 1. The area of these operational holdings was six per cent and eight per cent of the land holdings for SC and ST respectively.0 10.75 1.4 per cent to 2. During the period of last five years i.0 .21 crore. Table 7.42 2.2 per cent).0 1. 2000-01 Size Class (ha.5 lakh ha. 2009.01.0 . respectively.49 0.45 1. out of the total 307. land not available for cultivation was 31.2. geographical area of the State.87 1.2 : Land utilisation (2007-08) in the State 200 175 150 125 100 75 50 25 0 Area under forests Lakh ha.16 As per the land utilisation statistics for 2007-08.e.2 lakh ha.68 6. net area sown was 174.4 per cent) had area of less than or equal to two ha.

948 villages are selected and works of 27. During the last three years the ratio of seed distribution to public and private dealers is almost 50:50.6 per cent) were in public sector. However. 242 crore respectively.573 watersheds are undertaken in 14.082 576 1. 35 per cent for cross pollinated crops and 100 per cent for hybrid crops.1 per cent) in private sector.9. The corresponding figures for 2008-09 were 52. Rabi Jowar.20 To increase productivity of dry land farming and prevention of deterioration of soil. out of which 221 (0. The quantity of seeds distributed for kharif and rabi season is shown in Table 7. Horticulture and Medicinal Plants 7. it is higher in the private sector for BT Cotton and vegetable crops.50 lakh MT and 133 kg per ha.13 lakh MT with per ha. consumption of 159 kg.3 per cent) in co-operative sector and 31. Gram & Safflower and efforts are being made to achieve the desired targets of SRR in above crops. about 4. As per the norms laid down. Reputed organizations like State Agircultural University (SAU). The expenditure incurred during 2008-09 and 2009-10 (upto September.568 fertilizer distribution outlets. Private Seed producers and Krushi Vidnyan Mandal are being involved in seed production. The Government of India has fixed seed replacement targets of 25 per cent for self pollinated crops. MSSC. Nearly 265 private seed producers also sell their seeds of field and vegetable crops. distribution of hybrid and improved.9 Distribution of seeds in the State (’000 Quintals) Sector Crop 2007 Public Kharif Rabi Total Kharif Rabi Total Kharif Rabi Total 622 326 948 460 250 710 1. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 766 crore and Rs. it is 85 per cent centrally assisted with 15 per cent share of the State Government during XI FYP.19 The consumption of chemical fertilizers for 2009-10 was anticipated to be 65. However. During 2008-09.773 villages. the distribution of fertilizers was made through 35. The scheme was 100 per cent centrally sponsored during X FYP. 2012. Table 7.18 For increasing the agriculture production in the State. the works of soil and water conservation are taken up on a large scale. 18. Maharashtra State Seed Corporation (MSSC) and National Seed Corporation (NSC) are the major Public Sector Organizations in production and distribution of quality seeds. Soil and Water Conservation 7. NSC.658 2008 781 378 1159 654 334 988 1435 712 2147 Year 2009 805 322 1127 901 373 1274 1706 695 2401 Percentage change in 2009 over 2008 6 -14 -3 38 12 29 19 -2 12 Private Total Source : Commissionerate of Agriculture.026 (11. 2009) was Rs.21 The National Horticulture Mission (NHM) has been launched by the GoI in 2005-06 with the main objective of doubling the area under horticulture by March. certified & quality seeds of various crops is very important. Under the National Food Security mission the State has achieved the Seed Replacement Rate (SRR) in almost all crops except Tur.321 (88.85 Distribution of Improved Seeds 7. respectively. Groundnut. Government of Maharashtra Use of Chemical Fertilizers and Pesticides 7.

A centrally sponsored ‘Vermicompost production’ scheme was started in 2000-01 which aims at promoting organic farming.27 The MSAMB has established network of computerized APMCs in the State. 7. flowers. 49 crore are spent and 6. etc. by Government through various banks and co-operative agencies. The total value of arrivals in the market committees in the State was Rs.86 7.26 To get better price for the produce of farmers and to avoid their exploitation from agents. organic farming on 0. 2.28 Financial assistance is provided to farmers by way of short-term loans. area is brought under organic farming through these schemes and traditional farming. horticultural training centres and grading & packing facilities etc. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .95 crore under NHM and NMPB respectively by the end of October. Under MARKNET. construction of 3. 7. establishment of agro-export zones. 507 crore and Rs. organic farming which is an age old farming method. rejuvenation of old fruit crop plantation on about 0.. the apex bank in the country helps in promoting agricultural & rural development and performs pivotal role in development of agriculture. 2009. During 2008-09. about 294 main markets and 66 sub markets have been computerized and connected to MSAMB’s website. and b) Promotion of organic farming. needs to be aggressively promoted. while organic farming groups and organic certification are being dropped. spices etc.13 lakh ha... The expenditure incurred was Rs. So far Rs.5 lakh ha.097 crore and Rs. 23. The Maharashtra State Agricultural Marketing Board (MSAMB) is mainly entrusted with activities such as keeping necessary coordination in working of market committees.23 The achievements under NHM include establishment of 49 new nurseries. For dissemination of market information at market yards. promotion. The National Bank for Agriculture and Rural Development (NABARD). 572 crore under NHM and Rs. Organic Farming 7.e. it is restructured under two major categories a) Vermicompost production and use.24 In order to maintain the ecological balance. 7.25 During 2008-09. called as ‘MARKNET’ with an objective to provide daily arrival and price information to farmers through APMCs and to bring efficiency and transparency in the functioning of APMCs by computerizing the system. credits. upto March.80 lakh ha. 17. use of green manure is included in this scheme. etc.018 crore during 2006-07 and 2007-08 respectively. This will facilitate farmers to sell their produce at better price. This scheme is included under workplan of agriculture department from 2002-03 while from 2003-04 integrated use of fertilizers. 1.58 lakh ha. MSAMB has installed Information Displays (Projection TVs) at 69 APMCs out of 300 APMCs in the State Agriculture Finance 7. Under the schemes of NMPB. new plantation of fruits. on 1. 163 beneficiaries were covered under contract farming by the end of October. a new component i. the Government is supporting farmers in many ways.383 community tanks. From 2009-10. However. 2009. 2009). 2009.22 Maharashtra State Horticulture & Medicinal Plants Board (MSHMPB) was established in 2005 to implement the scheme of National Horticulture Mission and National Medicinal Plants Board (NMPB). The MSHMPB received grants of Rs.65 crore for NMPB during 2009-10 (upto October. the training of facilitators and farmers field schools are being included in this scheme. development & promotional activities of Agriculture Produce Marketing Committee (APMC). certification & soil testing of organic farming and ‘Soil Health Card’ distribution scheme has been started. 357 pack houses and infrastructure for post harvest management. Agricultural Marketing 7.

113 2008-09 6. farm mechanisation (21 per cent). which was disbursed for non-farm sector (59 per cent).892 crore i.216 3. During 2008-09.289 12. The disbursement of direct finance for agriculture & allied activities during 2007-08 and 2008-09 by Scheduled Commercial Banks (including Nationalised Banks).172 210 259 7 672 488 190 81 18 1. MSCB/DCCB/ LDB etc. which was about 20 per cent less than that of previous year (Rs. NABARD sanctioned a longterm refinance assistance of about Rs. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . the amount of loans advanced for agriculture and allied activities by PACS. 449 crore to various credit agencies in the State during 2008-09.113 crore). RRBs. 60 per cent was given to small and marginal farmers. in the State was Rs.330 9.828 crore in 2007-08) of which Rs. The number of PACS at the end of 2008-09 was 21.053 crore during 2007-08 showing a decrease of 34 per cent. Commercial Banks (including Nationalised Banks). The reasons behind the decrease are the implementation of the Debt Waiver and Debt Relief Package during kharif season 2008-09. RRBs etc. ** Animal Husbandry. 2.10 Activitywise loans disbursed by Scheduled Commercial Banks.447 284 39 49 408 616 322 113 20 1. crore) Activity Scheduled Commercial Banks $ 2007-08 SAOs Dairy & AH** Poultry Fisheries Farm Mechanisation Horticulture Minor irrigation Storage and market yards Forestry & waste land development Others Total $ R R B. NABARD had sanctioned credit limit of Rs. 5.477 196 31 43 311 561 211 96 15 1.683 71 8 6 81 50 101 15 3 39 4.87 short-term credit limit sanctioned for Seasonal Agriculture Operations (SAO) by NABARD to Maharashtra State Co-operative Bank (MSCB) and Regional Rural Banks (RRB) was Rs. (Rs. the amount of loans advanced to the cultivators by the PACS was about Rs. 7.e.460 259 264 16 741 609 349 88 38 1.307 Source : National Bank for Agriculture & Rural Development Including nationalized banks. 2009).989 39 4 8 52 116 147 6 19 67 5. RRBs and MSCB / District Central Co-operative Banks (DCCB)/ Land Development Banks (LDBs) are given in Table 7. 1. plantation and floriculture (5 per cent) and land development (5 per cent) more than 15 per cent over the previous year. 9. 1.546 crore to MSCB and RRBs which is 13 per cent higher than 2008-09 for the same period.057 Total 2007-08 8. For supporting SAOs during 2009-10 (upto November.s 2007-08 299 10 1 1 17 5 12 1 1 12 359 2008-09 286 17 1 1 15 4 10 2 2 14 352 MSCB/DCCB/ LDB 2007-08 4. 1. 12.10. 7. Table 7.447 2008-09 3.285 with a membership of 151 lakh.625 crore.210 6.365 crore as compared to Rs.30 During 2008-09.275 5. 3.29 The financial institutions directly associated with agricultural finance at grassroot level in the State are Primary Agricultural Credit Co-operative Societies (PACS) extending short-term crop loans to their cultivator members.625 2008-09 2.128 crore (against Rs.

Table 7.31 To make the agricultural activity more viable as well as to protect the farmer’s economy from natural calamilties and low prices offered by traders.12. Under this scheme.692 24. The disbursement under this scheme was confined only to short-term credits till 2005-06 and long-term loans are sanctioned since 2006-07. The number of kisan credit cards issued in the State by the end of October. particularly in disaster years. soyabean (black). (NAFED) † Upto December. are also covered under MSP. Objectives of this scheme are as under : To provide insurance coverage and financial support to the farmers in the event of failure of any of the notified crop as a result of natural calamity.11 Minimum Support Prices and Procurement of major crops in the State Crop MSP ( Rs. the procurement in the State is undertaken by the Maharashtra State Co-operative Marketing Federation. 201.56 crore National Agricultural Insurance Scheme 7. The details of implementation of this scheme during 2008-09 are given in Table 7.373 32.88 Minimum Support Price Scheme 7.A.11. sesamum etc.A./Qtl) 2008-09 Paddy (FAQ) Paddy (Gr.030 840 840 840 2.32 The Kisan Credit Card Scheme was launched in the State in 1999 with a view to provide adequate and timely credit to meet the comprehensive credit needs of farmers including short-term crop loans and a reasonable component for consumption needs under single window with flexible and simplified procedure. N. the oilseeds such as soyabean (yellow).326 182 2. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .000 1.33 Since Rabi 1999-2000. pests and diseases.850 Quantity procured (MT) (except cotton) # 2008-09 44. Under this scheme 16 kharif and 10 rabi crops are covered. Maharashtra State Co-operative Tribal Development Corporation.482 860 168 2009-10† 29.000 2009-10 1. 2009. 2009) credit sanctioned was Rs. In addition to the above.: Not Available # procurement of cotton in lakh quintals Kisan Credit Card Scheme 7. the Government of India declares Minimum Support Price (MSP) for selected crops.65 lakh.14 Source : Maharashtra State Co-Operative Marketing Federation & National Agriculture Co-operative Marketing Federation of India Ltd.272 51.636 51. high value inputs and higher technology in agriculture. 2009 was 59. During 2009-10 (upto October. 0. To encourage the farmers to adopt progressive farming practices. groundnut. National Agricultural Co-operative Marketing Federation and Maharashtra State Co-operative Cotton Growers Federation. the National Agricultural Insurance Scheme (NAIS) is implemented in the State. To help to stabilize farm incomes. sunflower. The details of MSP declared by the Government of India and procurement made are given in Table 7.111 N.A) Jowar Maize Bajra Cotton 900 930 840 840 840 3.

45 673 268 7.00 Sum insured (Rs.31 (-) 3.08 312.24 34.35 1.00 67.99 3. The density of livestock per sq.90 (a) Kharif Paddy Cotton Soyabean Groundnut Tur Jowar Bajra Mung Udid Sesamum Others (6 crops) Sub-Total (a) (b) Rabi Wheat (irriga.13 Livestock and Poultry Statistics Particulars Cattle Buffaloes Goat & Sheep Other Livestock Total Livestock Poultry 1997 1.59 145. The State’s share in livestock and poultry population of India was 7.16 35. crore) 20.51 3.3 0.834 418 80 17. to give financial assistance to the aggrieved family members of the ill-fated farmers.6. ANIMAL HUSBANDRY 7. 2010.50 0. was 120.38 6.) Jowar (unirriga.126 10 00 16 75 01 102 17.45 47.57 20.46 1.08 0.55 16.05 0.03 0.16 0.4 (-) 33.3.75 2.54 (No.14 0.31 1.61 1.96 3.) Gram Others (6 crops) Sub-Total (b) Total (a + b) 162.32 2.36 0. in crore) Livestock Census 2003 2007* Percentage change in 2007 over 2003 1.18 2.53 4.84 crore by the end of Feb.2 Source: Livestock Census. During the year 2008-09.77 5.04 3.12 Status of National Agricultural Insurance Scheme during 2008-09 Season / Crop No. crore) 4.39 8.00 0.665. whereas compensation paid to 384 farmers was Rs.48 0. The total livestock in the State was about 3.42 0.00 0.26 4.13 0.00 2.34 The State Government introduced Farmers Personal Accident Insurance Scheme during 2005-06.76 5.68 0.66 25.60 1.) Jowar (irriga. Table 7.80 Beneficiaries (in ’00) Compensation paid (Rs.21 0. GoI * Provisional Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .83 127.of farmers covered (in lakh) 2.51 2.07 3.20 1.28 17.6 per cent and 7.98 65.61 40.96 3. 9.19 44.98 0.71 3.61 1.0 per cent respectively.99 5.53 crore.73 74.72 2.05 0.08 0.07 0. The livestock and poultry statistics is shown in Table 7.0 3.92 97..110 296 597 517 241 4.35 The share of Animal Husbandry in GSDP of Agriculture & allied activites during 2008-09 was 24 per cent.63 1.3 4.89 Table 7. The insurance coverage is provided for 13 perils.50 35.72 3. the premium paid by the Government on the behalf of the farmers was Rs.87 1.80 178.20 4.21 30.634.72 74.69 61.13 and the detailed information is given in Annexure 7.669.39 0.3 (-) 33.86 1.72 crore in 2007 and livestock per lakh population is 34. Government of Maharashtra Farmers Personal Accident Insurance Scheme 7.66 0.30 1.228 Source : Commissionerate of Agriculture.30 1.71 1.05 5.22 1.47 6.092 2. crore) Premium collected (Rs.58 5.63 0.37 468.06 3.49 2.07 0.km.45 0.59 701.80 0. 3.

. Nagpur and Aurangabad. wool and eggs is shown in Table 7. in crore 2007-08 7.27 0. Table 7. During 2008-09.455 536 17.15 Graph 7.3 21.210 525 16.2 5.16.03 5.80 4. Three laboratories of frozen sperms are located at Pune.36 In order to improve the health condition of livestock.14. 65 Mobile veterinary clinics. of calves born (Buffalo) 8.47 0.015 368 8.19 2. the production of milk at the State level was 7. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .6 Source: Office of the Commissioner of Animal Husbandry.99 11. 7. 2.8 7.50 231 * Provisional Percentage change in 2008-09 over 2007-08 3.39 Regionwise progress of AI Programme and milk production is given in Table 7.566 Veterinary dispensaries.38 India ranks first in the world and the State ranks sixth in India in milk production.07 355 2009-10 * (Upto Dec.90 2.77 346 2008-09 7. The production of milk.93 3.4 4. milk production comparatively is very low.84 5.75 0. Though achievement under AI programme in Nagpur and Amravati region is high.90 Livestock Infrastructure 7.9 3.42 2.4 2. 2009.763 centres. 2009) 5. GoM.9 3.95 1. 1.31 2. Performance about AI programme is shown in Table 7.3 : Milk Production in the State 7600 Production ('000 MT) 7210 7200 6769 6800 6400 6567 6978 7455 6000 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 Year Table 7. in lakh) Percentage change in 2008-09 over 2007-08 Source : Office of the Commissioner of Animal Husbandry.65 2.57 4. 7. of calves born (Cow) II) Buffalo (AI) No.4 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 (Upto Oct..71 6.) and the per capita daily availability was 253 gms.74 8.47 1.15 Livestock and Poultry Production Item Milk Meat@ Wool Eggs Unit ‘000 MT ‘000 MT lakh kg No.37 The AI facility has been provided to 4.8 2. a network of 32 Veterinary polyclinics. 27 District Artificial Insemination (AI) centers and 171 Taluka veterinary mini-polyclinics have been created in the State by the end of March.4 million MT and the per capita daily availability was 187 gms while the production of milk at All-India level was 107 million MT (prov.70 1. meat.20 12.92 1. 2009) (No.1 1.902 Primary veterinary aid centres. GoM @ Includes Poultry Meat 7.14 Performance under AI Programme Particulars I) Cow (AI) i) Cross breed ii) Exotic iii) Indigenous Total (AI) No.

300 27.45 68. out of which 4. Nagpur.20 lakh in 2007-08. Ahmednagar.712 2.62 lakh litres per day and 22.60. 2009) was Rs.30 72.17 lakh litres during 2008-09 and 34.11 Konkan Nashik Pune Aurangabad Latur Amravati Nagpur Maharashtra Source: Office of the Commissioner of Animal Husbandry.370 claims have been settled.57. implementation of embryo transfer technology. The number of poultry birds supplied through central hatcheries during 2008-09 was 4. From the year 2008-09 the Government of India dropped six districts which were selected earlier and included another six districts viz. taluka and district levels.32 79.29.64 crore during 2009-10 (upto November.210 2008-09 A.19 73.224 1.09 63.67 68.74 27. the Government has established 4 central hatcheries. Wardha and Jalna.96 lakh litres per day respectively. The expenditure incurred during 2009-10 (upto November.05 lakh. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .444 5. modernisation of three laboratories for frozen semen.455 2009-10 A.I Milk achievement Production (Per cent) (000 MT.41 The scheme is centrally sponsored and implemented since 2006-07 on pilot basis for two years in six districts viz. 20. there were 72 milk processing plants and 125 government/co-operative milk chilling centres with capacity of 76.59.13.43 During 2009-10. 90.864 2007-08 A.38 32.42 In order to make available improved layers/ eggs to farmers as well as to poultry centres at village.) 58. Satara.24 26.17 68.I achievement (Per cent) ( Upto Sept.18. Livestock Insurance Scheme 7. organisation of 332 infertility camps.777 2.14 67 1.946 2.13 580 52.40 28.I. Dairy Development 7.200 existing AI workers.87 1. Under this scheme. expansion and indigenous breed preservation. Poultry Development 7. Gondia.17. Total of 5. The average daily collection of milk by the Government and co-operative dairies taken together (excluding Greater Mumbai) was 39.13 27. are carried out and the expenditure incurred was Rs.-09) 20.16 Regionwise progress of AI Programme and Milk Production Name of the region Annual Target for A.I Milk achievement Production (Per cent) (000 MT.08 27.32 80. 2009). etc. central assistance for payment of 50 per cent of premium is provided and remaining 50 per cent premium is borne by cattle owners.27 65.86 72.) 59.03 29.91 Table 7. GoM National Project for Cattle and Buffalo Breeding 7.751 claims have been submitted by the farmers to the insurance companies for the animals insured during 2006-07 and 2007-08. Sangli and Solapur through Maharashtra Livestock Development Board. Yawatmal. Under this programme.71 584 60.905 2.580 629 655 447 414 7.84 lakh as against 5.89.40 The National Project for cattle and buffalo breeding is a 100 per cent centrally sponsored programme and is implemented through Maharashtra Livestock Development Board for strengthening of animal breeding services.580 764 519 630 431 7. 1.447 12. procurement of 48 bulls for artificial insemination. 16 poultry development blocks and 2 poultry extension centres.960 2. training of 1. Pune. 2009).63 63. Kolhapur. The details regarding production of by-products of these dairies are given in Table 7.24 lakh litres during 2009-10 (upto October. Bhandara.

N. inland and brackish water fishing in the State is 1.85.17 Production of by-products of milk by Government & Co-operative dairies Product Skimmed milk powder White butter Ghee Energee Lassi Masala milk Long life cows milk Unit MT MT MT lakh bottles ” ” ” 2007-08 1.2 5.A.A.4 33.0 (-) 3.1 2009-10 (Upto Oct. N. etc Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .685 N.290 6.5 9. GoM.1 (-) 5.A.0 1. N.12 lakh sq.2 (-) 61.3 5.087 2.A.0 Source : Office of the Commissioner of Dairy Development.293 N.1 1. 54.377 N.19. N. The detailed information is given in table 7.A. 64. 184 4.65 250.18 Important fisheries statistics Item Fish production Marine Inland Total Gross value of fish production Marine Inland Total Export of fish produce a) Quantity b) Value Marine fishing boats (in operation) of which.699 N.2 0.365 1. processing.925 52.4 0.8 18.9 (-) 7.031 2003 53.4 (-)20.52.19. N.2 (-) 17.A. respectively.A.0 * Provisional 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 * (Upto Dec. GoM.3 (-) 44. 3.9 1.2 34.105.8 4.136. The area suitable for marine.A. fish seed collection. 63.A. – Not Available 7.A. 2009) 3.0 3. mechanised Fish landing centers Unit lakh MT 4.km.726.505 N.7 56. crore No. – Not Available 65.506 755 2.23 16.976.A.7 75.38 34.2 2008-09 3.271 N..176 1.569 N.0 52.012 54. Net making.A.346 N.1 1. Table 7. 1.92 Table 7.261 lakh MT Rs.1 Source : Office of the Commissioner of Fisheries. N.7 31.007 2.738 2.3 1.A.A. N.26. @ Marketing. 1.54 5.44 The share of Fisheries in GSDP of Agriculture & allied activities during 2008-09 was 2.5 Percentage change in 2008-09 over 2007-08 88.162 59.A. N. 2009) 223. The potential of marine and inland fish production has been estimated at 6. Fisheries 7.268 Marine Census 1997 48.858 184 N.233 13.66.5 3.19 lakh ha.5 2..7 2.3 lakh MT.A.3 per cent.45 Fishing generates employment and helps many subsidiary activities especially in coastal area of the State. Important fisheries statistics is given in Table 7.6 3. GoM. N.311 2.18. Table 7. crore 1.3 63.321 72.203 67.0 Percentage change in 2008-09 over 2007-08 (-) 4.9 4.467 184 1.405 11.4 Rs.01 lakh ha.05 73.A.19 Details of Fishermen engaged in Fishing industry Particulars Fisherman’s households Fisherman’s population Members engaged in fishing industry Male Female Total Members engaged in a) Actual fishing activity Male Female Total b) Allied activities @ Male Female Total 1992 46.937 11.. others.25.663 13. and 0.0 2. 61.572 604 2. 1.A. N.7 (-) 5.A.0 1.0 56. 1.087 Source : Office of the Commissioner of Fisheries.01 1.6 85.

88 28. km. Forest is the second largest land use sector after agriculture in the state.) under possession of 560 0.20. and 2.02 5.07 5. private forest.3 Supply of DFLs ++ (No.45 23.8 per cent respectively of the total geographical area of the State (3.) constituting about 1.112 (ha.367 sq. was Table 7.402 sq.21.0 per cent and 0. GOM Table 7.000 (Number) Source : Directorate of Sericulture.75 1. km.345 4.3 4.449 0.713 sq.93 Sericulture 7.2 Forest Department which constituted about 0. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .) 27. The performance of Sericulture activities in the State regarding the area under plantation. Gadchiroli. 1975.8 status of Reserved Forest.519 0.563 sq. 2008-09 over (upto Dec. 2008-09 over 2007-08 2007-08 2009) 2009) 4.1 distribution of the forest area is shown in Source : Office of the Principal Chief Conservator of Forest. production of cocoons and raw silk. According to provisions (Area in sq.519 18.21 Distribution of forest area reserved forest and 161 sq. 1927 were applied. The forest area transferred to Forest Development Corporation of Maharashtra (FDCM) at the end of the year 2008-09 was 3.939 20. The Total 61. Bhandara and Gondia.2 per cent of the geographical area of state of which 3. the area of private forest brought under possession of Forest Private Forest brought Department was 560 sq.848 44.53 9. Mulberry Silk Development Programme is being implemented in 23 districts of the state and Tasar Silk Development Programme in four districts of Vidarbha viz. respectively at the end of the year 2008-09 and were 18.99 38.060 15.08 0. Sericulture activity covers plantation of Mulberry and Ain trees.. production of silk and employment generation is shown in Table 7. km. km. At the end of FDCM 3.(prov. was protected forest. (prov.80 36.519 18.563 1.2 per cent of total geographical area of the State.449 sq. rearing of silkworms.86 12.083 5.20 Performance of sericulture activities Mulberry silk Tasar silk Percentage Percentage change in 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 change in 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 (upto Dec. Maharashtra stands first in the non-traditional silk producing states and fifth in silk producing states in the country.0 Act. km.3 Production of raw silk (MT) 20. to Area 2008-09 Geographical area which certain sections of Indian Forest Forest Department 55.9 Item Employment generated 52. Chandrapur.0 Area under plantation 4.5 93 110 103 18. Table 7.6 0.665 51. in lakh) Cocoon production @ 1.750 57.14 26.46 Sericulture is an agro-cottage industry which helps in uplifting the economic conditions of the cultivators and generate rural employment.0 14.184 1.km.367 18.2 the year 2008-09.47 The forest areas under the administrative charge of Forest Department and Revenue Department were 55.). It is observed that state’s environment is favourable to Sericulture activity and there is a wide scope to develop this industry. km. attained the Revenue Department 2.593 1.196 34. GoM ++ DFLs = Disease Free Layings @ Mulberry in metric tonnes and Tasar in lakh Forest 7.) of Maharashtra Private Forest Name of Agency Total Forest Percentage to total (Acquisition) Act. km.045 9.3 13.7 18.16 36.07.

78 81. --Value 154.515 ha.) Total (B) Total (A + B) LMT @ LSB MT Qtls. GoM. – Not Available * Provisional ** LCM . plantation was carried out on 10.22 Production and value of forest produce Forest Produce (A) Major forest produce Timber Firewood Total (A) (B) Minor forest Produce Bamboo Tendu Grass Gum Others (lac.67 6. and 738 km.35 5.49 During 2008-09.(roadside land) of community land and supplied 2.628 Joint Forest Management Committees (JFMC) were constituted upto June.Lakh Standard Bags Sant Tukaram Vangram Yojana 7. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .51 crore plants for plantation on private land.99 76.73 370.83 ( Rs. --Value 173.km. total 12.13 2008-09 Production 1.56 4.98 1.51 This scheme was launched in 2006-07 with a view to create awareness regarding the importance of forest and wild life.51 2.14 1.09 106.967 sq.036 5.40.70 7.000 sq.026 N. against which the achievement was of 2.95 0.A.45 0. 50 lakh and Rs 59 lakh respectively while Rs.22.A.and expenditure incurred was Rs. plantation was carried out on 5.A. During 2008-09. km.Hirda.78 3. Social Forestry 7. Forest Produce 7. the target area was fixed at 35.50 545 750 N.Lakh Metric Tonnes # LSB .17 0.km.73 crore plants for plantation on private land. and 1.97 26. The best performing three committees at district and State level and one committee for Marathwada were awarded “Sant Tukaram Vangram Yojana best JFMC award” during 2008-09. whereas FDCM was given target area of 2.15 1. against which the achievement was 55.34 272. crore) 2009-10* Production 1.52 200. etc.03 10. 39.65 LCM ** LCM ** Source : Office of the Principal Chief Conservater of Forest.75 crore.96 0. --Value 182.29 93. implemented through Forest Department.24 72.911 N.74 17.43 4.320 sq.20 crore. # Unit of production 2007-08 Production 0. Under this scheme.50 The production and value of major and minor forest produce in the State are given in Table 7.48 Tree plantation is included under 20 point programme.14 263. N.07 45. Rs. 1. Table 7. In all eleven circles together. During 2009-10 upto November.23 111.25 1.16 2.92 19.09 5.07 3.95 crore were spent on the programme by Forest Department and FDCM together. 65 lakh is sanctioned for 2009-10. of community land and supplied 1. under 20 point programme.23 283.16 171.A. 2009. 2009.Shikekai etc.32 0. The expenditures incurred during 2007-08 and 2008-09 were Rs.49 21. and the expenditure incurred was Rs.281 ha. FDCM and Directorate of Social Forestry.279 5.87 2.190 km.332 sq.94 Tree Plantation 7.Lakh Cubic Meter @ LMT .km. to protect the forest from illegal tree cutting and encroachment.35 7.09 1.90 13.

7 13.A.) 2007-08 Expenditure (Rs. 2005. (sq.5 25.01 Percentage change in 2008-09 over 2007-08 19. N. 1.23 Projectwise Area and expenditure under Wild life & National parks/ Sanctuaries Scheme Area.79 0.16 1..A.4 81. N.22 2.56 8.52 As per the Wildlife Census 2007. 1.677 620 257 N.23. The information on centrally sponsored schemes implemented under wild life and national parks/sanctuaries is shown in Table 7.95 Wildlife and National Parks/Sanctuaries 7. Table 7.19 1.86 1.30 0. km.25 0.37 4. there were 148 tigers and 292 panthers as against 268 tigers and 717 panthers in Census.09 3.A. crore) 2008-09 2009-10 (Upto Nov.3 I Tiger Projects i) Melghat ii) Tadoba-Andhari iii) Pench 1.A.81 0.76 10.7 27.46 0. N. GoM.30 N.A.49 II Development of National Parks / Sanctuaries III Elephant Project Kolhapur Total Source : Office of the Principal Chief Conservator of Forest.-Not Available ***** Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 2009) 2.5 35.

393 1.459 1.659 1.210 9.148 4.352 Yield (11) 672 273 681 591 941 919 783 762 783 819 965 823 Sr.229 1.049 1.231 1.484 Area (9) 6.315 2.516 Yield (8) 442 542 834 734 1.127 662 Yield (14) 299 404 454 245 575 561 604 746 650 729 878 765 Area (15) 480 414 451 440 432 408 664 660 683 786 890 884 Other Cereals Production (16) 273 253 341 404 443 474 544 949 1.534 1.729 Yield (17) 568 611 755 918 1.529 1.623 3.003 3.635 2.423 1.147 2. No.680 1.161 2.063 888 867 770 754 756 933 1.120 9.159 1.140 Sr. No.409 3.054 1.308 1.284 Yield (5) 1.871 2.087 1.996 2.575 1.554 10.209 11.963 1.467 1. Production : '000 tonnes.1 AREA UNDER PRINCIPAL CROPS.717 1.009 Production (22) 468 271 319 454 419 606 660 658 792 815 1.863 9.513 1.353 1.618 4. Foodgrains Sr.666 1.647 7.059 1.253 1.501 Area (6) 907 812 1.406 1.929 5.352 1.628 6.) Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .300 1.344 2.469 6.282 8. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1960-61 1970-71 1980-81 1985-86 1990-91 1995-96 2000-01 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 Year (2) … … … … … … … … … … … … Rice Area (3) 1.509 1.136 10.664 2..094 4.026 1.587 1.460 9.022 Wheat Production (7) 401 440 886 652 909 977 948 1.755 4.918 5.283 865 Production (13) 489 824 697 420 1.300 1.149 8.529 1.162 819 1.732 1.552 1.369 1.071 Jowar Production (10) 4.016 865 962 1.017 1.256 1.616 9.115 972 1.438 1.434 1.589 12.224 1.004 1. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Year (2) 1960-61 1970-71 1980-81 1985-86 1990-91 1995-96 2000-01 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 … … … … … … … … … … … … Bajra Area (12) 1. PRODUCTION AND YIELD PER HECTARE IN THE STATE Area :'000 ha.902 1.200 3.694 2.536 1.138 1.100 1.300 5.123 1.740 10.930 2.597 1.800 1.522 Production (4) 1.277 1. Yield : Per ha.713 1.782 4.658 5.096 1.892 1.126 932 1.713 3.039 1.362 1.976 11.101 1.143 Gram Production (25) 134 87 137 161 355 386 351 466 705 924 1.452 1.740 4.703 6.308 1.345 1.940 1.520 1.557 4.955 Area (18) 10. No.116 774 Yield (26) 334 281 335 320 532 526 519 562 691 706 824 677 Area (27) 0 0 0 0 0 0 714 656 534 573 661 427 Mung Production (28) 0 0 0 0 0 0 244 228 189 236 367 106 Yield (29) 0 0 0 0 0 0 341 347 354 412 555 248 (Contd.364 All Cereals Production (19) 6.051 1.777 10.284 5.039 1.96 ANNEXURE 7.512 1. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Year (2) 1960-61 1970-71 1980-81 1985-86 1990-91 1995-96 2000-01 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 … … … … … … … … … … … … Tur Area (21) 530 627 644 758 1.756 4.303 9.536 Yield (20) 637 459 788 674 964 1. kg.320 10.206 1.737 8.662 2.569 2.781 1.074 1.988 3.076 605 Yield (23) 883 432 495 599 417 583 602 613 720 726 928 600 Area (24) 402 310 410 501 668 733 676 830 1.497 8.824 9.606 10.371 1.270 1.020 1.

.347 2.103 995 891 1.566 2.992 2.697 3.492 Yield (56) 0 438 426 459 666 768 820 811 930 963 1.131 1.691 14.158 1. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Year (2) 1960-61 1970-71 1980-81 1985-86 1990-91 1995-96 2000-01 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 … … … … … … … … … … … … Safflower Area (48) 331 406 480 612 634 497 296 252 263 279 231 186 Production (49) 0 102 174 248 258 279 122 120 159 169 154 105 Yield (50) 0 252 363 406 408 562 412 477 604 606 667 567 Area (51) 454 408 605 870 1.456 Production (40) 7.361 3.976 1.089 958 1. No.404 3.393 13.595 12.181 11.414 9.472 8.868 1.886 13.955 10.185 2.735 13.840 Yield (47) 0 0 0 318 947 1.677 2.417 1.116 Area (45) 0 0 0 33 201 617 1.481 13.97 ANNEXURE 7.826 2.673 1. No.432 3.172 977 Area (42) 1.132 1.382 12.882 2.780 2.077 1.637 1.589 497 294 310 334 320 189 Other Pulses Production (34) 387 319 369 543 668 682 177 99 107 129 145 76 Yield (35) 273 196 222 343 421 429 356 336 345 386 453 402 Area (36) 2.893 15.109 900 1.722 4.660 3.206 11.892 3.127 973 631 555 608 615 525 412 Other Oilseeds Production (52) 0 65 103 254 455 436 241 226 278 262 272 193 Yield (53) 0 159 171 292 404 448 383 407 457 426 518 468 Area (54) 1.083 904 695 670 864 590 490 416 442 448 404 318 Groundnut Production (43) 800 586 451 491 979 642 470 459 440 399 472 355 Yield (44) 739 649 648 732 1.559 3.484 11.1 AREA UNDER PRINCIPAL CROPS.715 2.055 2.531 11.057 3. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1960-61 1970-71 1980-81 1985-86 1990-91 1995-96 2000-01 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 Year (2) … … … … … … … … … … … … Udid Area (30) 0 0 0 0 0 0 574 531 468 490 564 324 Production (31) 0 0 0 0 0 0 205 217 199 200 320 100 Yield (32) 0 0 0 0 0 0 357 408 425 408 567 308 Area (33) 1.102 2.492 601 Sr.385 3.197 Yield (41) 598 420 692 620 846 887 757 836 924 959 1.133 10.828 4.629 1. kg.661 1.304 3.744 5.668 1.441 1.718 1.444 13.557 3.955 12.168 1.349 2.712 12. Production : '000 tonnes. Yield : Per ha.147 1.064 Soyabean Production (46) 0 0 0 10 190 698 1. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Year (2) 1960-61 1970-71 1980-81 1985-86 1990-91 1995-96 2000-01 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 … … … … … … … … … … … … All Foodgrains Area (39) 12. No.661 Yield (38) 421 264 304 408 442 498 460 493 580 602 745 537 Sr.892 2.824 3.099 2.266 1. PRODUCTION AND YIELD PER HECTARE IN THE STATE Area :'000 ha.092 All Pulses Production (37) 989 677 825 1.024 1.257 3.840 3.325 3.979 Total Oilseeds Production (55) 0 753 728 1.581 1.521 2.) Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .142 2.527 2.863 3.769 12.049 14.003 1. Foodgrains Sr.874 2.275 626 (Contd.664 3.585 1.

277 88.000 77. N.531 91.065 80. Government of Maharashtra N.093 768 Area (58) 155 204 319 355 536 657 687 N.400 83. Yield : Per ha.750 2.148 1.107 3.939 3.984 1.840 2.015 4.195 3. Production : '000 tonnes.550 2.473 78.799 3.A.A.400 Source – Commissionerate of Agriculture.500 2.146 Cotton (lint) Production (62) 1.752 Yield (63) 114 30 82 125 117 155 100 176 187 253 219 257 Area (64) 25 12 12 10 8 5 8 6 6 6 6 5 Tobacco Production (65) 12 5 8 8 8 5 9 7 6 7 7 7 Yield (66) 480 448 648 775 1.077 2. N.569 23.433 23.A. Cash crops Sug arcan e Sr.154 44.706 23.618 7.430 1.A.875 2.335 1.160 4. PRODUCTION AND YIELD PER HECTARE IN THE STATE Area :'000 ha.742 87.800 83.648 Yield (60) 66. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Year (2) 1960-61 1970-71 1980-81 1985-86 1990-91 1995-96 2000-01 2004-05… 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 … … … … … … … … … … … Harvested Area (57) 155 167 258 265 442 527 595 327 501 849 1.673 484 1. No.721 3.814 66. Production (59) 10.912 79.071 1.709 2.000 Area (61) 2.404 14.064 2.194 49.268 38. N.875 3.A.040 1.98 ANNEXURE 7. N.111 1.1 AREA UNDER PRINCIPAL CROPS.A. = Note – Not available (1) Information is based on final forecast.437 60.224 1. kg. (2) Production of cotton in 170 kg / bale in ‘ooo bales.914 38.065 3.771 86.924 86. Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .039 1.267 73..

3 104.3 166.3 157.Pulses Total .1 80.23 0.3 24.3 158.7 123.2 161.4 94.7 573.Oil seeds (b) Fibres— (i) Cotton (ii) Mesta Total .0 39.4 150.2 90.7 103.9 27.08 0.499.4 1.01 0.7 155. Miscellaneous— (i) Sugarcane (ii) Tobacco (iii) Potato (iv) Chilli Total.4 199.4 25.9 11.6 23.3 106.4 44.7 152.05 0.3 215.0 167. Non-Foodgrains (a) Oil Seeds— (i) Groundnut (ii) Sesamum (iii) Rape.7 87.7 609.0 128.2 216.1 179.1 121.5 27.8 24.5 274.4 96.2 253.1 325.8 184.7 87.7 412.0 179.78 0.6 62.4 91.16 71.6 72.Fibres 3.00 114.5 110.9 500.3 133.52 10.8 428.6 96.9 83.89 0.5 303.1 54.7 86.7 109.16 3.9 82.4 146.8 43.5 136.1 93.3 90.307.34 100.3 90.5 76.0 103.44 52.9 97.0 150.8 250.0 228.2 82.3 68.9 223.9 75.1 154.6 95.7 479.8 135.8 199.3 1.4 80.3 352.6 48.1 234.1 118.7 312.7 58.7 171.9 134.3 828.9 126.93 110.4 9.5 270.2 36.2 127.8 212.9 107.3 17.Foodgrains All Crops Source Note 25.2 16.6 68.6 71.7 76.7 113.9 102.2 CROPWISE INDEX NUMBERS OF AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION IN THE STATE (Triennial average .0 155.9 120.Foodgrains 2.3 84.8 95.3 678.57 0.4 146.2 117.0 415.5 166.8 115.2 160.1 67.5 106.7 135.57 9.Miscellaneous Total — Non .2 88.0 150.25 47.4 366.5 64.02 0.5 167.1 470.7 215.46 0.5 99.2 73.4 161.9 92.0 305.1 163.8 44.6 215.6 168.4 158.8 166.2 107.8 60.Cereals (b) Pulses— (i) Gram (ii) Tur (iii) Other pulses Total .6 38.7 13.6 128.97 0.8 213.9 81.6 244.2 158.3 84.5 123.22 1.6 161.6 36.6 7.0 139.6 150.9 30.1 113.9 154.47 5.3 125.85 0.2 98.2 136.1 105.4 333.2 120. Government of Maharashtra Index numbers for 2000-01 to 2008-09 are provisional.1 186. Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .2 1.9 137.8 103.66 78.0 73.1 112.0 76.99 ANNEXURE 7.3 120. Foodgrains— (a) Cereals— (i) Rice (ii) Wheat (iii) Jowar (iv) Bajra (v) Barley (vi) Maize (vii) Ragi (viii) Kodra (ix) Other cereals Total .19 42.9 81.3 59.5 13.9 140.0 311.4 277.9 11.7 103.9 71.0 61.1 128.9 153.1 91.7 88.9 138.6 162.9 9.9 170.6 27.5 324.8 480.3 74.9 115.49 5. mustard and linseed (iv) Castor seed (v) Sunflower Total .8 358.2 37.7 36.6 Weight (2) 1982-83 (3) 1990-91 (4) 1994-95 (5) 2000-01 (6) 2005-06 (7) 2007-08 (8) 2008-09 (9) Commissionerate of Agriculture.5 68.04 9.22 87.1 88.4 109.4 25.2 38.8 73.0 105.5 91.2 153.92 28.3 155.0 118.1 59.4 156.5 116.1 94.9 118.3 80.Base : 1979-82=100) Groups/Crops (1) 1.45 3.4 66.0 59.9 121.92 22.4 97.8 105.14 0.6 204.

243 1. . .655 Percentage of gross irrigated area to gross cropped area (11) 6..48 8.A.276 1. N.A. . No.569 21.642 20.405 22. N.318 N. 5) x 100. .672 1.914 1.858 3. (3) Figures for the years 2002-03 to 2007-08 are provisional.27 17..769 3. N.063 1.64 1. .162 1.82 16.. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 Area irrigated Year Wells (2) 1960-61 1970-71 1980-81 1985-86 1990-91 1994-95 1995-96 1996-97 1997-98 1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 Source Note .668 3.. .27 1.377 3.39 16.310 1.059 2.82 Commissionerate of Agriculture.949 2. N.619 22.055 1.311 Gross (6) 1..66 1. (2) Intensity under Col.A.550 3. .77 15.852 3..665 3.873 3.28 1..147 3.040 1.249 2. N..589 22.11 17.070 1.823 18.290 1.760 1.296 3.246 3.556 22.737 19. N.. .38 16.285 2.975 2.017 1. N..) (9) 1.420 3. Net area irrigated per well (ha.51 17. A.220 1. . N.319 3.010 1.151 Other sources (4) 477 579 780 787 999 1.671 2.A.050 1.273 3.017 1. N.944 2.. No.A.087 3. = Not available Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .504 21.376 22.693 3. .028 1.38 12.89 17..880 3. No.415 2. N.090 2.012 987 1.26 17.100 ANNEXURE 7. 7 is worked out by using the formula (Col.160 Net (5) 1.18 15.47 1.993 3.A.835 1...922 1.210 2.3 AREA IRRIGATED BY VARIOUS SOURCES IN THE STATE (' 000 ha. .A.667 3.11 1.A.38 16. Gross cropped area (10) 18.64 2.557 22..836 21. .077 2.030 1. .931 1.47 N.358 21. N.140 3. . Government of Maharashtra (1) Details may not add up to the totals due to rounding. .A.10 1.55 17. of irrigation Wells ('000) (8) 542 694 826 914 1..262 1.190 22...810 3.778 2.870 2. .072 1.037 Intensity of irrigated cropping (7) 114 117 132 124 124 122 123 122 118 117 118 119 123 123 123 125 118 122 122 No.. N.109 2.001 1.81 16.053 1.A.958 4.A.636 3. 6 ÷ Col.382 21.137 1.387 22.197 1.971 2. No.347 1.942 2.87 18.384 21.) Sr.229 1.54 2.A.A.52 1.859 21. .570 2. (3) 595 768 1.A.37 16.52 2. N.30 11. .

668 21.758 30.490 17.214 1.544 1.196 1.192 1.758 30.020 18.486 21.174 1.316 1.179 1.407 1.980 17.544 1.173 1.544 1.149 5.138 1.358 21.255 1.252 1.579 17.145 5.286 1.942 21.079 5.182 1.105 3.252 1.726 1.215 1.614 1.267 3.409 21.213 (4) 1.004 18.139 18.180 1.028 1.171 1.725 1.350 1.168 1.721 1.350 1.057 1.374 1.204 1.635 1.271 1.063 1.090 1.401 1.189 21.119 1.301 1.092 1.324 20.296 5.720 4.412 1.150 5.009 984 966 967 948 943 948 960 958 963 959 959 903 914 915 917 918 914 915 916 (7) 1.758 30.190 22.390 1.248 1.619 4.350 5.044 946 1.214 5.758 30.636 17.387 1.758 30.101 ANNEXURE 7.631 17.478 17.859 20.758 30.635 1.773 4.589 21.367 1.216 1.758 30.256 22.148 5.126 5.848 17.072 1.248 (8) 196 189 247 297 301 283 287 273 280 292 308 330 328 365 226 246 247 251 249 249 249 248 (9) 909 989 973 881 898 1.758 30.125 1.180 1.473 (12) 2.427 (6) 1.393 1.216 5.136 5.758 30.758 30.204 1.306 979 912 1.131 1.432 17.441 1.895 18.591 1.416 1.988 3.557 22.350 1.213 5.221 3.719 1.380 1.352 1.239 3.166 1.622 1.364 1.219 18.758 30.758 30.229 5.214 5.133 21.679 1.718 (5) 1.200 1.249 1.563 18.188 18.349 1.473 17.382 22.168 1.655 Fallow lands Current fallows Other fallows Cropped Area Net area sown Area Sown more than once Gross cropped Area - Commissionerate of Agriculture.758 4.836 21.556 22.146 5.216 1. Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .562 1.360 1.758 30.147 5.053 17.166 1.281 1.808 4.212 5.841 17.168 3.249 1.188 (11) 18.758 30.295 2.758 30.803 3.094 1.720 1.4 LAND UTILISATION STATISTICS OF THE STATE (Area '000 ha.152 1.112 1.758 (3) 5.388 22.696 1.189 1.213 5.173 1.662 3.135 1.622 1.) Land not available Year Geographical area Area under forests for cultivation Barren and uncultivable Land Land put to nonagricultural uses Other uncultivated land Culturable waste land Permanent pastures and grazing land Land under miscellaneous tree crops and groves (1) 1986-87 … 1987-88 … 1988-89 … 1989-90 … 1990-91 … 1991-92 … 1992-93 … 1993-94 … 1994-95 … 1995-96 … 1996-97 … 1997-98 … 1998-99 … 1999-00 … 2000-01 … 2001-02 … 2002-03 … 2003-04 … 2004-05 … 2005-06 … 2006-07 … 2007-08 … Source Note (2) 30.758 30.542 1.565 17.320 2.187 1.327 1.134 5.544 1.368 22.758 30.722 17.662 17.504 21. Government of Maharashtra The figures for 2002-03 to 2007-08 are provisional.327 (10) 1.083 5.758 30.758 30.125 1.091 1.148 5.317 1.182 (13) 20.128 5.758 30.305 5.305 3.251 1.249 1.720 1.524 3.748 3.405 22.544 1.758 30.132 1.878 5.323 1.341 1.081 1.384 21.

0—20. No.634 4.0—4.0 3.755 14.949 3.528 2000-01 (7) 27.0—3.363 22.791 6. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Area of operational holdings ('00 ha.0 4.213 56.616 1990-91 (10) 4.873 773 97 1.142 12.819 363 68.11.87 2000-01 (17) 0.02 13.119 12.506 1980-81 (4) 9.0 5.276 13.376 Sr.5—1.746 15.0—4.13.98.700 19.0 3.5 TOTAL NUMBER.630 7.66 Commissionerate of Agriculture.20 29.210 37.0 and above Total Source (13) 0.) Size class (Hectare) 1970-71 (2) Below 0.46 2.5 0.58 12.0—5.75 1.0—2.585 8.180 961 49.606 3.) Size class (Hectare) 1970-71 (2) Below 0.0 1.749 6.24 1.0 1.28 1980-81 (14) 0.697 1995-96 (6) 22.75 1.68 13. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Size class (Hectare) Sr.289 4. No.103 23.26 0.21 1995-96 (16) 0. Government of Maharashtra Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 .0 2.0—10.5 0.5 0.42 6.774 3.715 4.0 and above Total (3) 6.914 9.834 5.150 13.961 61.27 0.662 2.864 48.74 1.46 3.0 2.556 63.40 4. No.874 5.275 6.302 28.937 37.316 2.06.51 2.583 4.0 3.059 35.5—1.386 15.5—1.469 7.462 25.0—20.76 1.0 4.47 4.82 2.0—5.0 10.0—4.920 15.45 2.44 4.409 20.47 6.153 37.0—3.0 2.0—5.105 51.625 1990-91 (5) 16.0—20.46 7.91 34.44 6.0—3.46 2.780 4.920 9.0 20.307 23.057 39.37 3.420 23.796 2000-01 (12) 7.13 39.86 13.274 1.783 6.815 20.44 6.303 19.530 176 94.745 6.0 4. AREA AND AVERAGE SIZE OF OPERATIONAL HOLDINGS IN THE STATE ACCORDING TO AGRICULTURAL CENSUSES Number of operational holdings ('00) 1970-71 (2) Below 0.0 5.102 ANNEXURE 7.842 15.75 1.594 16.514 5.337 25. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Average size of holdings (ha.129 2.09.684 2.0—10.21.345 15.0 and above Total (8) 1.0 20.25 0.95 1.41 3.558 1.37 3.075 27.409 10.601 9.27 0.40 3.0—2.11 1990-91 (15) 0.833 33.651 31.394 2.73 12.44 4.0 1.303 17.108 19.576 8.056 15.969 7.029 132 1.213 10.672 16.898 3.794 1980-81 (9) 2.42 2.47 3.0 10.24 0.595 36.00.120 46.252 31.0—10.0 5.89 35.266 4.47 29.689 25.241 1.55 4.0 10.46 4.0—2.615 Sr.0 20.248 1995-96 (11) 5.

080 Source .. 14.972 10.073 14.447 13..845 6 1987 .705 3.449 522 140 57 9.255 950 189 48 24.260 6.087 (5) 7.328 (4) 3.6 LIVESTOCK AND POULTRY IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (No.578 Livestock per lakh of population Total poultry 2 1966 . mules.624 612 37.596 10 2007 .983 4.273 (6) 360 (7) 26..199 326 29.376 410 30. camels. No.393 940 202 45 32..048 (8) 512 No. Economic Survey of Mahrashtra 2009-10 ..038 317 26.839 7 1992 .642 650 162 51 18. Year Cattle Buffaloes Sheep and goats Other+ live stock+ Total live stock Sheep and goats per hundred hectares of grazing and pasture land (No.392 9 2003 * .902 3 1972 . 16.104 223 50 35.068 448 34. donkeys.441 5.. 18. * Provisional + 'Other livestock' includes pigs.) (9) 144 (10) 66 (11) 10.218 3.755 12.802 692 39.919 673 175 48 19. horses and ponies.058 1. 16. (3) 15.103 ANNEXURE 7.. of Livestock per hundred hectares of net area cropped (No.084 13.) (1) 1 (2) 1961 .729 3..Livestock Census Note Details may not add up to totals due to rounding.162 3.071 6.738 6.303 14.217 4 1978 .638 1.187 8 1997 . 15.361 491 164 52 12. 16.064 211 35 23.016 213 39 34. 17.791 5 1982 ..239 410 37. 14..899 10.301 8.326 352 25.042 7.211 1. in thousand) Sr.015 489 36. 16.

engineering goods.406 8.1 + April to November.8 223. pharmaceutical.092 2. The present general index of industrial production covers the mining. machine tools.47 79.3 2.450 43. The growth momentum was further pushed ahead by the liberalization policy adopted in August.0 (Base year 1993-94=100) Percentage growth over corresponding period of previous year 2008-09 2009-10+ 2.3 The results of ASI data show that the State shared 12.710 7.1 Maharashtra is one of the leading states in adopting policies for promoting industrialization and encouraging development of industrially backward areas.676 India 1. electrical & non-electrical machinery.928 2. jewellery.2 Selected key indicators of industries (Rs.717 75.10.72.6 2. Details of All-India IIP are given in Table 8.345 27.935 5.7 2.3 7. Other important industries include metal products.570 2007-08 Maharashtra 18. manufacturing and electricity sectors. Table 8.147 4.3 8.37.995 3. 2009 was 322. The economic policies of the 1970’s steered the State to gain a prime position in industrialisation.376 63. Major industries in the State include chemical & allied products.1 whereas the time series is given in Annexure 8.40. 2009 Source : Central Statistical Organisation.22.7 per cent.75.17 2008-09 274.658 19.36 10.6 (base 1993-94=100) which registered a growth of 12. 1991. textiles.019 3.7 IIP 2009-10+ 289. Selected key indicators of industries in the State and All-India are given in Table 8.59.587 4.69.17.855 1.8 310. Since then. Table 8. The contribution of industries in the State in total value of output was 19 per cent while that in the gross value added was about 20 per cent during 2007-08.97. The growth during April-November.656 22. petroleum & allied products and information technology.304 1.3 175.773 1.2.238 24.8.215 India 1.48. steel & iron castings and plasticwares.46.7 per cent as compared to November.20.) Fixed capital Working capital Total output Total inputs Gross value added Net value added Profit 2006-07 Maharashtra 18.1 Index of Industrial Production in India Item General Index Mining Manufacturing Electricity Weight 100. At All-India level the IIP for manufacturing sector for the month of November. crore) Particulars Industries (No.7 236.871 2.6 293.332 4.913 Source : Central Statistical Organisation. wine.4 7.44.94.47.1. 2008.509 5.21.44.15.91.292 46. 2009-10 over the corresponding period of 2008-09 was 7.00 10.256 1.2 The growth of the industrial sector is measured through Index number of Industrial Production (IIP) which is a short-term indicator till the actual results from Annual Survey of Industries (ASI) become available. GoI Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .612 1.802 95. GoI Annual Survey of Industries 8. several changes in terms of policies have come into effect and structure of industries has changed substantially.5 per cent of the total registered industries in India during 2007-08. Index of Industrial Production 8.07.25.76.6 181.657 3. INDUSTRY AND CO-OPERATION INDUSTRY 8.06.326 3.82.8 6.

9 per cent).24 in 2007-08. lakh) Indicator 2006-07 Maharashtra 653 2. Graph 8.5 Important indicators per factory based on the results of ASI 2006-07 and 2007-08 are given in Table 8. Important characteristics of industries in the State according to Annual Survey of Industries are given in Annexure 8.3.272 512 54 India 740 1.106 8.7 The fixed capital to net value added ratio provides a measure of capital required to produce one rupee worth of net value added. These industry groups accounted for 54 per cent of fixed capital during 2007-08.470 273 54 2007-08 Maharashtra 750 2. the consumer goods industries were predominant with about 52 per cent share in net value added which subsequently declined to 20 per cent in 1990-91 which has further declined to 10 per cent in 2007-08 (Graph 8. 8.27 in 2006-07 to 1.1). chemical & chemical products (10. GoI 8. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .6 per cent).686 325 56 Investment in fixed capital Value of goods & services produced Net value added Employment (No. This ratio has marginally reduced from 1. The level of efficiency is measured by the ratio of net value added to gross output.1 : Composition of industries in registered sector Intermediate goods 40% Consumer goods 20% Consumer goods 10% Capital goods 28% Intermediate goods Capital goods 40% 62% 1990-91 2007-08 8.3.20 in 2006-07.2. refined petroleum products etc.502 605 52 India 375 1.7 per cent) and motor vehicles & trailers (8. (17.21 in 2007-08 as against 0.4 Major industries in terms of total value of output during 2007-08 are coke. Table 8. This ratio was 0.8 per cent). food products & beverages (9. The results reveal that value of goods & services produced per factory in the State was higher by 48 per cent than that of India.3 Important indicators per factory (Rs.4.6 The composition of registered industrial sector in the State has undergone considerable changes over the period. Broad industry groupwise ratios of economic importance relating to organized industries in the State are given in Annexure 8. Selected economic indicators of industries are presented in Table 8. In 1960.7 per cent). basic metals (12.) Source : Central Statistical Organisation.

9 Besides manufacturing.82 23.625 1.7 27.287 24.36 14.271 88.41 29.612 58.968 52.030 29.332 9. lakh) Maharashtra 30.43 Annual Gross Value Added (Rs.683 13.107 Table 8.72 2.291 40.7 21.133 28.4 11.5 8.404 76. State wise number of enterprises.638 29.4 36.7 7.778 75.70 52.) Maharashtra 71.1 20.71 Workers 29.8 11.268 14. According to the annual gross value added per worker as well as annual gross value added per enterprise in unorganised sector.2 Total output per worker (Rs.57 6. lakh) Maharashtra 24.8 The registered manufacturing sector of the State is supplemented by unregistered manufacturing sector.07 6.6 32.041 51. The results based on the survey of service sector enterprises (excluding trade) conducted by NSSO during 2006-07 under the 63rd round are given in Table 8. service sector plays a major role in the industry sector.203 62.88 364.53 4.6 33.26 9.74 17.2 25.062 26.3 8.33 7.1 42.220 24. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . GoI Number (lakh) Enterprises 15. Table 8. The State is on the second position according to the annual gross value added per enterprise and it is on the third position after Karnataka and Gujarat according to the annual gross value added per worker. workers and annual gross value added per worker as well as per enterprise are given in Table 8.605 55.297 Source : Central Statistical Organisation.245 80.519 96. followed by Gujarat and Rajasthan.62 8.374 59.58 18.7 8.5.775 India 50.21.779 56.01 20.341 34.449 23.55 11. The unorganised manufacturing enterprises survey conducted during 2005-06 under the 62nd round by National Sample Survey Organisation (NSSO) reveals that on an average 60 enterprises in the unorganised sector cater to one registered factory in the State as against 122 factories in India.54 9.9 8.) Per enterprise 30.4 Selected economic indicators of industries Year Labour productivity (Net value added per rupee in wages) Maharashtra 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 7.4 54.95 33.6 30.52 19.071 50.7 India 17.5 Details of Un-organised Manufacturing Enterprises (2005-06) State Andhra Pradesh Bihar Chhattisgarh Gujarat Karnataka Madhya Pradesh Maharashtra Orissa Rajasthan Tamilnadu Uttar Pradesh All India Source : National Sample Survey Organisation.6.8 41.976 18.034 8.8 44.913 20.3 Total input per worker (Rs. the State stands at the first position.544 47.1 11.308 Per worker 15. GoI 8.6 24.24 12.39 14.6 India 21.5 47.3 26.8 Annual wages per worker (Rs.6 India 6.590 52.59 170.9 36.

969 47.679 36. 8.400 11.738 98.742 1.23 15.813 7.255 33. 6. 8. The compound annual growth rate of investment in projects registered and commissioned in last five years is 14.286 (Rs. 2009. in all 15.46 165.559 64. The details of industrial proposals in major states are given in Table 8. FDI – Foreign Direct Investment.627 1.061 2. In the total investment.89 6.265 8. LOI – Letter of Intent. 1991 to August.688 Approved Investment 5.380 92. crore) Commissioned Projects Investment 1.627 projects (43 per cent) involving an investment of Rs.443 39. Food Processing and Engineering (5 per cent each) and IT Industry (2 per cent).17 31. Table 8. IEM/LOI/EOU FDI MOU TOTAL 15. 5.093 No.24 11.89.47. though Maharashtra has attracted highest number of proposals generating maximum employment opportunities.77 6. EOU – Export Oriented Unit.9.079 52.336 crore have been registered with the Government of India for setting up industries/mega projects in the State.09 4.519 Source: National Sample Survey Organisation.822 89.7.36.50 12. By the end of August.60 19.4 and 5.108 Table 8. 1. the investment in industrial sector especially the foreign direct investment (FDI) is attracting attention of policy makers and investors.506 1. the investment therein is comparatively less.188 46.) Per enterprise 58.23 8.408 4. the major sectorwise share of investment was of Chemicals (18 per cent).6 Details of Service Sector Enterprises (excluding trade) (2006-07) State Andhra Pradesh Bihar Chhattisgarh Gujarat Karnataka Madhya Pradesh Maharashtra Orissa Rajasthan Tamil Nadu Uttar Pradesh All India Number (lakh) Enterprises 17.605 22.408 industrial projects with an investment of Rs. 2009.58. 6.47. Among all the states in India.664 99.68 14.86.802 1.93 22.68.123 93.16.58. followed by Metallurgical and Textiles (11 per cent each).659 8.291 1.133 147 19.36 lakh employment (30 per cent).912 Employment 28.8 which reveals that the State is one of the favoured destinations for industrial investment.413 26.443 crore (26 per cent) were commissioned generating about 8.35 13. The State’s shares in the proposed industrial investments and employment are respectively 10 per cent and 16 per cent.80 Annual Gross value added (Rs. 12.05 4.44 8.291 30. 2009) Category of Projects No. 1991 to August.95.92 10.89.21.88 29.2 per cent respectively.476 1.734 Employment 8.765 crore). GoI Industrial Investment 8. MoU – Memorandum of Understanding Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .678 47.72 1.12.763 1.265 Source: Directorate of Industries.10 Since adoption of the liberalization policy in 1991.097 29.12 Workers 36. The major share of FDI is in Information Technology industry (Rs. out of the total registered projects.633 per worker 27.031 20.336 81.22 6.22 40.36.12 The details of industrial investments in the State are given in Table 8.28. GoM IEM – Industrial Entrepreneurs Memorandum.64 328.12. The details of sectorwise FDI in the State are given in Table 8.7 Industrial Investments in the State (August.350 40.11 Since August.00 11.

89. 59 are information technology/information technology enabled services.99.858 5.039 1. 2009) No. land requirement.38 28.9 3.715 3.58 14.202 4.3 9.04. in all 225 SEZ proposals were received in the State.917 6.8 State Andhra Pradesh Chhattisgarh Gujarat Karnataka Madhya Pradesh Maharashtra Orissa Tamil Nadu Uttar Pradesh All India Source : Directorate of Industries.77.10 Proposed Investment and Employment in approved SEZs (upto 30th November.392 Proposed Investment (Rs.769 4.9 12.310 6.482 10. GoM 69 50 15 10 144 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .7 3.5 4.58.406 57.53 5.1 9. crore) 5. 57 are single-product.43. Area (ha.33 1. Out of 144 approved SEZs.40.249 7.72 Percentage share to All-India 6.78 18. 1991 to August. 2009) Industrial groups Information technology Industrial machinery Food processing Textiles Chemical & allied products Electrical & non-electrical machinery Motor vehicles Others Source : Directorate of Industries.578 1.367 3.) 29. of which 144 were approved by the Central Government (108 formal and 36 in-principle approvals) and 58 proposals were notified.366 Table 8. 2009) Area No. GoM Total projects 762 261 173 122 197 212 112 626 Investment (Rs.417 56.408 1. Table 8.366 15.14. investments therein and likely employment generation through these SEZs are given in Table 8.7 15.7 4.109 Table 8.192 4. GoM Industrial Investment proposals in major states (August.752 Special Economic Zones 8.51.25 Konkan Western Maharashtra Marathwada Vidarbha Total Source : Directorate of Industries.29 8.3 12.8 -Employment (lakh) 12.03.028 Proposals Percentage share to All-India 8.771 4. Upto November.196 87.13 The State has adopted the Special Economic Zone (SEZ) Policy with effect from 10th February. 2009.910 45.765 771 1.336 7.9 12.962 12.14.17 6.467 895 23.38 8.666 1.7 10.9 3.4 6.79 179.050 3. crore) 1.263 2.996 6.148 Employment (lakh) 43.487 8. Investment (Rs. The areawise proposals approved.00 22. 1991 to August.6 4.735 2.4 11.73.3 8.93 17. crore) 12. 16 are multi-product and 12 are multi services.943 2.10.9 Details of sectorwise FDI in the State (August.5 -- 6. 2006.81 65.051 2.46 5.

besides non-fiscal incentives like additional FSI.11 Details of MSME & Large Enterprises (as on 30th November.30.204 11.16 The State Government has taken a number of initiatives to promote development of Information Technology (IT) / Information Technology Enabled Services (ITES) sector in the State.214 93. of MSMEs Employment in MSMEs Employment in MSMEs (’000) 60 No. 2009) Region MSME Employment@ 1.670 (Number) Employment@ 1.936 8.36. Medium and Large enterprises based on their investments in plant & machinery for manufacturing enterprises and on equipments in the case of enterprises providing or rendering services. The State has offered various fiscal incentives to IT/ITES industries. Small & Medium Enterprises (MSMEs) Development Act. 2007 which shall remain in operation upto 31st March.65.14 Micro. Graph 8.35. permitting software industry in residential areas. The State Government has simplified the registration procedure in which the term ‘Industries’ has been changed to ‘Enterprises’ which have been classified broadly into two categories (i) manufacturing and (ii) services.15 In order to encourage the dispersal of industries to the less developed areas.96.51. The State Government has declared revised Package Scheme of Incentives 2007 (PSI 2007) from 1st April.985 3. of MSMEs and Employment in MSMEs No.192 79.466 75. Small & Medium Enterprises 8.672 7.01. suitable permissions to develop communication systems and self certifications under labour laws.495 Nashik Pune Aurangabad Amravati Nagpur Maharashtra Source: Directorate of Industries. Public and Private IT Parks 8. Eligible units in the private sector. In view of this. Details about MSMEs and large units are given in Table 8.663 11. 2006.110 Micro.181 Large Enterprises 256 1.2 : No.2.862 2.637 Mumbai Konkan (Ex.017 1.286 6.02. Aurangabad and Nagpur cities and in most backward districts. The IT / ITES policy has been re-drafted with a view to bring about continued socioeconomic development to Nashik. These parks are envisaged to be centres of excellence with reference to various infrastructure facilities and overall ambience required for industry.098 1.06. 2011.727 56.443 1. the State Government has been giving a package of incentives to new/expansion units set up in the developing regions of the State. Small. To develop IT parks that ensure integrated growth of IT industry and to focus on the potential of the growing IT products and IT telecom industry.30.17 Emergence of IT parks has triggered development of integrated infrastructure needed for this industry. 2009’ has been introduced. Both the categories of enterprises have further been classified into Micro. Mumbai) Aurangabad Mumbai Nashik Amaravati Nagpur Pune 0 100 50 0 350 300 250 200 Table 8. Information Technology 8.703 1.88.021 289 665 142 49 248 2.747 22. the new ‘Information Technology and Information Technology Enabled Services Policy.681 41. Mumbai) 12. 36 public IT Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . GoM @ As proposed in MOUs Package Scheme of Incentives 2007 8.672 2.328 16.341 24. 2006 was enacted with effect from 2nd October.11. State Public Sector/Joint Sector and Co-operative Sector but not in the Central Public Sector are being considered for providing incentives under PSI 2007.076 55. The number and employment in MSME’s are shown in Graph 8. of MSMEs (’000) 50 40 30 150 20 10 Konkan (Ex.

37 lakh. Pune (117).857 49. LOI – Letter of Intent Co-operative Industrial Estates 8. The private IT Parks are mainly concentrated in Greater Mumbai (123).097 Employment 11.6 lakh job opportunities.970 1.19 The State Government has undertaken a programme of developing industrial estates in areas other than MIDC on a co-operative basis with the view to generate more employment opportunities in rural areas.14.20 In order to achieve planned and systematic industrial growth throughout the State. the Bio-Technology Policy was declared by the State Government in 2001. These IT parks with investments of Rs. Table 8.63 140.171 crore and estimated employment generation of 1.212 640 2.13 Status of Co-operative industrial estates (as on 30th November. GoM LSI – Large Scale Industry.20 MSME BT Units LSI BT Units Source: Directorate of Industries.322 Industrial Development Institutions Maharashtra Industrial Development Corporation 8. crore) Registered LOI 197.90 1.000 455 85 295 6.111 parks are established by MIDC and CIDCO. 396 private IT parks have been approved. Operational data regarding MIDC areas in the State is given in Table 8. Details about registered BT units are given in Table 8. Thane (80).17. The State Government is providing several facilities in terms of contribution to share capital and technical guidance for establishing industries in co-operative industrial estates.86 531. 2009) Category Total Units Registered 38 16 LOI 13 7 Employment Registered 606 712 LOI 228 931 Investment in Plant & Machinery (Rs.38 lakh jobs.450 3. The remaining 326 IT parks with investments of Rs. 6.036 crore. Nashik (4) and Nagpur (2). 6. Maharashtra Industrial Development Corporation (MIDC) has developed industrial areas with essential infrastructure like internal roads. Bio-Technology (BT) parks are developed in the State in Jalna and Pune. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 1.18 In order to promote this sector. GoM Registered 3 15 33 45 26 10 10 142 Functioning 3 12 26 34 13 3 4 95 Industrial units in operations 312 500 1. The status of co-operative industrial estates in the State is given in Table 8.853 38. 2009) Region Greater Mumbai Konkan (excluding Greater Mumbai) Nashik Pune Aurangabad Amravati Nagpur Total Source : Directorate of Industries.13. water. For getting private participation in creating worldclass infrastructure for IT industry. In all.12 Registered Bio-Technology industries (upto 31st August.454 crore have been given Letters of Intent and are expected to generate 8.240 4. 16 Biotech SEZs are proposed in the State with likely investment of Rs. Table 8. Bio-Technology 8.119. out of which 70 IT parks have started functioning.12. have created 1. electricity and other internal services for entrepreneurs.550 9.

registered institutions and co-operatives.14 MIDC at a glance (as on 31st March.028 341 15.99 181. The main activities of MSSIDC are (i) Procurement and distribution of raw materials required by small scale industries.093 1.660 48.925 15. 2009 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .79 210.422 31. 2009 Maharashtra State Khadi and Village Industries Board 8.677 18.71 crore are proposed to be disbursed in 2009-10.073 3. crore) 2009-10+ 78. 5.820 8. crore) ment 305 1. training to individual beneficiaries and arrangements for marketing of products of khadi & village industries.495 10.831 # Of which one centre each is being developed by Government of India Maharashtra Small Scale Industries Development Corporation 8.148 4. Gr. technical guidance. crore) 2.22 The Maharashtra State Khadi and Village Industries Board (MSKVIB) was established in 1962. GoM 1 24 10 29 16 7 12 99 MIDC areas Mini Growth Centre 0 0 5 3 # 9 18 20 32 25 109 11 # 19 12 # 8# 10 # 63 Total 1 32 30 66 48 47 47 271 Industrial Units Investment Employ(Rs. The Board provides financial assistance to individuals.713 1.214 3. 2009) Region Major Greater Mumbai Konkan (Excl.827 6. The turnover of MSSIDC is given in Table 8.53 285.16 Performance of KVI units Year Units Value of Employment Assisted production (lakh) (lakh) (Rs. 98 categories of industries are under the purview of the KVI sector.568 66.005 50.56 6.112 Table 8.01 130. The value of production and employment generated by KVI units in the State is given in Table 8. In 2008-09. Mumbai) Nashik Pune Aurangabad Amravati Nagpur Total Source: MIDC.35. of Plots Developed Allotted 357 17.353 2.35.689 18. Table 8.75 2. The main functions of the Board are to organise. crore) 6 5 4 3 2 400 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 0 1 0 Employment (in lakh) 2000 1600 1200 800 7 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10+ Source: MSKVIB + Up to October.15 Turnover of MSSIDC Item Procurement of raw materials Marketing assistance Others Total Source : MSSIDC 2008-09 100.256 8.21 The Maharashtra Small Scale Industries Development Corporation (MSSIDC) was set up in the year 1962 with the objective of assisting the development of small scale industries.814 716 7.65 2.16 and shown in Graph 8.201 4.349 14.11.3.067 No.409 2. financial assistance in the form of subsidy worth Rs.62 Graph 8. 20.62 crore was given to KVIs in the State and Rs.638 1.661 1.46 2. (iii) Assisting small scale industries for import-export.15.000 10. (iv) Helping handicraft artisans and (v) Organising exhibitions.66 622 1.335 No.88 1.461 7. Table 8.828 63.800 8.958 55.26 898 3. 48.01 3.593 4.3 : Performance of KVI units Value of production Employment Value of production (Rs.475 5.68 + Upto December.56 3.65.158 1.365 8.707 39. develop and expand activities of Khadi and Village Industries (KVI) in the State. (ii) Providing assistance in marketing their products and making available facilities for warehousing and handling of material.089 9.17 6.42 6. Presently.300 1.53 (Rs.

made-up fabrics. Of these.00) (Rs.17 and shown in Graph 8. Maharashtra State Financial Corporations and central level institutions viz. Table 8. Government is taking initiatives like giving ‘The Best Export Award’ and organization of exhibition of products in foreign countries.832 (44.40.93. engineering items. readymade garments.56) 1. GoM Note: Figures in brackets indicate percentage to India. Sickness certificates have been issued to 539 units upto the end of September.00) 1.779 6. crore) India 3.27 The main products exported from the State are gems & jewellery. metal & metal products. the details of which are given in Annexure 8. textiles.71.39. C rore 800000 600000 400000 200000 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 0 India Source : Directorate of Industries.42.5 lakh artisans. drugs and pharmaceuticals and plastic & plastic items. which enables sick unit to obtain rescheduling of outstanding dues of sales tax and electricity duty charges.17 Exports from Maharashtra and India Year 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 Maharashtra 85.. software.23 Under Artisan Employment Guarantee Scheme. Exports from Maharashtra and India are given in Table 8. the Board for Industrial and Financial Reconstruction (BIFR) formed by the Government of India.00) 2.113 8. 95 cases are recommended for winding up.26.72.26 Sickness certificates are granted to SSI units by the State Government..13.4.34 lakh in the previous year.25 Industrial Sickness is one of the major hurdles in growth of economy as it affects capital assets.54. It is expected that during 2009-10.916 (24. 150 cases are sanctioned for rehabilitation.978 Graph 8. SIDBI etc.57) 1.4. Sick MSMEs 8.49. 2009.800 5. During the year 2008-09. cotton yarn. IFCI Ltd. six international exhibitions were organized in various countries.24 State level financial institutions like SICOM Ltd.700 (28. 4.34.50 lakh employment opportunities were provided to artisans in the year 2008-09 as compared to 4. whereas 107 cases are rejected.979 4.846 (27. For recognition of efforts put up by the exporters and to boost the exports.172 8. Financial Assistance to Industries 8. productivity and employment. agro-based products. employment opportunities will be provided to 5.794 (27. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . has received 926 cases for rehabilitation of medium and large scale industries upto September.4 : Exports from Maharashtra and India Maharashtra 1000000 Rs.617 4. 1985.944 (28. Since inception. 2009 from the State under Sick Industrial Companies (Special Provisions) Act. LIC of India.00) 1. Exports from Maharashtra 8. Rehabilitation of Sick Industries Large Scale Sick Industries 8. General Insurance Corporation of India. are providing financial assistance to industries in the State.

Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .431 industries of the State. water charges. 1981. Kolhapur. total 268 mines were in operation with 36. 15 per cent were water pollution prone and seven per cent were hazardous waste prone industries at the end of March. MTDC owns and maintains resorts at all key tourist centres and plans to include more resorts in the near future so as to boost tourism in the State. 8.30 Bhandara. Raigad. Minerals 8. bauxite. Ratnagiri. Thermal power plants. vanaspati ghee and edible oils. 2009. recreation facilities. The State accounts for 6.31 Upto 31st March. curing and finishing of leather or fur skins. Asbestos products industries.484 crore. the State has articulated the action plan in ‘Tourism Policy 2006’ for the development of tourism sector.2 per cent of the total employment in mining sector in the country. The total area with mineral potential is about 58 thousand sq. etc.114 Industrial pollution 8. Common Effluent Treatment Plants are being commissioned in 26 industrial areas covering 7. Satara.28 The industrial pollution is one of the major concerns for the State’s environment. Tanning. Tourism 8. laterite. iron ore. The total value of minerals extracted during 2008-09 was Rs. km. 8. paper and paper board including newsprint. kyanite. comprising about 19 per cent of the State’s total geographical area.108 industries under the purview of Maharashtra Pollution Control Board (MPCB). registration charges. The thrust areas of this policy are improvement in infrastructural facilities at tourist places. Yavatmal. The production of major minerals along with their values is given in Annexure 8. by enabling various fiscal incentives such as tax exemption in luxury for the period of five to seven years and concession in entertainment/amusement. 4. Manufacturing of cement. 4. The value of coal extracted during 2008-09 was Rs. Chandrapur. rectifying and blending of spirits. etc. Nagpur. 2009. Manufacturing of hydrogenated oils.5. bank guarantee was taken from certain industries and electricity and water supply of few polluting industries was disconnected until pollution control measures were implemented. Manufacturing of petroleum and coal products. both direct and indirect. manganese ore. fluorite (graded).543 employment in the State. stamp duty. etc. Taking into consideration the employment potential. Distilling. 1974 and to 314 industries under section 31A of Air Act. During 2007-08. The highly hazardous industries are: Manufacturing and refining of sugar. Manufacturing of pulp. Gadchiroli.778 crore. which was 82 per cent of the total value of minerals extracted in the State. encouraging private participation in capacity building related to tourist accommodation.29 Out of the total 69.32 Maharashtra Tourism Development Corporation (MTDC) has been involved in the development and maintenance of the various tourist locations of Maharashtra. dolomite. Manufacturing of chemical and chemical products except pharmaceutical products. MPCB had issued directions to 660 industries under section 33A of Water Act. Sindhudurg and Thane districts in the State have deposits of minerals like coal. Basic metals and alloys industries. limestone. Apart from these efforts. chromite. 19 per cent were air pollution prone.

809 1.35 As on 31st March. credit & banking.604 55.203 57. These include infrastructure development at various tourist spots.40.) Members (lakh) Paid-up share capital Of which.05.1 22% 10% 56% 11% 1% Graph 8.Negligible Agricultural credit 8.12. dairying. Ellora festival. etc. etc. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .. arrangement of renowned festivals like Pune festival.261 (Rs.753 505 12. Working capital Deposits Advances (Gross) Advances (Net) Societies in loss (No.34 Co-operative movement plays a pivotal role in safeguarding interests of the vulnerable and unorganised people engaged in various economic and social activities. 2009 there were 2.31 28. 8.6 4.257 6. Details of these are given in Table 8.1 (-)1. of Projects 8 14 7 2 Project Completed 4 6 3 Estimated cost of sanctioned projects 20.69 22.049 2.05.8 2.2 3.122 1. State Govt.2 6.166 63.0 1. marketing.917 2.485 65.36 The co-operative credit structure in the State is three-tier with the State Co-operative Bank as the apex body at the State level.08 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 Source : MTDC.18 Projects undertaken by MTDC Year No. processing.05. 8.344 523 13.18.33 At present MTDC is implementing various tourism development projects in the State.115 8.19.9 Neg.888 7.9 2.79 40. production.12 lakh co-operative societies working in the State.51.985 1. 2009 Agricultural credit Non-agricultural credit Marketing Agro-processing Others Source: Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation. Table 8. The financial information on projects undertaken by MTDC is given in Table 8.94 (Rs. housing.69 18.110 1. District Central Co-operative Banks at district level and the Primary Credit Societies at village level. storage. sales.20. GoM CO-OPERATION 8. Elephanta festival. This credit structure plays an important role in development of agriculture and promotion of allied activities in the State.046 2. Details of these co-operative societies are summarised in Table 8.27 0. Co-operatives have entered into all spheres of socio-economic activities viz.5 : Co-operative societies according to their types as on 31st March. with about 523 lakh members.162 88.83 2. fishing.10.344 2. crore) Expenditure 12. GoM * Provisional Neg.126 1.528 86. In the post liberalisation era.5 4.19 Details of Co-operative Societies in the State Particulars Societies (No. farming. crore) Percentage change 3. the co-operative sector is facing serious challenges of competition from corporate sector and multinationals in addition to resource constraints and lack of professionalism.) Amount of loss Loans outstanding As on 31st March 2008 2009* 2.11. Table 8.

062 14. hence stopped advancing loans As on 31st March 2008 2009* 2.3 (-) 6.800 crore were waived by the Central and the State Governments during 2008-09.0 11. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Members (No.3 11.295 1.683 7.168 25.36.20 Important features of agricultural co-operative credit banks Particulars The Maharashtra State Co-operative Bank Ltd.7 19.44 -905 576 11.3 (-) 4.954 10.752 2.753 1 -1. crore) Percentage change (-) 0.681 20.5 14.331 1.168 1. GoM * Provisional @ under liquidation. the Central Government provided financial assistance to these PACS under Vaidyanathan package and also the loans of farmers amounting to Rs.1 -(-) 29. @ Members (No.336 22.9 (-) 7.4 12.32 1.74 -640 552 (-) 0.37 Primary Agricultural Credit Societies (PACS) play a prominent role in disbursement of short term agricultural credits mainly for Seasonal Agricultural Operations (SAO).2 8.6 128.21.213 1.2 (-) 5.116 Table 8. 11. inadequacy and non-availability of funds. Details of PACS are presented in Table 8.446 7.) Working capital Deposits Gross loans advanced Loans outstanding Overdues District level Co-operative Agriculture Rural Multipurpose Development Banks (29) Members (In lakh) Working capital Deposits Gross loans advanced Loans outstanding Overdues Source : Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation.743 1.178 22.) Working capital Deposits Gross loans advanced Loans outstanding Overdues District Central Co-operative Banks (31) Members (No.648 24.074 -(-) 0. About 64 per cent PACS were in loss during 2008-09.8 (-) 6.1 (-) 22. High overdues.8 4.598 24.186 51.42.509 10.227 9.36 1.0 -(-) 9.) Working capital Deposits Gross loans advanced Loans outstanding Overdues Maharashtra State Co-operative Agriculture Rural Multipurpose Development Bank Ltd. To overcome these weaknesses.5 827 1.949 18.9 1. and lack of capability to mobilize resources are adversely affecting functioning of PACS.356 1.506 55.328 (Rs.4 (-) 8.9 26.402 38. They include Farmers Service Societies and Adivasi Co-operative Societies.148 45.142 827 1.629 31.750 0 -1.365 8.2 (-) 100.360 16.

4 2.2 2.8 3. GoM *Provisional Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 As on 31st March 2008 25.54 0.) Amount of loss Source : Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation.8 (-) 2. 8.117 Table 8.21 Details about PACS Particulars Societies (No. * Provisional Table 8.248 147 14.6 0. there were 574 urban co-operative banks. Particulars Members (No. 16.1 -(-) 10.118 525 2009* 24.847 1. Table 8. State Govt.2 .183 0.545 13.169 60.4 3.23 Details of non-agricultural credit societies Particulars Societies (No.3 1. crore) Percentage change 0.61 9.167 210 56.230 13.467 2.27 6.358 urban co-operative credit societies and 7.684 1.596 6.285 151 16.32 (Rs.7 13.823 6. GoM 2007-08 21.9 3.323 11.0 0.71 2008-09* 21.3 2. 2009 the outstanding loans of the co-operative societies have reduced by 10 per cent compared to last year.2 0.050 14 39.606 12.95 10.235 salary earners’ co-operative societies in the State.089 9 88.724 2.181 62.5 12.495 5.5 12.269 1. crore) Percentage change (-) 1.3 * Provisional Non-Agricultural credit societies 8. other details being given in Table 8.189 10. is the central non-agricultural credit institution functioning in the State.7 7.) Members (lakh) Deposits Owned funds Share capital Of which.2 (-) 40.5 27.560 561 49.22 Details of Maharashtra State Co-op.4 5.68 10.7 (-) 3.) Members (lakh) Working capital Own funds Share capital Of which.8 6.765 54.160 6.388 8.5 5.4 2.32 350 339 644 644 135 37 13 121 38 14 (Rs.7 16.106 202 55.39 As on 31st March. Working capital Loans advanced Loans outstanding Loans overdue Loans recovered Societies in loss (No.295 5.294 13.979 5. State Government Loanee members (lakh) Of which. Housing Finance Corporation Ltd.93 6.279 7.5 (-) 8.685 6. About one-fourth of the total non-agricultural credit societies were in loss.8 4.7 15. crore) Percentage change (-) 3.829 10 36.5 13.652 13.22.159 610 (Rs.7 Source: Maharashtra State Co-op. Housing Finance Corporation Ltd.508 5. At the end of March.665 586 56.938 8 97. 1) Marginal farmers (up to 1 hectares) 2) Small farmers (1 to 2 hectares) Loans advanced Loans outstanding Loans recovered Loans overdue PACS in loss Amount of loss Proportion of overdues to loans due for recovery (percentage) Source : Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation.0 1. The details are given in Table 8.46 8.) Deposits Working capital Gross loans advanced Loans outstanding Loans overdue Loans recovered As on 31st March 2008 2009* 11.352 52.7 4. 2009 under non-agricultural credit societies.280 2.23.38 Maharashtra State Co-operative Housing Finance Corporation Ltd.5 40.7 1.

3. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . During 2008-09.474 1.41 Co-operative marketing societies have a three-tier organisational structure. As on 31st March.9 Cotton Procurement Scheme 8. 2009. As on 31st March. 2009. crore) Percentage change 16. about 13.9 15.32 lakh with working capital of Rs. GoM * Provisional Government for different varieties of cotton.40 The basic objectives of co-operative marketing societies are to prevent exploitation of farmers from traders and to enable them to get better price remuneration for their produce by providing marketing arrangements and also to benefit consumers by making goods available at reasonable prices. 8.94 lakh quintal cotton worth Rs. 1.507 crore. there were 201 sugar factories in the State.25. Table 8. handloom & powerloom societies. 2009. Details are given in Table 8. dairy societies & dairy unions and fisheries societies are the major constituents of agro-processing co-operatives.5 11. 2009.42 Maharashtra State Co-operative Cotton Growers Marketing Federation Ltd. the District Co-operative Marketing Societies are functioning at district level and the Primary Co-operative Marketing Societies are functioning at village level.44 Co-operative sugar factories have proved to be remarkably influential in bringing about various socio-economic transformations in rural areas of the State during the post-independence period.7 4. 56.712 17 18 72 83 24 24 725 752 227 398 44 283 598 54 236 408 49 302 557 53 (Rs. 13. thereby securing reasonable returns to the cultivators. the State Government is providing financial assistance in the form of share capital and loans to these societies. procures cotton from cultivators under the Cotton Procurement Scheme as per the minimum support prices declared by the Source : Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation.4 6.96 crore was purchased under the scheme. During 2009-10.3 -3.) Members (lakh) Share capital Of which. there were 46. In view of these. 8. cotton ginning & pressing. Working capital Sales (a)Agriculture produce (b) Fertilizers (c) Seeds (d) Consumer goods Societies in loss (No. The details are given in Table 8. is the apex body. At the end of March. there was a remarkable reduction in the crushing of sugarcane which in turn resulted into reduction of production of sugar during 2008-09.598 crore was purchased.) Amount of loss As on 31st March 2008 2009 * 1.24. Agro-processing co-operatives 8. 2009. The Maharashtra State Co-operative Marketing Federation Ltd. State Govt. The membership of all these societies together was 75. upto 31st December. upto 31st December.7 (-) 6.43 The agro-processing co-operatives provide means to employ rural capital and labour.9 1.1 5.744 agro-processing co-operatives. spinning mills.774 quintal cotton worth Rs.0 2.118 Co-operative marketing societies 8. The State Government provides financial assistance to these societies for setting up processing units. Co-operative sugar factories.24 Details of Co-operative Marketing Societies Particulars Societies (No. About 30 per cent co-operative marketing societies were in loss at the end of March. of which 165 belonged to the co-operative sector. 2008.

State Govt.) Of which. Details are given in Table 8.74 761.56 13. # lakh MT) Sugarcane crushed (Lakh MT) Sugarcane price (Rs. /MT) a) Average purchase price b) Average price paid by factories Sugar produced (Lakh MT) Average recovery (Per cent) Bagasses produced (Lakh MT) Molasses (Lakh MT) No.74 400.14 11.27 Details of co-operative cotton ginning & pressing societies Particulars Societies (No. Average Capacity (T.126 849.8 1.562 2. State Govt.090.45 There were 223 co-operative cotton ginning & pressing societies in the State as on 31st March.) Amount of loss As on 31st 2008 173 52 4.3 --2. crore) March Percentage change 2009* 166 (-)4.02 58 21 N.1 (-)3.64 58 21 118 103 812 1.0 128.5 (-) 46. – Tonnes crushed per day As on 31st March 2008 2009* 201 201 145 144 2.D.A. in production Membership (’00) Share capital Of which.C.569 10 10 2 2 100 102 193 197 114 110 2 2 (Rs.) Source : Office of the Sugar Commissioner. GoM * Provisional # T.46 There were 166 co-operative spinning mills in the State as on 31st March. About 49 per cent societies were in loss. of spindles (lakh) Value of Yarn produced Mills in loss (No. 2009.2 0. crore) Percentage change 4.668 1.9 (-)2.) Amount of loss Source : Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation.246. There is a rise of Source : Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation.98 11.153 31.3 (-) 3.26.9 -(-) 49.4 17. of factories having : a) Distillery plants b) Co-generation plants Electricity generated (Million units) Factories in loss (No. 112 (Rs.06 9.72 4.27. in ’00) Share capital Of which.94 223. 44 per cent in number of co-operative mills * Provisional running in loss.63 50 132.61 9.C.) Membership of sugarcane growers (’000) Share capital of State Govt.82 30.4 24.26 Details of co-operative spinning mills Particulars Number of mills Of which.259.119 Table 8.2 1. in production Members (No.076 2.3 72 44. The share of State Government in share capital of these societies was 88 per cent.25 Details of sugar factories Particulars Registered factories (No.) Factories in production (No.89 998. Working Capital Raw cotton ginned (MT) Societies in loss (No.42 650 1.25 4. Details are given in Table 8.83 10.7 8.0 54 3.13 16.200 46.92 1.2 1. The share of State Government in share capital of these societies was 20 per cent.4 (-) 47.7 ---8.5 0.8 6.411.3 1.D.7 11.5 -- Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Table 8.3 (-) 47.62 1.6 GoM 8.0 2.240.200 90.52 120. Table 8.37 (Rs.377. GoM * Provisional As on 31st March 2008 2009* 214 223 170 172 2.7 2. No.23 13. 2009. crore) Percentage change -(-) 0.

02 24. 2009.30.67 6.1 0.55 24.9 31.9 0.15 167.4 0.8 30.59 Percentage change 1.49 69. crore) Particulars Handloom As on 31st March 2008 2009* 685 686 923 928 67.4 (-) 0. 2009.0 14. State Government No. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .49 There were 3.48 At the end of 2008-09. The total membership of these societies was 6.70 crore in 2008-09.61 79.4 (Rs.7 163.3 20. Other co-operative societies 8. 11. there were 178 wholesale consumer stores and 3.255 co-operative dairy societies and 109 co-operative dairy unions in the State.201 powerloom societies in the State as on 31st March.29 103.01 (-) 16. The share of State Government in share capital of co-operative handloom and powerloom societies was 33.) Members (’00) Share capital Of which. These societies were able to sell fish and fish products worth Rs.3 (-) 1. crore) Co-operative dairy unions 2007-08 2008-09* Percentage change 2.8 85.03 crore in 2007-08.045 (-) 9.4 30.21 87.28.4 3.075 27.67 113.20 304 303 68 67 334 342 24 28 Percentage change 0.8 47 47 -- Societies (No.129 primary fisheries co-operative societies.68 (-) 19.1 Societies (No. About 50 per cent co-operative handloom and 54 per cent powerloom societies were in loss.35 2.) Members (lakh) Share capital Working capital Milk procured (Value) Milk & milk products sold (Value) Societies in loss (No.251 primary consumer stores working in the State.9 4. there were 27.120 8.395 13.84 61.6 (-) 2.78 51. GoM * Provisional 8.42 22.29 Details of co-operative dairy societies and dairy unions Particulars Co-operative dairy societies 2007-08 2008-09* Percentage change (-) 9.7 2.62 2.255 (-) 9.2 (-) 14.12 81.23 49. About 48 per cent of the co-operative dairy societies and about 45 per cent of dairy unions were in loss during 2008-09.60 2. 12. The details of consumer federation. GoM *Provisional 8.99 68.51 (-) 16.29. as against Rs.5 2. Table 8.201 613 636 56.58 0.04 23. 18 crore. Details are given in Table 8.7 Power loom As on 31st March 2008 2009* 1.28 Details of co-operative handloom and powerloom societies (Rs.34 lakh with working capital of Rs. The details are given in Table 8. 28 fisheries co-operative unions and two federations working in the State as on 31st March.08 80.3 (-) 1. wholesale and primary co-operative consumer stores are given in Table 8.0 134.23 322 324 88 86 659 651 7.8 7.) Source : Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation.12 2. As on 31st March.4 16.67 per cent respectively. These wholesale consumer stores distribute goods to primary consumer stores working at village level. besides the apex consumer federation.5 2.185 1.42 and 83. 2009.47 There were 686 co-operative handloom and 1.50 Maharashtra State Co-operative Federation is the apex body which controls the functions of the wholesale consumer stores working at district level. Table 8.8 100. of looms (’000) Production value Societies in loss (No.) Amount of loss Source : Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation.8 106 109 3.86 (-) 19.60 18.

51 As on 31st March.14 0.traders/ cultivators) Loans disbursed Source : Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation. Private money lenders 8.74 5. of loanee members (Traders/Non.632 were in profit.251 18.645 27. of which 114 (38 per cent) were in profit. There were 299 forest labour societies with 67.34 1.31.213 588 (Rs.17 1.097 co-operative housing societies in the State with 21.) Renewed licenses (No. The total employment in these societies was 1. of these societies 6. Table 8.14 0.) New licenses issued (No. The total employment in these societies was 41.494 3.03.88 0. crore) Primary consumer stores 2007-08 3. 2008 7. State Government Amount of loss Consumer stores in loss (No.52 Apart from PACS and non-agricultural credit societies.088 2008-09* 3.23.089 301 4.801 1.837 99 5. crore) As on 31st August. There were 10.212 7.242 17.20 -Wholesale consumer stores 2007-08 2008-09* 160 178 3. 2009* 6.74.) Licenses cancelled (No.08 0. the State Government allowed private money lenders to disburse loans to individuals.863 1.65 1.31 Details about private money lenders Particulars License holders (No. The license that authorizes private money lenders to disburse loans is issued by Commissionerate of Co-operation. GoM * Provisional As on 31st March. 2009.) Source : Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation.148 Number Member (’00) Share capital Of which.877 31. The details about private money lenders are given in Table 8.39 lakh members. GoM * Provisional 8.337 labour contract societies having 5.) No.10 1.186 members.17 56 65 (Rs.121 Table 8.65 1.644 15.48 16.356.79 5.30 Details of consumer federation. there were 78.00 2.66 1. wholesale and primary co-operative consumer stores Particulars Consumer federation 2007-08 1 6 1.026 5.65 2.241.046 425 ***** Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .67 lakh members.51 -2008-09* 1 6 1.

70 2.0 107.4 280. Paper and paper products & printing.9 190.59 2. 2009 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .3 137.1 101.9 308.6 287.0 91.2 2006·07 (7) 247.4 312.57 3. No.2 575.6 2005-06 (6) 221.26 0.5 164.1 163.4 357.00 10.5 139.2 283.5 359.2 312.0 164.8 153.1 227.52 2.81 9.4 179.0 Item (2) Weight (3) 100.56 10.3 268.2 444.4 214.5 157.4 2004-05 (5) 204.9 448.0 562.1 339.8 230.8 319.9 183.2 220.9 159.5 159.17 137.54 2.5 325.7 197.4 204.5 148.3 192.4 166.65 1.4 217.3 305.36 1999-00 (4) 154.7 258.7 285.6 150.5 192.7 159.40 7.6 400.0 248.5 185.8 2009-10 (10) 289. silk & man made fibre textiles Jute & other veg.9 255.8 313.7 359.4 341.2 357.6 74. April to November.14 14.7 242.5 228.8 310.0 164.6 149.3 167.4 378. Leather & leather products Chemicals and chemical products (except products of petroleum & coal) Rubber.9 463.7 221.6 293. publishing etc.7 377. fibre textiles (except cotton) Textile products (including wearing apparels) Wood.2 244.1 322.8 105. plastic.2 223.7 298.1 367.7 156.0 428.3 175.3 258.6 181.9 126.0 Central Statistical Organisation.2 120.2 219.1 166.2 181.1 INDEX NUMBERS OF INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTION IN INDIA (Base year 1993-94 = 100) Sr.5 154. petroleum and coal products Non-metallic mineral products Basic metal & alloys industries Metal products & parts (except machinery & equipment) Machinery & equipment (except transport equipment) Transport equipment and parts Other manufacturing industries Electricity Source + 9.2 498. wood products and furniture etc.7 276.6 170.5 70.4 283.8 278.4 198.9 126.00 140.6 171.73 4.9 234.7 246.5 135.5 127.5 194.9 226.2 2008-09 (9) 274.8 146.9 107.7 255.5 200.8 182.6 306.4 180.0 171.6 156.0 281.9 137.5 271.3 345.3 196.1 166.4 323.98 2.1 238.6 166.45 2.1 267.7 268.8 338.0 156.7 172.47 79.1 142.1 123.2 263. (1) I II III General Index Mining and quarrying Manufacturing Industry groups 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Food products Beverages.122 ANNEXURE 8.4 90.9 394.0 248.4 114.7 295. Goverment of India.9 132. tobacco and related products Cotton textiles Wool.7 386.3 249.08 2.38 5.6 95.6 326.0 236.3 279.7 + 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 IV 5.5 2007-08 (8) 268.4 108.

123 ANNEXURE 8.662 21.110 1.316 87 79 1.843 1.042 12.581 9.487 1.935 9.042 5.595 23.254 281 495 2.605 2.913 17.783 67 137 594 859 1456 1.905 1.710 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 168 226 625 624 710 544 113 139 233 222 2.162 4.952 645 633 473 545 764 900 61.116 44.117 10.392 1. of Ind.947 2.172 3.857 55.389 16.876 1.610 7.645 12.539 261 490 12 4 6.177 124 183 5.453 41.308 2.828 20.005 34.638 4.993 1.915 1.348 32. (23) (12) Chemicals and chemical products (24) (13) Rubber and plastic products (25) (14) Other nonmetallic mineral products (26) (15) Basic metals (27) 2006-07 2007-08 (16) Fabricated metal products (28) (17) Machinery and equipments (29) 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 1.879 10.650 16.507 51.606 8.2 IMPORTANT CHARACTERISTICS OF INDUSTRIES IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (Rs.692 333 444 60 104 4 2 727 881 83 77 661 661 117 93 15 14 24 7 43.639 4.816 66.929 18.562 2.434 2.345 1.630 2.375 Value added (10) 132 104 (Contd.848 4.337 529 523 128 90 4 3 9.944 5.050 783 717 21.625 1.710 5. cleaning etc.801 21.610 8. (01) (2) Extraction of salt (14) (3) Food products and beverages (15) (4) Tobacco products (16) (5) Textiles (17) 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 (6) Wearing apparel (18) (7) Tanning and dressing of leather (19) (8) Wood and wood products (20) (9) Paper and paper products (21) (10) Publishing and printing (22) (11) Coke.119 92.672 20.459 2.225 12.728 1.347 11.410 779 1.117 2.288 30.080 1.017 2.056 447 501 80 78 Year (2) 2006-07 2007-08 No.320 51.091 348 574 2 1 30.103 1.618 1.988 332 302 12. crore) Industry group (at two digit level) (1) (1) Cotton ginning.864 42.855 21.818 2.509 4.956 Total input (9) 1.216 3.899 2006-07 2007-08 1.026 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 65 21 2.778 22 26 114 135 165 150 201 212 508 808 3.096 31.112 639 471 58 37 8 3 935 3.857 5.455 2.518 8. (3) 581 553 Fixed capital (4) 283 204 Working capital (5) 158 303 Wages to workers (6) 31 36 Total output (7) 1.660 2.958 2. refined petroleum products etc.072 977 1.665 57.509 1.224 181 280 12 2 37.891 6.692 3.445 55.274 7.998 4.011 490 448 16.853 3.336 2006-07 2007-08 1.321 10.227 89 204 259 346 467 122 2.714 2.127 40.283 29.981 7.885 4.649 41.659 24.961 9.612 2.461 10.175 28.962 50.202 36.908 14.284 164 171 5.877 41.250 4.128 25.408 3.747 3.552 198 195 14.747 5.849 2.018 1.631 305 390 2.024 52.130 3.144 11.853 3.268 1.995 2.601 5.754 2006-07 2007-08 713 739 3.801 7.772 20.453 13.691 82.500 Material consumed (8) 1.380 1.754 1.567 6.092 51.956 50.998 419 650 2.) Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .949 3.942 7.

T.686 46.450 1.307 4.384 14.544 6.853 10. and communication equipments and apparatus(32) (21) Medical.964 959 1.024 1.212 16.059 5.37.102 1.583 27.003 3.046 7.658 5.259 32.611 1.418 4.19.69.246 897 1.584 9.124 ANNEXURE 8.304 1.929 303 399 102 103 14.536 7. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .617 -1.842 14.380 1.446 15.202 1.069 8.917 11.083 3.767 702 960 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 709 891 168 182 2.748 2.940 9.502 2.133 11.) (1) (18) Office.093 503 307 400 451 41.774 3.997 12.717 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 779 817 255 263 825 698 8.272 16.168 -731 290 4.265 7.147 1.048 1.357 3.612 22.21.569 1.323 2.048 25.V.89.295 3.237 95.773 (2) 2006-07 2007-08 (3) 56 50 (4) 91 154 (5) 25 168 (6) 28 43 (7) 1.104 1.534 18.130 1.854 3.407 9.Annual Survey of Industries.2 ( Concld.266 1.724 3.217 16. precision and optical instruments (33) (22) Motor vehicles.681 3.595 45.741 3.803 2.019 1.584 5.10.538 35.351 2.489 21.342 24.76.118 9.080 22.952 3.582 2.338 1.796 1.840 2006-07 2007-08 215 184 361 319 425 762 91 64 2.461 10.649 11.406 (8) 891 564 (9) 1.10.970 12.254 (10) 33 128 Source .884 9.612 18.936 147 139 8.988 4.292 -53 -171 43. accounting and computing machinery (30) (19) Electrical machinery and apparatus (31) (20) Radio.937 8.816 1.641 2.216 3.754 30.97.185 10. Central Statistical Organisation. trailers (34) (23) Other transport equipments (35) (24) Furniture (not elsewhere classified) (36) 2006-07 (25) Others Total 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 575 613 18. Goverment of India.

42 0.23 0.19 Output to input ratio (6) 1.43 0.42 0.05 2.20 1.16 0.43 0.33 1.52 2.23 0.40 0.40 0.16 0.3 IMPORTANT RATIOS OF INDUSTRIES IN MAHARASHTRA STATE Industry group (at two digit level) (1) (1) Cotton ginning.17 0. refined petroleum products etc.20 0.58 1.04 0.06 0.87 0.28 0.24 2.50 5.35 0.88 2.15 1.20 0.50 0.62 3.15 1.04 0.92 1.28 1.28 1.61 0.21 0.50 0.38 0.69 0.30 1.22 1.39 1.07 0.57 1.) Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .71 0.21 0.76 0.21 0.60 0.60 1.55 0.10 0.65 0.57 (3) Food products and beverages (15) (4) Tobacco products (16) 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 (5) Textiles (17) 2006-07 2007-08 (6) Wearing apparel (18) 2006-07 2007-08 (7) Tanning and dressing of leather (19) (8) Wood and wood products (20) (9) Paper and paper products (21) (10) Publishing and printing (22) (11) Coke.16 0.28 1.23 1.97 0.65 0.37 0.63 0.14 0.14 0.15 0.13 0.38 0.52 0.11 0.14 0.55 0.72 1.07 2.05 2.69 2.59 1.57 1.27 0.47 3.25 0.10 0.26 Material input to output ratio (7) 0.44 0.61 0.33 1.53 0.61 0.18 0.16 0.17 1.10 1.94 0.86 1.33 0.28 0.37 0.95 0.18 0.30 2.37 0.39 0.37 0.19 Net value added to output ratio (5) 0.46 0.79 2.42 1.52 0.26 0. (01) (2) Extraction of salt (14) Fixed capital Year (2) 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 to net value added ratio (3) 2.18 0.33 0.64 1.27 1.66 0.65 0.07 0.37 0.21 1.46 1.27 1.49 0.22 0.23 1.17 0.61 0.35 0.55 0.29 1.47 0.72 0.49 0.49 0.61 0.78 0.09 0.49 0.18 0.21 1.98 Fixed capital to output ratio (4) 0.63 0.15 0.41 1.52 0.66 1.17 0.50 1.40 4.20 0.08 0.22 0.18 1. cleaning etc.17 0.24 0.24 1.29 1.52 0.48 1.125 ANNEXURE 8. (23) (12) Chemicals and chemical products (24) (13) Rubber and plastic products (25) (14) Other non-metallic mineral products (26) (15) Basic metals (27) 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 (16) Fabricated metal products (28) 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 (17) Machinery and equipments (29) (Contd.37 0.57 1.18 0.59 0.25 0.17 1.58 0.09 0.61 0.61 0.24 1.69 0.17 1.17 0.

08 0.78 9.22 1.21 (6) 1. T.35 0.75 0.65 0.40 0.13 0.29 1. and communication equipments and apparatus (32) (21) Medical.) (1) (18) Office.60 (26) Others Total 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 Source .26 (5) 0.03 0. Central Statistical Organisation.15 0.11 1.63 0.11 0.14 1.64 0. accounting and computing machinery (30) (19) Electrical machinery and apparatus (31) (20) Radio.17 0.22 0.41 1.33 1.74 0.51 2.19 0.37 1.Annual Survey of Industries.91 0. trailers (34) (23) Other transport equipments (35) (24) Furniture (not elsewhere classified) (36) (25) Recycling (37) (2) 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 2007-08 2006-07 (3) 2.33 1.34 0.29 1.126 ANNEXURE 8.74 0.52 4.08 0.38 0.61 0.47 0.67 0.23 0.67 0.67 0.39 0.05 1.28 0.09 0.20 0.11 0.10 0.27 1.64 0. Goverment of India.58 1.66 1.63 0.24 0.08 0.24 (4) 0. precision and optical instruments (33) (22) Motor vehicles.79 1.18 1.18 0.34 0.48 1.34 1.61 0.13 1.74 0.10 0.11 0.14 1.61 0.31 (7) 0.20 0.20 0.51 0.16 0.30 0.25 0.13 0.V.10 0.16 0.47 1.28 1.23 0.08 20.68 1.33 1.69 205.86 2. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .11 0.20 0.19 0.68 0.12 1.24 0.3 ( Concld.89 0.67 0.09 0.18 0.14 1.40 0.28 1.

081.028. crore) Sr.481. * Provisional Note : 1) 2) 3) Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .97 94. N. 33.00 (44) Disbursed (10) 1. UTI which have stopped giving assistance to industries.40 68. N. N.320.A.34 52.497.84 42.68 2.A.00 Financial institutions mentioned in this table N. No.60 (16) Disbursed (6) 288.A.4 FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE SANCTIONED AND DISBURSED BY FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS TO INDUSTRIES IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (Rs.00 1.A.665.00 (26) Sanctioned (9) 1.416. N.391.79 (21) N.909.00 157.38 1.58 5.75 --- --- --- --- Total Source - 4. N.77 Disbursed (4) 251.122.00 (71) N.220. IDBI.574. 7.886.12 Nil Nil Nil Nil 9 Others # 3.63 47.00 (30) Disbursed (8) 600.03 61.00 2. 85. Figures in brackets indicate percentage to all India.14 34.49 (13) Sanctioned (7) 700. N. 306.41 (39) 3.61 108.A.87 593.27 (33) N. – Not Available.919.919.00 2. (3) 407.A.00 (43) 37.072.65 (47) 61. 2 Small Industries Development Bank of India 3 Industrial Investment Bank of India Ltd.A.812.00 (42) 43.55 110. N.60 (56) N.A.753.00 (52) 10.09 20.00 (49) 24.125.87 (19) 1. (1) 1 1990-91 Financial Institutions Sanctioned (2) Industrial Finance Corporation of India Ltd.24 2.027.362. N.12 (55) 88.348.09 (30) 7.620. 4 Export-Import Bank of India 5 Life Insurance Corporation of India 6 General Insurance Corporation of $ India 7 Maharashtra State Financial Corporation 8 SICOM Ltd.73 227.59 (27) 560. $ Includes Bonds of Financial Institutions and Government guranteed Bonds.127 ANNEXURE 8. # Includes the financial assistance given by ICICI.869.A.A.00 (45) 2000-01 2007-08 2008-09* 68.93 Sanctioned (5) 275.150.A.510.05 70.10 (40) 209. 5.745.A.00 (60) N.54 25.A.00 463.599. N.00 47.A.A.355.09 (30) 6.19 53.00 1.54 576.961.00 (44) 209.09 35.25 254.

48.391 189 130 203 322 628 3 18 162 130 1 4 2.066 5.929 … … 1.192 22 31 6. (1) 1 Minerals (2) Chromite Quantity/ Value (3) Quantity Value 2 Coal Quantity Value 3 Iron ore Quantity Value 4 Limestone Quantity Value 5 Manganese ore Quantity Value 6 Kaolin (Natural) Quantity Value 7 Bauxite Quantity Value 1961 (4) 1 1 856 186 362 51 55 2 179 206 2 … 27 2 $ 1971 (5) $ 1980-81 (6) 1990-91 (7) 2000-01 (8) 0.138 662 4.681 1. crore) Sr. Quartz...44.00.754 2.244 645 384 5.280 0. Pyrophyllite.656 2008-09* (10) … … 37.213 739 29..2 1 306 49 2. Government of India. Total (1 to 14) † Source (1) (2) * $ $$ † Value 450 1.770 6.512 … … 1.6 8 28. Sand (others).342 4 196 248 676 1 13 1. Mumbai (for salt only).894 11.027 1.2 … 1.126 148 65 145 168 228 3 24 83 107 0.848 47.438 410 985 8.355 10 Silica sand Quantity Value 11 Fluorite (Graded) Quantity Value Quantity Value 12 Laterite 13 Kyanite Quantity Value 14 Others $$ Quantity Value … 4 .128 ANNEXURE 8.353 848 51.036 Indian Bureau of Mines..456 657 715 163 232 553 5 1 365 137 … … 16.10.77.403 4.003 504 4. Assistant Salt Commissioner. No. … .135 1.805 5.085 745 613 69 363 33 218 148 3 … 302 21 2 5 5. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 ... Nagpur.279 12. … 5 11 540 27 8 89 25 .831 5.266 363 6.. Government of India..787 5.968 276 1.036 193 67 108 391 1.465 3 5 2.310 229 28 27 197 87 3 … 85 76 15 85 912 196 52. Provisional Figures are for calendar year. … 22 53 544 27 8.342 5.24.663 4. Sillimanite and Shale Value of salt is not included in the total value.615 3 1 543 443 8 9 Salt Dolomite Quantity Quantity Value 384 6 … 5 … … … … … … 472 5 1 27 3 … … . Others include minerals like Corundum.705 2007-08* (9) … … 36.5 MINERALS PRODUCTION IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (quantity : Thousand Tonne) (value : Rs. Clay.722 53.

690 20.014 1.12.004 2.05.765 752 13.58.181 7 55 293 86.565 20.401 2.210 1.072 21.209 188 1.846 31.038 8.122 25.783 1.753 21.988 66.794 2.565 11.508 9.148 3. (1) Number of co-operative societies (1) Apex and centralAgricultural and nonagricultural credit societies (2) Primary Agricultural $ credit societies (3) Non-agricultural credit societies (4) Marketing societies (5) Agro-processing @ enterprises (6) Social services & other @ co-op.125 18. 76 70 1.04.747 19.352 725 13.) Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .606 54.098 250 1.267 14.718 7.744 1.070 75.110 29. crore) (1) Apex and centralAgricultural and nonagricultural credit societies (2) Primary Agricultural credit societies (3) Non-agricultural credit societies (4) Marketing societies (5) Agro-processing enterprises (6) Social services & other co-op.964 410 6.306 3.344 II.438 282 959 1.455 26.420 2.954 43.288 6.467 840 6.228 6. societies Total Number of members (In thousand) (1) Apex and centralAgricultural and nonagricultural credit $$ societies (2) Primary Agricultural credit societies (3) Non-agricultural credit societies (4) Marketing societies (5) Agro-processing enterprises (6) Social services & other co-op.178 8 17 60 15.167 1.05.485 1.129 3 12 12 2.831 7.285 24.124 1. crore) (1) Apex and centralAgricultural and nonagricultural credit societies (2) Primary Agricultural credit societies (3) Non-agricultural credit societies (4) Marketing societies (5) Agro-processing enterprises (6) Social services & other co-op.087 141 323 394 4. societies Total IV.134 15.467 88.416 3.974 3.489 751 527 1.115 39.302 745 3.492 1.12.810 11.759 471 2.323 1.016 21. societies Total 1960-61 (2) 1970-71 (3) 1980-81 (4) 1990-91 (5) 2000-01 (6) 2007-08 (7) 2008-09* (8) 39 29 31 34 34 35 35 21.709 14.344 43 47 3 1 1 270 133 204 3 3 4 1.022 39.806 10.449 58 46 6 41 21 291 175 343 168 39 219 107 1.268 18 103 235 72.541 70.129 ANNEXURE 8.280 97.470 16. Advances (Rs.327 21.699 52.226 1.964 42.620 20.248 25.597 18.532 6.734 39.170 1.474 45.528 1.05.999 14.015 1.029 426 5.106 1.712 46.191 119 3.191 24.588 1.181 2.34.577 5.468 50.942 9. Working capital (Rs.915 60.903 8. societies Total III.085 6.581 613 5.284 9.880 43.440 28.934 800 5.067 6.167 6.339 5.567 2.232 1.316 76.371 211 223 2.400 1.630 344 4.551 22.169 7 51 281 88.6 DETAILS OF CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETIES IN MAHARASHTRA STATE Item I.474 423 14.775 7.189 52.851 7.887 1.18.845 1.615 9.014 1.518 13.291 931 28.508 340 4.486 (Contd.

crore) (1) Apex and centralAgricultural and nonagricultural credit societies (2) Primary Agricultural credit societies (3) Non-agricultural credit societies (4) Marketing societies (5) Agro-processing enterprises (6) Social services & other co-op.496 1.) Item V.388 106 258 3.261 10 2 48 36 11 51 3 214 194 69 146 10 979 1.6 ( Concld.594 9 69 191 12. crore) (1) Apex and centralAgricultural and nonagricultural credit societies (2) Primary Agricultural credit societies (3) Non-agricultural credit societies (4) Marketing societies (5) Agro-processing enterprises (6) Social services & other co-op. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .310 4. primary land development banks and grain banks upto 1970-71. .308 35.205 7. .11..216 1.339 8.396 2.868 2.842 3. Lift Irrigation societies are classified in Social Services & Other Co-op... Societies category instead of 'Agro-processing' category since 2000-01.137 5..095 Office of the Commissioner for Co-operation.120 35.275 1..031 187 239 .492 452 223 1.. 1960-61 (2) 1970-71 (3) 1980-81 (4) 1990-91 (5) 2000-01 (6) 2007-08 (7) 2008-09* (8) 87 478 1. Provisional Includes primary agricultural credit societies.653 10. Excludes Nominal Members.602 3.889 23.710 107 531 2.979 60. societies Total Source — Note — * $ $$ @ .278 105 236 3.638 13.798 3.467 330 1. (1) Outstanding loans (Rs.045 12.899 67. 2.588 442 187 1.739 48 32 1 1 2 171 284 105 2 6 8 883 384 731 4 30 25 2.. Government of Maharashtra.495 62. societies Total VI.315 9. Figures upto 1990-91 are at the end of June. .908 182 236 2.231 32. . .130 ANNEXURE 8.. Turnover-Value of produced goods sold (Rs.311 1.062 5.353 6.10. .012 38 3.

the peak demand of 15.4 During 2008-09. modernization of existing infrastructure for transmission & distribution and to curb the unauthorised consumption of electricity. airports and telecommunications were traditionally in the exclusive domain of the Government.357 12.1 Demand and Supply of Graph 9. due to constraints in public finances.741 10. the Government is encouraging more private participation through Public Private Partnership (PPP) concept.277 4. since last few years. ENERGY 9.941 4. power. roads.825 15. 2008 with load shedding of 4.656 MW was met on 13th November. the peak demand of 15.715 11. railways.016 2. During 2009-10 upto 6th December.106 MW. 2009 with load shedding of 4. The PPP concept is fast evolving in all the aspects of Infrastructure development since it involves the strength of the Government and the efficiency of the private sector. Peak Demand 9. 2009.883 Shortfall 1.061 14. Supply & Electricty at peak demand Shortfall at Peak Demand ( MW) 18000 Peak Demand 16000 14000 12000 MW 10000 8000 6000 4000 2000 2009-10+ 1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 0 Supply Year 1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10+ Peak Demand 8. However.2009 Source :MAHADISCOM + upto 31st December.651 9.985 9.004 9.822 1.3 The gap between demand and supply which had an increasing trend has shown a decline in 2008-09 due to various measures taken by the State Government for capacity addition.119 11.334 8. Demand and Supply Position 9. ports.045 4. An over view of some of the key infrastructure facilities in the State is indicated in the subsequent sections.856 10.106 +upto 31 Dec.103 9.412 10. Creation and maintenance of physical infrastructure facilities is also a pre-requisite to attract foreign funds and boost the growth pace.749 14.205 4. increasing employment opportunities and enhancing the quality of life. 2009 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . The key components of physical infrastructure viz. The shortfall was bridged by resorting to load shedding which is as per the guidelines laid down by Maharashtra Electricity Regulatory Commission.689 15.1 Infrastructure is a key driver of economic growth and its development has the potential to fuel the economy.988 Supply 7.042 3.425 11.690 8.527 5. it makes a direct and significant contribution to economy in terms of revenue generation.1 : Peak Demand.295 1.421 2. In addition to its widely recognized role in development of different sectors of the economy. INFRASTRUCTURE 9.473 10.315 9. Table 9.656 15. The demand and supply position of electricity in the State is given in Table 9.9.407 1.2 Energy is a critical factor in infrastructure for sustained economic growth.298 10.1.704 9.941 MW.988 MW was met on 7th November.

522 22.419 1.383 24.1% As on 31st March 2008 2009 16.266 MW over that in 2007-08.169 MW bringing the total installed capacity available to the State at the end of 2008-09 to 22.427 45.00 0 (-) 4.2 : Installed Capacity in the state (2008-09) 51.0 10 (-)1.0 (-)22.3 (-)1.730 11.106 1. Table 9.294 43.584 3.1 5. RGPPL MEDA.5 The installed capacity in the State as on 31st March.432 11.498 393 5.1 550 544 2. The installed capacity of central allocation was increased by 129 MW and stood at 5.169 22.475 7.6 14.3% 16.104 1.435 MW.400 447 447 180 180 79 79 500 500 728 908 2.606 3.2 18.07.WRPC # WRPC-Western Region Power Corporation @ State’s share RGPPL+ – Ratnagiri Gas Power Project Ltd.654 740 908 2.2 Source: MAHAGENCO.227 10.906 4.337 128 4.614 17.002 393 5.3 Generation of Electricity in the State (including renewable sources) in the State (MKWH) during 2008-09 was higher by 3.1% 2.489 1.6 (-)4.6 The total generation of electricity Table 9.423 5. RGPPL.3% 10. Reliance Energy. 435 % change 4 (-) 1.266 10.721 83.618 8.3 : Generation of Electricity in the State (2008-09) 61% 13% 5% 1% 6% 9% 5% MAHAGENCO Reliance RGPPL Renewable Tata Nuclear Captive (i) MAHAGENCO Thermal Hydro Natural Gas (ii) Tata Power Thermal Hydro Natural Gas Renewable (iii) Reliance Energy (Thermal) (iv) RGPPL(Natural Gas)+ (v) Captive power (vi) Renewable (vii) Nuclear @ (B) Central Allocation# Total (A+B) 52.344 852 852 1.008 4.958 4.5 9.9 20.2 Installed capacity (MW) Type of source (A) In the State (i) MAHAGENCO Thermal Hydro Natural Gas (ii) Tata Power Thermal Hydro Natural Gas Renewable (iii) Reliance Energy (Thermal) (iv) RGPPL + (Natural Gas) (v) Captive power (vi) Renewable (vii) Nuclear@ (B) Central allocation# Total (A+B) Graph 9.3% Thermal Nuclear Hydro Captive Natural Gas Renewable Source: MAHAGENCO.8 0 2. Tata Power.841 1.7 (-)24. WRPC # WRPC -Western Region Power Corporation @ State’s share + RGPPL – Ratnagiri Gas Power Project Ltd. MEDA .3 (-)15.757 3.856 2.061 3.150 8.6 3.8 (-)4.664 1.213 (-)3.399 42. The details of installed capacity are given in Table 9.2.7 0 24.740 50.925 2.7 0 0 0 0 1.287 Type of source 2007-08 2008-09 % Change MKWH compared to the previous year and (A)In the State 79.5 21.040 21.0 2. Generation of Electricity 9. 2009 increased by 4 per cent to 17.9% 5.3 0 13.1 Graph 9.121 6.4 116.925 6.004 154 4.450 2.132 Installed capacity 9. Tata Power.460 4. Reliance Energy. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .150 1.151 1.02.

the Company had 515 sub-stations having transformation capacity of 66.008 Million Kilo Watt Hours (MKWH).694 MKWH. industrial and domestic consumption of electricity in the State was 638.6 per cent than that in the corresponding period of 2008-09. As on 31st March.47 KWH. The transmission losses of MAHATRANSCO in 2008-09 were 4.9 given in Table 9. (both technical & non-technical) constitute the single largest cause for the huge losses incurred by the Power Transmission and Distribution sector.3 1.06 KWH and 106 KWH for All-India in the year 2007-08.3 per cent of the total generation.733 0.1 per cent) and Public Water Works 318 82 761 8. These Miscellaneous Total 62. Railway 35000 30000 MKWH 25000 20000 15000 10000 5000 0 Transmission and Distribution Losses 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 9.08 KWH and 144.4.085 69. which weakens the financial status of the concerned companies.5 per 14.553 16.5 cent over previous year. higher by 1. has been completed. higher by 4. followed by Railways 1.5 per cent) was the largest consumer Public Lighting 672 752 781 3.118 Million Volt Ampere (MVA) and EHV line length of 36. During 2009-10 upto the end of December.5 three sectors together accounted for 80 per Source : MAHADISCOM ^ 2008-09 over 2007-08 cent of the total electricity consumption in the State.4 : Categorywise Consumption consumption of electricity in the State is shown of Electricity in graph 9.838 72. Consumption of Electricity 9.6 consumption of electricity in the State are Industrial 26.575 MVA transformation capacity and EHV line length of 20. Power theft is a major component of the losses.716 circuit kms.994 MKWH. 2009.994 4.987 2. The AC system availability of MAHATRANSCO in 2008-09 is 99.10 MAHATRANSCO has initiated measures to curb the transmission losses by modernization of Extra High Voltage (EHV) sub-stations.3.93 KWH.535 30. The trend of category-wise Graph 9.8 The per capita total.850 (-) 4.4 Consumption of Electricity (MKWH) electricity in the State during 2008-09 Type 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 % change^ was 72. Maharashtra State Electricity Transmission Company (MAHATRANSCO) and Maharashtra State Electricity Distribution Company (MAHADISCOM) have taken important steps which are given in the following paragraphs : Transmission Losses 9.133 stood at 83.102 36.05 KWH. For 2008-09.75 KWH respectively. as against 440. The details of Domestic Commercial 6.4. an addition of 134 EHV sub-stations of 39.9 percent.024 2. During XI FYP.3 per cent as against the Maharashtra Electricity Regulatory Commission (MERC) benchmark of 98 per cent. the corresponding consumption in the State was 665.661 9.87 KWH respectively.02 KWH and 153. 263. The details of electricity generated in the State are given in Table 9.940 6. In 2008-09.676 12.9 of the electricity in the State. the total generation of electricity in the State was 37. 273.142 circuit kms.110 4.7 The aggregate consumption of Table 9. MAHAGENCO accounted for 61 per cent followed by Tata Power 13.768 1. 166. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .4 per cent).323 28.588 MVA transformation capacity and EHV line length of 430 circuit kms. Domestic Commercial Agriculture Industrial Miscellaneous 9.9 Transmission and distribution losses. In order to deal with the situation.779 0.284 15.600 1. The industrial sector Agriculture 9.6 domestic sector (23.4 (39. is expected.3 agriculture sector (17. the work of 14 EHV sub-stations of 4.4 per cent and Reliance Energy 5.878 8.749 12.

35 per unit.34 per unit.06 per unit.6 per cent. the number of agricultural pumps energised were 64.606 crore as against 78. 7. Reliance Energy and Jindal Power Corporation for electricity generation in 2005-06. During 2009-10. these squads detected 57. Electricity Generation by Private Companies 9. The Act has mandated the Commission to take measures to rationalise the electricity tariff. Rural Electrification 9. 2009 was 2. The average cost of supply of electricity by Reliance Energy in 2009 is Rs. 9.15 As per population census 2001.48 crore from these unauthorised consumers. The comparative position of tariffs for 2009-10 is given in Table 9.2009. 36.11 The MAHADISCOM has undertaken measures like replacement of faulty meters. 2012. By 31st March. 9.17 The State Government has set up the Maharashtra Electricity Regulatory Commission (MERC) under the provisions of the Electricity Regulatory Commission Act. Adani power has planned to setup power plant at Tiroda (Chandrapur) where 1980 MW (3 units of 660 MW) of power generation is being planned.16 The number of agricultural pumps energized were 1. This plant is expected to be operational by March.14 lakh bringing the total number of agricultural pumps energised in the State to 30.709 villages are to be electrified by conventional method.88 lakh. 4.18 The average cost of supply of electricity by MAHADISCOM for the year 2008-09 as determined by MERC is Rs.887 theft cases were detected and an amount of Rs. 3. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .065 theft cases. The number of pending applications for energisation of pump sets as on 31st March. 17. load reduction on overloaded HT & LT circuits by providing additional transformers. The MAHADISCOM has recovered Rs. out of 376 villages by non-conventional method while MAHADISCOM has electrified 312 villages out of 4. there were 40 flying squads and 120 special squads (division level) operating during 2008-09 at different places in the State. 20. costing Rs.095 inhabited villages in Maharashtra.14 The MAHADISCOM has purchased 79. out of which 36. During 2008-09. there are 41. distribution losses had reduced from 24. it has further reduced to 19. 376 villages are to be electrified by non-conventional method and 4.734 MKWH incurring expenditure of Rs. Land acquisition is in progress for the unit at Deharand (Raigad) by Tata Power Company Limited.871 MKWH electricity during 2008-09.11 lakh by the end of March. 2009.62 per unit and for the year 2009-10 is Rs.13 The State Government has signed MoUs with private companies viz.02 crore was realised.709 villages by conventional method. Tata Power Company Limited. 1998 for electricity price regulation.1 per cent in 2007-08 to 22. erection and commissioning of new sub-stations and lines under various schemes. The project of Reliance Energy with capacity of 4000 MW at Shahapur (Raigad) is in progress and is expected to be completed by 2011. During 2009-10 upto September.134 Distribution Losses 9. Maharashtra Electricity Regulatory Commission 9. Tata Power Rs.010 villages are electrified as per the criteria laid down in the rural electrification policy of 2004. 2009. 4. Purchase of Electricity 9. economic management and reforms of the power sector. A massive drive has also been undertaken against unauthorised use of electricity.0 per cent in 2008-09. During 2009-10 upto the end of October.41 per unit and BEST Rs.5. MEDA has electrified 340 villages. out of the non-electrified villages. As a result. 9. 32.317 upto October.006 crore in 2007-08.12 In order to detect and curb the unauthorised utilisation of electricity. Under Rajiv Gandhi Gramin Vidyuthikaran Yojana. 6. 44.

2008 according to which the two countries had agreed to work together for use of nuclear energy for peaceful purposes.19 Captive Power Plant is a generation plant set up by an industrial unit for supplying power primarily for its own consumption.601 Untapped Potential 2.852 MW of renewable energy in the State. 2009. N. solar. + upto 30th November 2009 9.000 crore.21 Wind.not applicable MAHADISCOM 4.40 3.89 8.22 The renewable energy potential. sea waves and geo-thermal etc. a threshold level is prescribed for the industry’s own consumption from the captive units and capacity in excess is permitted to be sold into the grid.A. regulate and enforce the provisions of the Energy Conservation Act within the State.78 8.6 Details of Renewable Energy Potential. Table 9.A.498 Capacity 2009-10+ 1. biogas.A.250 781 287 350 7.71 7. 67 per cent is untapped.757 MW upto March.42 6. By the end of 2008-09. Renewable Energy 9.27 7.15 1.A. Areva Company will supply two European Pressurised reactors of 1650 MW each.34 5. N. N.19 Reliance Energy 4.A.251 Source : MEDA # installed by Irrigation Department @140 MW is exported to grid.60.22 4. N.81 3. the Nuclear Power Corporation of India Limited (NPCIL) and Areva Company of France had signed a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) for the construction of two nuclear plants of 1.22 7. N.A. 4.72 6. installed capacity and untapped potential of Renewable Energy (MW) Renewable energy source Wind Small Hydro Projects # Bagasse cogeneration@ Biomass Urban waste Industrial Waste Total Potential 4.35 2.A. The commissioning of the first two units is scheduled for late 2017 and end of 2018.20 India and France had signed a bilateral agreement in September.20 4.A. are the renewable energy sources. N.527 crore.650 MW each in Jaitapur. N. Captive Power Generation 9. as the designated agency to co-ordinate.20 5.A. N. Maharashtra Energy Development Agency (MEDA) is the State Government undertaking actively engaged in implementation. per unit) Category of user Domestic Commercial (upto 20 KW) Industry (low & medium Voltage) Industry (High Voltage) Street Lighting Railways Irrigation Agriculture (HT) Irrigation Agriculture (LT) Public Water Works Sewerage pumping (HT) Public Water Works Sewerage pumping (LT) Source: MERC N.852 Capacity 2008-09 1.6. 2009. which will require an investment of Rs. In February. Nuclear Energy 9. N.584 600 1. BEST 4. Ratnagiri district. N.73 2. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .997 211 300 87 0 6 2.28 6. biomass.A.A.135 Table 9.A. installed capacity and untapped potential in the State is given in Table 9..A. with a total investment of Rs. The State Government has notified MEDA. propagation and promotion of renewable energy and conducting energy conservation programmes especially in rural areas.A.5 Comparative position of tariffs in 2009-10 (Rs. Tata Power 4. Under this scheme.932 211 262 87 0 6 2. N.16 N. Permission was given to 163 projects with total capacity of 1.17 6.20 4.A. Presently. 26. Out of total potential of 7. the process of acquisition of 938 hectares of land is in progress.16 N.80 N.587 389 950 694 287 344 5.A.44 4.61 N. 78 projects were commissioned and 544 MKWH electricity was generated.

As on 31st March 2009.844 energy efficient street light fittings were installed in 422 villages in 2008-09. Briquettes are ready substitute for lignite/coal/wood in industrial boilers and brick kilns for thermal application. As per the provisions of Energy Conservation Act.24 Under this programme. 30 energy audits were conducted and 2. there are 44 hydro-electric projects 211 Small Hydro 600 including five projects of TATA with installed capacity of 3.2. In addition. energy audits of various industrial establishments are undertaken by MEDA in order to identify inefficient use of energy and to suggest ways and means to save the energy. Maharashtra stands second after Tamil Nadu in generation of renewable energy in the country.25 The first ever State level Energy Education park has been established at the Peshwe Park Pune by MEDA in collaboration with the Pune Municipal Corporation. Graph 9. domestic and commercial sectors is 25 per cent. for spreading awareness about renewable energy among the masses.450 MW (Maharashtra’s share 391. MEDA has established 39 Energy parks in different districts upto 31st March.5 MW) have provided 671 million units in 2008-09.5 : Renewable Energy Potential & Installed Capacity Industrial Waste Urban Waste 6 350 0 287 87 Achievement Potential in Maharashtra Hydro-electric Power Biomass 781 9. In 2008-09. Energy audit was carried out in 475 industries upto 2008-09. 58 designated consumers in different sectors have been selected in the State. State / District level Energy park 9. two inter-state projects of Pench HEP (2x80 MW) (Maharashtra’s share 53 MW) and Sardar Sarovar HEP 1.23 Hydro electric projects are undertaken by the Water Resources 300 Bagasse 1250 Department. approximately 4000 million units is supplied to the State’s power grid. 2009 and work for nine energy parks in various districts is in progress. Renewable energy based exhibits which are interactive and participatory in nature are exhibited in the park through various information pavilions.498 MW and during 2009-10 upto November 2009 was 2. 20 per cent and 30 per cent respectively. Energy Conservation Programme 9.There are three hydro-electric projects under construction with installed capacity of 105 MW. The estimated scope for energy conservation in industrial. two hydro-electric projects of ‘Ghatghar’ and ‘Dolwahal’ 0 1000 2000 3000 4000 5000 were commissioned.136 The total renewable energy generated in the State during 2008-09 was 2. During 2008-09. are eco-friendly. these designated consumers have implemented various schemes and saved 497 million units of electricity.26 Biomass briquetting project converts low density biomass into high density biomass fuel and the finished product is called briquette. In addition. agricultural. The details of hydro-electric projects in the State are given in Annexure 9. Under Energy Conservation Programme. Biomass Briquetting Scheme 9.601 MW. renewable in nature. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Out of 27 hydroMW electric projects completed by Water Resources Department and handed over to MAHAGENCO for propulsion and maintenance. nonpolluting and economical.546 MW in the 1997 Wind 4584 State. 30 per cent.

Maharashtra State Road Development Corporation (MSRDC). b) Urjankar Nidhi creation and c) Comprehensive Renewable Energy Policy a) Green Energy Fund creation : The State Government considered it necessary to create separate funds to support renewable energy projects on wider scale partly through subsidy and partly by providing finance on commercial terms. Due to this policy support. Major District Roads. Road Network 9.4 0. Policy Support for Renewable Energy 9. waste to energy and hydro.886 1.0 0.393 49.149 2.35.03.27 Briquetting plant is a new technology in which all types of agriculture waste. biomass. To manage the proposed funds. & F. which include road transport.4 0.L.28 Various policies have been announced for attracting private investment in the field of power generation through wind. water transport and air transport. Forest Department.595 46. Other District Roads and Village Roads. MERC has announced attractive tariff for each of the sectors for private investment.668 Per cent Change 0.143 1.367 33.30 The State’s road network consists of National Highways. forestry waste and industrial waste is converted into solid cylindrical shaped logs using very high mechanical pressure without the help of any chemical or binder.37. the public trust under the name of Urjankar Fund Trust has been established under the Indian Trusts Act.02.137 9. 1000 MW capacity bagasse projects. Maharashtra Industrial Development Corporation (MIDC) and City & Industrial Development Corporation (CIDCO).5 0. A dense and efficient network of connectivity and communication is a pre requisite for overall economic development and growth of trade. c) Comprehensive renewable energy policy : Approval to the comprehensive energy policy was accorded by the cabinet on 4 September 2008. Investment management company. Municipal Corporations/ Municipal Councils/Nagar Panchayats(NP).29 An efficient transport and communication system is the lifeline of the economy. The road development works in the State are carried out by Public Works Department (PWD) of the State Government. b) Urjankar Nidhi creation : The State Government has created Urjankar Nidhi to provide seed money initially to support renewable energy projects. railways. the field of renewable energy and energy conservation is expected to show rapid progress.S. TRANSPORT AND COMMUNICATIONS Transport 9. Government of Maharashtra PWD and ZP (excluding internal road length Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Zilla Parishads (ZP). Government of Maharashtra has also announced policies on a) Green Energy Fund creation. The fund is managed by I.933 49.367 4. Cantonment Boards(CB). The total road length maintained together by Table 9.621 45.7 Road length maintained by PWD and ZP (km) Category National Highways State Highways Major District Roads Other District Roads Village Roads Total Ending March 2008 2009 4. As on 31 March 2009 there are 27 briquetting projects in the State. The transport system comprises of various modes and services.604 2. by which target of commissioning 2000 MW capacity wind energy projects. This product can directly be used as non-conventional fuel. 1882. State Highways. 400 MW capacity biomass projects and 100 MW capacity small hydro projects has been finalised.800 33.9 Source: Public Works Department. bagasse.5 1. Amendment to the Maharashtra Tax on Sale of Electricity Act 1963 was made in December 2004 and notification dated 15 May 2008 was issued to levy the “ Green Energy Cess ” equivalent to 8 paise per unit on the sale of electricity to commercial and industrial consumers.

029 crore. 6 : Road length 237668 Graph 9. Pen and Alibag tehsils. Forest Department 11.8.001 crore and actual incurred expenditure of Rs. 5. Karjat.1 per cent Agency Ending March. Transport in Mumbai Metropolitan Region 9. MIDC. Mumbai Metropolitan Region Development Authority (MMRDA) has undertaken various projects such as mono rail. 4.7 per cent villages (275) did CIDCO 838 Municipal Corporations 16. road length maintained by other Source: Municipal Corporations.986 9.32 Apart from road length maintained by Total 46. MSRDC has completed 14 projects with estimated cost of Rs.613 roads. 13 Municipal Councils of which six are from Thane and seven are from Raigad districts and rural areas of Vasai.487 crore.648 crore. Kalyan. flyover projects. Ambarnath.138 Graph 9. Operate and Transfer’ (BOT) basis. Municipal Councils. Mira-Bhayander.33 Maharashtra State Road Development Corporation (MSRDC) was established in 1996 for the development of roads and allied infrastructure mainly through private participation. Table 9. CB. The category-wise road length is given in Table 9. Kalyan-Dombivli.7 and the details of yearwise road length by type of road in the State is given in Annexure 9. Thane. Panvel. NP & CB 14. Most of the projects undertaken by MSRDC are on ‘Build. The total toll collected from the partially and fully completed projects upto 31st December 2009 was Rs.9. Maharashtra State Road Development Corporation 9. toll collection rights.300 PWD and ZP. Uran. as against the total expenditure of Rs. Ulhasnagar and Bhivandi-Nijampur.15 lakh km (90.489 while 2. 2009) National Highways State Highways Major District Roads Others District Roads Village Roads 2% 44% 14% 250000 200000 150000 100000 50000 0 1995 184165 233664 235595 216946 Road length KM 21% 2001 2007 2008 2009 19% maintained by local bodies) at the end of March.667 km (9. MSRDC mainly deals with road projects.3. The details of ongoing projects are given in Table 9. Khalapur. Navi Mumbai. Government departments and Local bodies are Government of Maharashtra given in Table 9.34 Mumbai Metropolitan Region (MMR) comprises of seven Municipal Corporations viz Brihanmumbai.7: Road length maintained by PWD and ZP (as on 31st March. Since inception. 97. Remaining 0. CIDCO & Forest Department. 2009 was 2.5 per cent) and unsurfaced road length is 22. NP. metro rail. etc. 2008 villages were connected by all-weather roads. Municipal Councils. 7.31 As on 31st March 2009. construction of flyovers under Mumbai Urban Transport Project and Mumbai Urban Infrastructure Project in order to provide Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 3.8 Road length maintained Village connectivity by other agencies (km) 9. Bhivandi.5 per cent).2 per cent were connected by fair-weather MIDC 2.374 not have any road connectivity in the State.37 lakh km of which surface road length is 2.

A.57 18.02 63.73 7.08 191.01 92.143 3.63 50.49 42. Details of projects in MMR are given in Table 9. 2010-11 2010-11 2010-11 2010-11 2009-10 2011-12 2011-12 2011-12 112.10 3.91 57.A.139 Table 9.11 28.9 Ongoing projects undertaken by MSRDC (Rs. crore) Name of the project Estimated project cost Expenditure upto December 2009 Expected year of completion 4 lanes operational Bandra-Worli Sealink Western Freeway Sealink Mumbai Trans Harbour Sealink Road works in Mumbai & suburban. Naigaon Skywalk package II Wadala.71 in July 2009 N.26 74.02 9. under MUIP 104. Milan Flyover and Santacruz Chembur Link Road are scheduled to be completed by December. Reay Road Skywalk package III Parel.I Jogeshwari.33 13.58 4.91 642 2.22 355. 2010.34 62.Vikhroli link road Phase . N. Five crucial projects viz.8 160.A.37 152. The Mumbai Metro rail project is the first Mass Rapid Transport System (MRTS) project in India being implemented under Public Private Partnership (PPP) basis.06 97.08 10.55 722 11 422 142 21 115 88 271 88 172 better civic infrastructure and to improve the quality of life of people.II Jogeshwari Vikhroli link road remaining work Santacruz Chembur link road Phase –I Santacruz Chembur link road Phase-II Skywalk package I Grant Road.43 0. Chinchpokhli.75 34. Cotton Green Suman Nagar Flyover Times of India Flyover Barfiwala lane Flyover Improvement of Nagpur-Aurangabad-Sinnar-Ghoti Road Widening of Nagpur-Katol-Jalalkheda road Road works in Nagpur Road works in Aurangabad Road works in Nandurbar Road works in Amravati Road works in Nanded Road works in Pune Road works in Solapur Road works in Kolhapur Source: MSRDC N. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Sewri. May 2010 May 2010 June 2010 May 2010 Dec 2010 May 2010 May 2010 Dec 2010 June 2010 Dec 2010 Dec 2010 2010-11 N.420 1485.51 24.A.68 57. Mithi river beautification project.10.54 0.44 11.634 4.67 Jogeshwari-Vikhroli link road Phase .50 7.71 64. Phase I of the metro rail (from Versova to Ghatkopar) and mono rail projects (from Jacob circle to Wadala and Wadala to Chembur).29 102. – Not Available 1.12 14.

conversion of DC to AC. Works of 13 roads out of 18 has been completed. Mumbai Metro Rail Project : (Three phases. Flyovers. work on 9 subways has been completed and work on 2 subways is in progress.300 0 2. Work in progress. Kurla-Thane. Borivli.779 Sion –hospital flyover (0.2009.8. MUIP: Mumbai Urban Infrastructure Projects 2.356 7600 12.CST. out of 7 subways.000 2. Work started on 18. On Eastern express highway. This project is at concept level only 5. Will be completed in June 2011. Borivli-Virar. Commissioned in January. Special purpose vehicle constituted on 29. stabling lines for EMU’s. 2009 2. ThaneDiva. work on 6 subways has been completed and 1 subway has been cancelled. Extn.2009. Work in progress.140 Table 9. 2010 Work is in progress Commissioned in January. of harbour line to Goregaon. 2010 The work of deepening and widening has been completed.481 206 Source: MMRDA MUTP: Mumbai Urban Transport Projects. 3. conversion of DC to AC. approximately 70 km –Jacob circle to Wadala & Wadala to Chembur MUIP : Roads. On Western express highway. the flyover at Navghar junction has been completed.810 Current Status MUTP : Rail Components Phase-I: New lines : Mahim-Santacruz. Test drive held on 26th January 2010. 146. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . that of 7 skywalks have been cancelled and planning of 9 skywalks has been done and work of remaining 38 skywalks is in progress. Projects at approval stage.647 1. crore) Name of the project Cost of project Expenditure upto 31st Dec.Mumbai Central. etc.59 km) Eastern freeway from Colaba to Ghatkopar (22 km) Lalbaugh Flyover (2.5 km) Phase-I : Versova-Andheri-Ghatkoper (11 km) Phase II : Charkop-Bandra-Mankhurd corridor Phase III :Colaba-Bandra Mumbai Mono Rail Project Four corridors. etc. On Eastern express highway. Out of 67 skywalks. etc.778 Work of 3rd and 4th lines between Borivli & Virar has been completed and other works are in progress. Phase-II : New lines : Kurla.. Subways. Construction of protection wall and beautification is in progress and will be completed by December 2010. work of 13 skywalks has been completed and are open to public. out of 11 subways . Work on flyover at Santacruz Milan Junction and work on Sahar road are in progress.639 505 -323 Actual work initiated in February 2008. Will be fully functional by December 2010.10.49 km) Mithi River Development Project 41 950 149 571 41 158 62 185 Skywalks : 67 skywalks in Mumbai suburbs 1.10 Projects in MMR (Rs.

Table 9. delivery vans (4 & 3 wheelers). 2009 1st Jan.4. school buses & PSV) Goods vehicles {Articulated/Multiaxel vehicles.54 lakh. Brihanmumbai Electricity Supply & Transport (BEST) in Mumbai.302 75 887 Category Number of vehicles$ (in lakh) 1990. showing an increase of 8.11 99.8 per cent over the previous year.Percent 91 01 09 10 change # 17.54 lakh against 17.12 Two wheelers and light motor motor vehicles on road vehicles on road in the State (in thousand) Category Two wheelers (Motorcycles. about 17. 2010* 9.Public Service Vehicles 9. trucks & lorries.12 and details of motor vehicles on road are given in Annexure 9. Government of Maharashtra # 2009-10 to 2008-09 $ as on 1st January Graph 9.118 73 826 10. Scooters & Mopeds) Auto rickshaws LMV (Cars.878 vehicles per lakh population)..91 21. Of the total vehicles.36 The number of valid motor driving licenses in the State at the end of March. 2002-03 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2000-01 2001-02 2003-04 2004-05 Public Passenger Transport 9. Station wagons & taxis) Buses (Stage carriages.66 lakh vehicles (11. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 2005-06 2009-10 .878 626 2.19 10. of Table 9.2008. 2010 was 153.6 per cent over the previous year.2000.36 4. Government of Maharashtra * Provisional LMV – Light Motor Vehicles.35 The total number of motor vehicles on road in the State as on 1st January. Jeeps.8 : Two wheelers and light motor vehicles in the State 294 248 8 24 14.141 Surface Transport Motor Vehicles 9. The number of learning licenses issued in the State during 200809 was 19. 13. 2009 was 176 . etc} Tractors Trailors Ambulances Other vehicles Total As on st 1 Jan.87 lakh (i. tankers..18 108. Public passenger transport facility is provided by Maharashtra State Road Transport Corporation (MSRTC). Pune Mahanagar Transport Corporation (PMTC) in Pune & PimpriChinchwad cities and city transport services provided by 12 Municipal Corporations in their respective cities. PSV .74 45.43 lakh issued in 2007-08. contract carriages.5 per cent) were in Brihanmumbai. showing an increase of 1.7 Source: Transport Commissioner’s Office.02 Two wheelers Light motor vehicles 8. The categorywise number of motor vehicles on road are given in Table 9. the details of two wheelers and light motor vehicles in Maharashtra are given in Table 9.78 23.991 589 2.9 8.e.11 Categorywise no.37 Economical and coordinated services rendered by the public transport system makes it most accepted transport option for the citizens.171 321 263 9 26 15.11.387 120 100 Vehicles (in lakh) 80 60 40 20 0 Two wheelers Light motor vehicles Source : Transport Commissioner’s Office.2009.

091.87 61. During 2008-09 vehicles’ productivity and crew duty have increased by 0. Further. while local municipal transports were operating on an average 4. the residents in about 1.09 km and 7. crore) Average seating capacity utilisation of buses on road (% load factor) Bus: Staff ratio (on schedule) (as on 31st March) Total vehicles (including scrapped vehicles)held (as on 31 March) (No.67 65.427 14.4 1. PMTC in Pune & Pimpri-Chinchwad Municipal Corporation and in remaining 12 cities the respective Municipal Corporations are providing such facilities. freedom fighters.340 villages in the State last year. Chandrapur and Nashik). low paying ‘C’ category trips ( trips in which net earning per km is less than net variable cost is classified as C trip) are operated in remote areas (which is mainly obligatory in nature).87 16. were required to walk more than 5 km to reach the nearest bus stop.1 (-)0. This facility is available in 22 cities in the State.3 316.00 7. of buses on road per day (No.20 4.8 2. Vehicles and crews are the main resources of the transport business.640 94. During 2008-09.) Average no. MSRTC provides local transport facility in eight cities (Arnala. Nalasopara.) Average fleet utilisation(per cent) Vehicle productivity (km) Crew duty (km) Total traffic receipts (Rs. At the end of March.31 59.73 lakh passengers per day during 2008-09 and registered an increase of 7. of buses owned by the MSRTC (No. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .3 1.8 6.293 Percent change 1.77 crore during 2008-09.741. Operational statistics of important parameters of these City Transport Services is presented in Table 9.00 3.521 12. MSRTC was operating on an average 519 city buses per day.2 km respectively over the previous year. load factor has increased by 1. During 2008-09.5 negligible 3. Crew duty = Per day average duty in kilometers performed by driver and conductor 9. 2009.797 94.8 per cent.21 15.96 60.40 The public transport is the major mode of transport for the citizens in cities.16 15. Nagpur.4 1.227 12.51 crore during 2008-09.) st 2007-08 16.38 MSRTC carried on an average 65. of passengers carried per day (lakh) Average no.142 Maharashtra State Road Transport Corporation 9.7 1.1 2.310 villages as against 1. Table 9. 186.27 48.4 per cent). Vasai.949 city buses per day. etc.39 The MSRTC gives various types of concessions in the bus fares to students.6 7.8 316.55 49.50 322. The State Government reimburses this amount to MSRTC. Sangli-Miraj.7 Source : Maharashtra State Road Transport Corporation Vehicle productivity = average kilometers covered per day per vehicle.7 (-)4.4 per cent over the previous year. due to which MSRTC incurred loss of approximately Rs. Of these.7 per cent points to 60. out of which BEST alone in Brihanmumbai was operating 3.13 Operational Statistics of MSRTC Item Routes operated at the end of the year (No.695 14.4 9. City Passenger Transport 9.864 2008-09 16.41 215.13.14.434 city buses (69.73 15. cancer patients.) Route length at the end of the year (lakh km) Average effective kms operated per day (lakh) Average no. Ratnagiri. The operational statistics is presented in the Table 9. senior citizens (above 65 years). The total amount of concession given to such sections of the society was Rs. BEST in Brihanmumbai. 591.

75 0.18 2.03 0.41 Indian Railways is the backbone of India’s transport infrastructure and has been the prime mover of the nation with its network of over 64.08 1..04 N.Not Available.181 (-)36.61 1.A 2.A 0.05 0.42 0.08 9.09 N. of passengers carried per day (lakh) 42.45 N.48 0.8 0.80 2.A (-)4038 (-)3044 187 N.143 Table 9.92 5.83 Average no.10 1.29 3.10 0.72 3.01 1.759 (-)381 (-)538 (-)159 N. 2009 was 5982.60 2.22 2.A 14 14 552 519 Net profit/ loss (Rs.090 3434 286 286 90 N.41 0.A (-)125 (-)50 24 N. BEST.75 0. The railway route length in the State as on 31st March.311 (-)975 Brihanmumbai Electricity Supply & Transport (BEST) Thane Municipal Transport Kalyan-Dombivli Municipal Transport Navi Mumbai Municipal Transport Mira-Bhayander Municipal Transport Pune Municipal Transport Pune Mahanagar Transport Corporation # 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 2007-08 2008-09 Solapur Municipal Corporation Transport Kolhapur Municipal Transport Undertaking Aurangabad Municipal Transport Nagpur Municipal Corporation Transport Nanded Municipal Transport Amravati Municipal Transport Akola Municipal Transport MSRTC (City operations) Source : Concerned Municipal Corporations. Railways 9.45 6.A 8. of buses on road 3. In 2008-09.755. the railways carried over 6.34 0.80 0. PMTC & MSRTC N.A 116 112 67 N.68 N.A 76 121 0.78 N.A 0.17 0.A 45 150 14 16 24 N.30 N.A (-)15 (-)25 (-)1.2 per cent of the total railway route length of 64.43 43.A 2.A 0.11 Average no.A 0.16 km in the Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .A 987 1107 85 N.A 2.74 0.89 km (including 382 km of Konkan Railway).71 0.09 N. the world’s topmost passenger carrier (in terms of passengers transported) and fourth largest rail freight carrier.A (-)637 (-)552 (-)161 (-)142 (-)2.900 million passengers and lifted 833 million tonnes of cargo making it the third largest rail network in terms of size.A 256 279 50 50 839 N.19 6. # Pune & Pimpri-Chinchwad Municipal Transports are merged in Pune Mahanagar Transport Corporation in 2007-08.A (-)243 (-)466 19 26 18 N.60 N.14 Operational Statistics of City Passenger Transport in the State Transport service provider Year Average Effective kms Operated per day (lakh) 6.51 1.20 N. which is 9.82 0.31 0.A 0.034 N.000 km and a great integrating force for more than 150 years.18 N.28 0.21 0.01 0. lakh) (-)37.A.33 0.

The status of on-going works of Railway at the end of March.762 metre/0.3 JNPT 2007-08 543.0 507.16. Water Transport Major Ports 9.23 223. which were 4.4 (-)1. namely Mumbai Port Trust (MbPT) and Jawaharlal Nehru Port Trust (JNPT).4 (-)9.7 549. 2011 Work is in progress and is expected to be completed by December. 2012 Work is in progress and is expected to be completed in the near future Work is in progress and is expected to be completed by March.38 130.144 country.51 lakh tonnes cargo traffic respectively during 2009-10 (upto December 2009).21 295. The data of total railway route length in the State shows that the increase in the length is hardly about 18. 2009 was 19.04 558.16 Statistics of Major Ports Item MbPT 2007-08 Total cargo capacity (lakh tonnes) No.96 1746 Per cent change 5.53 518.296 Per cent change (-)6. Central.15.70 km in the country. Table 9. of employees Cargo traffic handled (lakh tonnes) A) Import B) Export C) Total Passengers Traffic handled (in ’000) Source : MbPT & JNPT @ Not Applicable 2008-09 474. MbPT and JNPT handled 403.97 (-)8.76 30.42 The State has 720 km long coastal line with two major ports. The Jawaharlal Nehru Port is India’s largest container traffic port. Most of the works carried out by railway were converting meter gauge (1 metre) and narrow gauge (0. This increase is mainly due to Konkan Railway.0 14.2 (-)9. 2011 Work is in progress and is expected to be completed by March.63 and 445.35 495.7 276.610 metre) into broad gauge (1.6 per cent and 1 per cent more than that during the corresponding period of the previous year respectively.2 (-)1.48 99.0 (-)47.481 323. 2011 Work is stopped by CIDCO.42 km (including Konkan Railway) in the State as against 19.763 2008-09 572.15 Ongoing Railway works in the State Name of route Route length (km) 138 261 54 35 40 27 Total estimated cost (Rs.39 59.00 14. Source : South Eastern. crore) 284. they are examining the alternate scheme. km of geographical area as on 31st March.000 sq.27 462.1 278. Table 9.60 570.3 per cent over last 50 years. 2009 in the State is given in Table 9. South Central & Western Railway and Konkan Railway Corporation.38 @ 271. The railway route length per 1.8 @ (-)1.44 Current status Amravati-Narkhed (New line) Ahmednagar-Beed-Parli (New line) Baramati-Lonand (New line) Panvel-Pen (Doubling) Pen-Roha (Doubling) Belapur-Seawood-Uran Work is in progress and is expected to be completed by March.5 @ Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . The operational statistics of these major ports for the years 2007-08 and 2008-09 is given in Table 9.676 metre).4 1.34 282.67 138.9 (-)1.79 246.5 (-)1.

Anjanwel (Dabhol) Port has been Total 116.610 0 217 3. Jalgaon and new international airport at Rajgurunagar (Navin Chakan. 9.983 4.29 (-)23.18 Passenger and cargo traffic by airports Airport 2006 Domestic Mumbai Pune Nagpur Aurangabad Kolhapur Total International Mumbai Nagpur Pune Total 116.11 130.058 0 1.58 lakh tonnes cargo traffic and 89.2 18.02 15.770 0 0 3. an additional airport has been proposed at Navi Mumbai. Dighi.48 7.45 0. it has been decided to develop Cargo traffic handled (lakh tonnes) seven minor ports viz.85 0.46 To reduce congestion in Mumbai International Airport.04 1.9 (-)7. Redi.827 Source : Airport Authority of India 9.23 205. While 75 percent of Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .4 (-)20.361 8. The vessels Total 151.28.11 61. 2009.74.43 Passengers (lakh) as on 31st March 2007 149.83 9.34 68.51. The Jalgaon airport project has been handed over to the Airports Authority of India for development.022 1 7 3. Amravati.17 76. Solapur.030 2008 1.70 0.18.357 994 0 1.03 67.45 Maharashtra Airport Development Company Limited (MADC) was constituted in the year 2002 by the State Government as a special purpose company.1 104. Rewas-Aware.063 0 1.81 16.678 963 0 1.6 7.28. 2009).62 0.78.622 3.0 15.56 2009 153.5 operational statistics of Minor ports for the Source : Maharashtra Maritime Board years 2007-08 and 2008-09 is given in Table 9.328 11.65 76. MADC is handling projects which include MIHAN.05 3. The minor ports together handled 57.79 0.1 3.67.42 lakh passenger traffic during 2009-10 (upto September. change In the phase-I.823 3.27 77.73.6 138.43 The State Government has taken a Table 9.42.89 0. Anjanwel (Dabhol) B) Export 20.6 Jaigad. Chandrapur.97 0.6 and Alewadi.653 3.71 0. Vijaydurg.90 2008 178.86 0.07 0.25 0.28 5.3 developed with the help of M/s Ratnagiri Gas and Power Project Ltd.55.724 9.87 61.666 3. district Pune).83 1.17 Operational Statistics of policy-decision to develop all 48 minor ports in Minor Ports the State with participation of private sector Item 2007-08 2008-09 Per cent under control of Maharashtra Maritime Board.73.88. Air Transport 9.7 Bay) has become operational in August.69.8 157.159 13.546 3. The construction work Passengers traffic handled (lakh) of 1st berth at Dighi is in progress and is A) By 128.52. Table 9.68 1. Nagpur International Airport and smaller airports of Shirdi.8 expected to commence cargo operations in mechanised April 2010. A) Import 96.770 2009 1.44 There are three international and five domestic airports in the State.17.145 Minor Ports 9.036 3. The port at Jaigad (Dhamankhol vessels B) By non23.88.26 77.180 1.17 (-)10.058 1.68 2006 1.19 172.16 174.960 0 0 2. the first phase of which will be functional by 2013.51 1.270 2. The necessary formalities and works for mechanised remaining four ports is in progress.59.78. The details regarding passenger and cargo traffic from these airports are presented in Table 9.35 7.37 0.21 336.960 Cargo (tonnes) as on 31st March 2007 1.1 88.

146 land acquisition has been done by CIDCO, the final clearance from the Ministry of Environment & Forests is awaited. The tendering process to finalise the construction contractor will be completed by December 2010. The total project cost is Rs. 9,970 crore. Besides these, the Government has also taken a decision of setting up new airports at Yavatmal, Nanded, Latur, Osmanabad, Baramati, Kolhapur, Ratnagiri and Sindhudurg. The work of setting up airport at Kolhapur has been handed over to Airports Authority of India and is expected to be completed by February, 2012. The proposal of setting up airport at Ratnagiri has been handed over to the Coast Guard.

Communications
9.47 The communication system Table 9.19 Operational statistics of Postal Services (Number) that comprises of posts, telegraphs, Item Area 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 telephones and voice, video & data Post offices Rural 11,295 11,315 11,311 11,322 telecommunication is an integral Urban 1,330 1,284 1,284 1,270 part of the development process Total 12,625 12,599 12,595 12,592 1,619 1,619 1,524 Rural 1,012 and is growing rapidly after Post offices 429 429 396 Urban 1,217 liberalisation and privatisation with telegraph & telex facility Total 2,229 2,048 2,048 1920 policies implemented since 1990s. Letter boxes Rural 42,121 42,042 42,042 42,659 The telecommunication system in Urban 9,540 10,550 10,550 10,466 Total 51,661 52,592 52,592 53,125 the State is operated both by the 768 768 465 Rural 670 private operators and the public Delivery 8,163 8,163 7,154 postmen Urban 7,119 undertakings. The operational 8,931 8,931 7,619 Total 7,789 statistics of postal services is given Source : General Post Office, Mumbai in Table 9.19. 9.48 Along with Bharat Sanchar Nigam Ltd (BSNL) and Mahanagar Telephone Nigam Ltd. (MTNL), eight private companies are providing telecommunication services in the State. Circle/operator wise data of landlines and cell phones is given in Table 9.20. The total number of landline connections at the end of March, 2009 in the State was 64.29 lakh. The number of cell phone users per lakh population at the end of December, 2009 in the State was 57,973. The teledensity (number of telephones per hundred population) for quarter ending December, 2009 is 47.89 for All-India while for Maharashtra the teledensity is much higher at 57.98. Table 9.20 Landline and Cell phone users
(No. in lakh)

Operator
MTNL BSNL Bharati BPL Idea Reliance Tata Vodaphone Aircel Sistema Shyam Teleservices Total

Landlines / Cell phones
Landlines Cell phones Landlines Cell phones Landlines Cell phones Cell phones Cell phones Landlines Cell phones Landlines Cell phones Cell phones Cell phones Cell phones Landlines Cell phones

2006-07
21.38 15.29 38.04 26.16 0.88 43.97 10.70 28.75 1.19 37.99 2.95 27.75 36.01 64.44 226.62

Landlines & Cell phone users 2007-08 2008-09
21.01 19.27 34.64 35.98 1.82 65.92 12.95 48.81 1.79 56.77 4.01 46.76 60.62 63.27 347.08 20.47 24.23 32.94 40.72 3.17 88.04 21.64 82.29 2.34 88.89 5.37 69.58 90.40 64.29 505.79

2009-10^
19.55 25.70 27.47 45.72 0.59 94.32 26.50 101.86 2.59 117.56 6.23 108.96 114.10 8.03 0.05 82.93 642.80

Source : MTNL, BSNL & Telecom Regulatory Authority of India Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

^ upto December 2009

147 9.49 It is observed from the available data that landline connections for MTNL/BSNL are decreasing, which clearly indicates larger market share of private players in communication sector. The details of Public Call Offices (PCO) under MTNL and BSNL are given in Table 9.21. 9.50 Maharashtra has the largest Table 9.21 PCO’s under MTNL & BSNL (in thousand) internet (of less than 256 kbps) subscriber Item BSNL/ 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 base of 14.27 lakh and broadband (of MTNL greater than or equal to 256 kbps) MTNL 169 157 137 subscriber base of 13.72 lakh in the PCO’s BSNL 249 314 206 country as on 30th September 2009. At AllTotal 418 471 343 India level there are 14.63 million internet 27 22 17 subscribers and 7.21 million broadband PCO’s with MTNL STD & ISD subscribers at the end of September, 2009. facilities BSNL 79 56 48 The number of broadband and internet Total 106 78 65 subscribers in Mumbai circle were 3.81 Source : MTNL, BSNL (Mumbai) lakh and 4.02 lakh at the end of March and December, 2009 respectively.

*****

Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

148
ANNEXURE 9.1 ELECTRICITY SUPPLY IN MAHARASHTRA STATE
Item (1) A. Installed capacity (Mega Watt) A - 1 Installed Capacity in the St ate (1) Thermal (2) Oil (3) Hydro (4) Natural Gas (5) Captive Power (6) Renewable Energy (7) Nuclear (Maharashtra’s share) Total (A-1) A - 2 State’s share in Installed Capacity of— (1) National Thermal Power Corp. (2) Nuclear Power Corporation Total (A-2) B. Total (A-1 + A-2) Generation (Million Kilo Watt Hour)– (1) Thermal (2) Oil (3) Hydro (4) Natural Gas (5) Nuclear (Maharashtra’s share) (6) Captive Power (7) Renewable Energy C. Total Consumption (Million Kilo Watt Hour)— (1) Domestic (2) Commercial (3) Industrial (4) Public lighting (5) Railways (6) Agriculture (7) Public Water works (8) Miscellaneous D. Total Per capita consumption Of electricity (KiloWatt Hour) (1) Commercial (2) Industrial Neg.— Negligible. Source(1) (2) (3) Note (1) (2) (3) (4) 2,720 443 34 282 … … … … 759 1,051 14 844 … … … 210 2,119 2,771 Neg. 1,317 … … … 210 4,298 6,462 Neg. 1,552 672 … … 190 8,876 8,075 Neg. 2,874 1,820 … … 190 12,959 8,575 … 2,897 1,760 908 2,081 393 16,614 8,825 … 2,791 1,772 908 2,577 393 17,266 1960-61 (2) 1970-71 (3) 1980-81 (4) 1990-91 (5) 2000-01 (6) 2007-08 (7) 2008-09 (8)

NA NA NA 759

NA NA NA 2,119

NA NA NA 4,298

NA NA NA 8,876

2,048@ 137 2,185 15,144

4,350 690 5,040 21,654

4,479 690 5,169 22,435

1,835 68 1,365 … … … … 3,268

3,392 Neg. 4,533 … 1,209 … … 9,134

11,416 Neg. 6,448 … 887 … … 18,751

28,085 Neg. 5,615 2,730 881 … … 37,311

49,377 Neg. 4,889 6,943 1,097 … … 62,457 #

57,082 … 6,095 9,807 3,475 550 2,712 79,721

55,325 … 5,057 10,649 7,522 544 3,757 83,008

260 198 1,853 20 339 15 35

732 547 5,312 74 421 356 146 62 7,650

1,779 949 8,130 159 766 1,723 330 198 14,034

5,065 2,068 14,706 291 970 6,604 N.A. 267 29,971

11,172 4,105 18,363 551 1,581 9,940 1,199 378 47,289

15,553 6,661 30,323 752 2,024 12,676 1,768 82 69,838

16,878 9,102 28,850 781 2,110 12,733 1,779 761 72,994

5.0 46.8 N.A. = Not available.

10.9 105.4

15.1 129.5

27.5 195.4

42.7 191.2

61.2 278.4

82.9 263.02

Central Electricity Authority, Government of India, New Delhi. Maharashtra State Electricity Generation Company Ltd., Mumbai. Maharashtra State Electricity Distribution Company Ltd., Mumbai. The above figures are related to public utilities only. Details may not add up to the totals due to rounding.
@

This includes additional share of 323 MW from NTPC/ NPC which was unallocated share

and surplus from Goa. # This includes figures of captive power and non-conventional energy.

Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

149
ANNEXURE 9.2 DIVISIONWISE INFORMATION ON HYDRO ELECTRIC PROJECTS (MARCH, 2009)
Sr.No. 1 A 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 B 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 C 1 2 3 4 Completed Project 2 KONKAN DIVISION Koyna level 3(4X80 MW) Bhira Avjal (2X40MW) Bhatsa (1X15 M.W.) Tervanmedhe (1 X 0.2 M.W.) Surya (1X6 M.W.) Surya right canal project (1X0.75 M.W.) Dolwahal (2X1 M.W) Tillari (1 X 60 M.W.) Total - A PUNE DIVISION Radha Nagari (4X1.2 M.W.) Koyna level 1 & 2 (4X70 MW 4X80 M.W.) Koyna Dam Electricity (2X20 M.W.) Bhatghar (1X16 M.W.) Veer (2X4.5 M.W.) Pavna (1X10 M.W.) Yevteshwar (1X0.075 M.W.) Khadakvasala (2X8 M.W.) Kanher (1X4 M.W.) Dhom (2X1 M.W.) Ujani (1X12 M.W.) Manikdoh (1X6 M.W.) Dimbhe (1X5 M.W.) Varana (2X8 M.W.) Dhudhganga (2X12 MW..) Koyna level 4 (4X250 MW) Total - B NASHIK DIVISION Vaitarna Underground Electricity (1X60 MW) Vaitarna Dam Electricity (1X1.5MW) Karanjvan (1X3 MW) Sardar Sarovar project (5X50 MW) +(6X200 MW) In Interstate Share of Maharashtra in collaboration with Gujarat, Madhya Pradesh & Rajasthan is 27% Total - C MARATHWADA DIVISION Yeldari (3X7.5 MW) Paithan (1X12 MW) Majalgaon (3X7.5MW) one set Total - D AMRAVATI DIVISION Shahanoor (1X0.75 MW) Wan (1X1.5 MW) Total - E NAGPUR DIVISION Pench (2X80 MW) In Interstate project share of Maharashtra in collaboration with Madhya Pradesh is 53 MW (33%) Total – F Ms.TATA Bhira (6X25 MW) Khopoli (6X12 MW) Bhivpuri (6X12 MW) Bhivpuri (2X1.5 MW) Bhira Udchan Yojana (1X150 MW) Total – G Projects in private sector Bandhardhara Electricity (1X12 MV) Vajara W.E.P (1X3 MV) Chaskaman (1X3 MV) ** 4 Bandhardhara Distribution no.2 (1X34 MV) Total – H Total – (A+B+C+D+E+F+G+H) Installed Capacity (MW) 3 320.00 80.00 15.00 0.20 6.00 0.75 2.00 60.00 483.95 4.80 600.00 40.00 16.00 9.00 10.00 0.08 16.00 4.00 2.00 12.00 6.00 5.00 16.00 24.00 1,000.00 1,764.88 60.00 1.50 3.00 391.50 456.00 22.50 12.00 2.25 36.75 0.75 1.50 2.25 53.00 53.00 150.00 72.00 72.00 3.00 150.00 447.00 12.00 3.00 3.00 34.00 52.00 3,295.83

D 1 2 3 E 1 2 F 1

G 1 2 3 4 5 H 1 2 3 4

** This project is handover to Ms.Dodson on advance rent basis from 19th Dec.2006

Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

506 36.72.3 ROAD LENGTH BY TYPE OF ROAD IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (MAINTAINED BY PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT AND ZILLA PARISHADS) (km. (2) @ The classification of road length upto 1987 was according to "Road Development Plan.522@ 1.925 14.364 State highways (4) 10.) Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .829 1. Note (1) Unclassified roads included in village roads.788 2 1970-71 2.959 30.85.03.012 20.33. Government of Maharashtra.149 2.367 33.751 43.131 5 1985-86 2.032 19.143 1.260 26.965 7 1995-96 2.945 18.02.671 6 1990-91 2.688 33.674 1.933 49.41.839 1.35. Mumbai.) Serial No.684 11.364 3 1975-76 2.733 68.404 68.Public Works Department.203 17. (1) 1 Year (2) 1965-66 National highways (3) 2.949 25.696 89.800 49.293 8 2000-01 3.31.430 10 2006-07 4.958 32.946 9 2005-06 4.00.226 99.675 49.628 Other district roads (6) 8.16.886 1.801 2.599 2. 1961-81” and 1987-88 onwards it is according to "Road Development Plan 1981-2001" (there is reduction in village road length because of upgradation of lower category roads to upper category roads in development plan 1981-2001.212 46.668 Source .936 38.279 2.528 Major district roads (5) 12.621 46.744 Village roads (7) 17.367 33.434 88.445 14.157 28.53.367 33.571 48.367 33.604 2.524 All roads (8) 51.573 61.478 76.937 19.147 45.757 4 1980-81 2.860 15.37.150 ANNEXURE 9.975 38.259 40.020 65.393 45.233 25.514 40.595 12 2008-09 4.987 45.664 11 2007-08 4.600 1.

151
ANNEXURE 9.4 CATEGORYWISE NUMBER OF MOTOR VEHICLES ON ROAD IN MAHARASHTRA STATE
Sr. No. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Class of vehicles (2) Motor-cycles,scooters & mopeds Motor cars, Jeeps & Station wagons Taxi cabs Auto rickshaws Stage carriages— Contract carriages Lorries— A. Private carriers— (i) Diesel engined (ii) Petrol engined B. Public carriers— (i) Diesel engined (ii) Petrol engined 8 9 10 11 12 13 Ambulances School buses Private service vehicles Trailors Tractors Others Total Motor vehicles per lakh of population Ambulances per lakh of Population 24,109 12,437 441 491 810 7,075 7,821 810 3,11,669 618 0.9 63,360 10,250 925 594 2,171 23,173 24,079 1,319 8,04,986 1,309 1.5 1,47,818 7,061 2,233 1,025 4,622 60,858 61,088 5,040 26,40,585 3,353 2.8 3,41,334 57,317 4,025 1,714 5,815 1,67,856 1,72,578 9,872 66,07,054 7,186 4.4 3,56,873 1,09,410 7,986 4,555 10,420 2,47,787 2,93,594 23,533 1,41,70,972 12,964 7.3 3,96,152 1,13,655 8,850 5,149 9,042 2,63,124 3,21,099 25,950 1,53,87,464 13,878 8.0 10,878 9,354 23,719 7,755 33,065 6,713 @ @ 3,59,579 @ 3,76,969 @ 1971 (3) 83,930 1,22,508 17,806 3,049 10,250 .. 1981 (4) 3,46,826 2,24,752 31,302 29,474 13,789 1,498 1991 (5) 16,96,157 4,23,505 43,168 1,26,049 18,203 3,980 2001 (6) 44,09,906 9,01,278 86,438 4,07,660 27,286 13,975 2009 (7) 99,91,308 19,58,859 1,59,614 5,88,894 32,303 26,257 2010* (8) 1,08,78,363 21,32,534 1,69,047 6,26,207 31,897 28,861

Source - Transport Commissioner, Government of Maharashtra, Mumbai. * Provisional Note -

(1) Figures are as on 1st January of each year. (2) @ According to New Act, separate classification of private carrier has been cancelled. From 1994 number of private and public carriers together are shown in total ‘ Public carriers’.

Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

10. SOCIAL SECTORS
10.1 Social sector development plays a significant role in a developing and emerging economy. There is a growing realization that, in the new dynamics of Maharashtra, social sector and infrastructure occupy an important place. One cannot have a State where some are rich and others are poor. To have sustainable economic development, the need to help weaker sections, the disadvantaged, the disabled and the discriminated against has to be the focus of our planning. Thus good governance and qualitative services through public participation can provide the best result in the social sector development.

EDUCATION
10.2 The role of education in facilitating social and economic progress is well recognized. It opens up opportunities leading to both individual and group entitlements. Education, in its broadest sense of development of youth, is the most crucial input for empowering people with skills and knowledge and giving them access to productive employment which will ultimately help to boost economic growth of the State. Improvements in education are not only expected to enhance efficiency but also augment the overall quality of life. The XI FYP places the highest priority to education as a key instrument for achieving rapid and inclusive growth. It is imperative to provide quality education to all the children in the age group 6 to 14 years. Accordingly, policies and programme formulation is necessary to achieve ‘Millennium Development Goals’ (MDG) of universal primary education i.e. to ensure that all boys and girls complete primary education.

School Education
10.3 Elementary education I–VII, consists of primary (I–IV) and upper primary (V–VII) is the foundation of the pyramid in the education system and is well established in the State through the Sarva Shiksha Abhiyan (SSA). The programme of Universalization of Primary Education requires that the facilities should be available within walking distance of 1.5 km. from the residence of the students. To implement this policy, grants are being disbursed to the Zilla Parishads for making available the necessary facilities of Primary Education. During 2008-09, the State Government’s expenditure on primary, secondary and higher secondary education was Rs. 6,546 crore, Rs. 5,314 crore and Rs. 907 crore respectively. Table 10.1 gives details of schools and enrolment therein for 2007-08 to 2009-10 and the series of the same is given in Annexure 10.1. Table 10.1 Educational institutions and enrolment therein
(Teachers and Enrolment in ’000)

Category
A) Number of Schools / Jr. Colleges and Teachers 1) I to VII Schools Teachers 2) I to X Schools Teachers 3) I to XII Schools Teachers 4) XI & XII Jr. Colleges Teachers B) Enrolment @ 1) Primary (I to VII) Total Of these, girls 2) Secondary (VIII to X) Total Of these, girls 3) Higher Secondary (XI to XII) Total Of these, girls 4) Junior Colleges (XI to XII) Total Of these, girls

2007-08
69,330 341 15,762 167 3,914 117 663 14 10,259 4,822 5,410 2,543 4,143 1,947 789 371

2008-09
72,053 342 15,762 175 3,914 113 663 14 10,473 4,922 5,530 2,599 4,235 1,991 807 379

2009-10
72,053 346 15,762 184 3,914 114 663 14 10,490 4,930 5,532 2,600 4,236 1,991 807 379

Source : Directorate of Primary Education, Government of Maharashtra

@ Estimated Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

154

Sarva Shiksha Abhiyan
10.4 The Government of India has introduced Sarva Shiksha Abhiyan (SSA) in the year 200102. The Abhiyan seeks to provide useful and relevant elementary education to all children in the age group 6-14 years by 2010. It also aims to bridge all social, gender, and regional gaps with active participation of the community. Expanding enrolment has been one of the major objectives of the SSA. Currently, elementary education schemes in the State are implemented through SSA. Table 10.2 shows number of schools in which SSA is being implemented and enrolment therein according to category of schools. Table 10.2 Number of schools implementing SSA and enrolment therein during 2008-09 & 2009-10
Category of school Number of schools Primary Upper Primary Secondary/Higher Secondary with Upper Primary Total 41,764 26,667 18,841 2008-09 Enrolment (in lakh) Girls Boys Total 19.48 30.45 24.14 21.80 33.01 28.68 41.28 63.46 52.82 2009-10 (upto September, 2009) Enrolment (in lakh) Number of schools Girls Boys Total 45,931 26,930 19,190 19.66 30.32 24.97 21.94 32.96 29.37 41.60 63.28 54.34

87,272

74.07

83.49

157.56

92,051

74.95

84.27

159.22

Source : Maharashtra Prathamic Shikshan Parishad, Mumbai

10.5 During 2009-10, a budget provision of Rs. 1,193.86 crore was made and expenditure of Rs. 686.91 crore (57.5 per cent) was incurred upto January, 2010. Some of the major achievements of SSA are as given below The drop out rate was reduced from 12.3 in 2005-06 to 10.2 in 2007-08 at primary level. At upper primary level it was reduced from 20.8 in 2005-06 to 18.6 in 2007-08. Free text books were distributed to 1.37 crore (86.1 per cent) students out of total 1.59 crore students and 945 computer laboratories were established during 2009-10. During 2009-10, upto November, 2009, number of classrooms constructed were 52,509 and to upgrade the skills and capacity building of teachers, training was imparted to 29 per cent teachers upto 31st October, 2009.
Graph 10.1 :Categorywise drop out rate for Primary Level
2005-06
30
Drop out rate

Graph 10.2 :Categorywise drop out rate for Upper Primary Level
2005-06
60 50 40 30 20 10 0

2006-07

2007-08

2006-07

2007-08

25 Drop out rate 20 15 10 5 0 All SC ST

All

SC

ST

Source : Maharashtra Prathamic Shikshan Parishad, Mumbai

10.6 To ensure quality education to Children With Special Needs (CWSN) in normal setup with normal peer group, to integrate them socially and to progress emotionally, ‘Inclusive Education of Disabled’ (IED) programme is being implemented by the State under SSA. IED
Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

155 includes identification and medical assessment of CWSN, providing rehabilitation & educational support services like Braille Book, Spectacles, Hearing Aids and Appliances, Speech Trainer, etc. Under this programme, during 2009-10, outlay of Rs. 49.71 crore is sanctioned for 4.14 lakh CWSN and till January, 2010, 1.72 lakh beneficiaries were benefited.

Girl’s Education
10.7 Despite the efforts that have been made, gender disparities persist in enrolment of girls, especially in rural areas and among disadvantaged groups. The disparity is more acute in the enrolment of Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes, especially at upper primary level. In the State, Gender Parity index for primary and upper primary is 0.89, for secondary is 0.85 and for higher secondary is 0.77. Wide gender gap in education exists due to various reasons such as poverty, domestic/sibling responsibilities, girl child labour and preference to marriage over education, etc. Emphasis on education of girls along with attitudinal changes in the society will help to reduce this gap. The decision of State Government to provide free education to girls up to Class XII, has proved to be a boon for the development of girls education. In the State, there are 1,998 primary, 925 secondary and 285 higher secondary institutions exclusively for girls. To promote girls education, various schemes are being implemented, some of them are : The National Programme for Education of Girls at Elementary Level (NPEGEL), launched in September 2003, provides additional components for education of girls at the elementary stage, especially from disadvantaged communities. It is a focused intervention of the Government of India, to reach the “Hardest to Reach” girls, especially those not in school. The NPEGEL is being implemented under the SSA. NPEGEL provides additional resources in Educationally Backward Blocks (EBB) where the level of rural female literacy is less than the national average and the gender gap is above the national average, in blocks of districts which are not covered under EBBs but are having at least 5 per cent SC/ST population and where SC/ST female literacy is below 10 per cent. It is also implemented in selected urban slums. NPEGEL gives emphasis on improving access to quality education to upper primary level girls from SC, ST, OBC, minority & BPL families residing in EBBs through innovative programmes like remedial teaching, life skill development, early childhood care and education, etc. During 2008-09, about 9.53 lakh girls were enrolled under the scheme and total expenditure incurred was Rs. 4.57 crore. During 2009-10 (upto January, 2010), 7.06 lakh girls were enrolled and total expenditure incurred was Rs. 2.97 crore. ‘The Kasturba Gandhi Balika Vidyalaya’ scheme was launched in 2004 for setting up residential schools at upper primary level with an objective to ensure access and quality education for girls belonging to SC, ST, OBC and minority families from EBBs. In the State, 36 EBBs and 20 slums are identified for implementing this scheme. During 2008-09, an expenditure of Rs. 12.04 crore was incurred and 3,342 beneficiaries received benefit while during 2009-10 upto January, 2010, an expenditure of Rs. 7.23 crore was incurred and 3,366 beneficiaries received benefit. The scheme of ‘Attendance Allowance’ to girls studying in Primary Schools was started in January 1992 to reduce the drop out rate of the girl students. Under this scheme Rs. 1/- per day and maximum Rs. 220/- is paid to the parent of the girl studying in standards I to standard IV, who was present for more than 75 per cent of working days in a academic year i.e. June to March of the year. It covers all girls from Tribal Sub - Plan Area, girls belonging to the Scheduled Castes, Nomadic Tribes and Vimukta Jamati, girls residing outside the Tribal Sub-Plan Area and whose parents are below poverty line. During 2008-09, expenditure of Rs.10.09 crore was incurred and 4.79 lakh girls were benefited. During 2009-10, grant of Rs.10.73 crore is sanctioned and expected no. of beneficiaries are 4.87 lakh.
Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

91 0.44 0.85 0. Maharashtra has 13th rank at primary level.82 0.47 0.54 0.27 Primary 0.70 0.38 0.58 0.75 0.70 0.98 0.3 Subgroup Index and Education Development Index for Primary and Upper Primary Level of major States (2008-2009$) Major States Access Index Infrastructure Index Primary 0.53 0.49 0. Under this scheme.58 0.8 The Education Development Index (EDI) has been computed by the National University of Educational Planning and Administration (NUEPA) and the Ministry of Human Resource and Development (Department of School Education and Literacy) for primary and upper primary levels of education. if such school is not available in their village.40 lakh girls availed this facility and one-third share of the total expenses i.e.71 0. A set of 21 indicators has been used in computing EDI. namely access.57 0. State wise EDI for primary. for OBC was 32.67 0. Rs.71 0. 2008 10.56 0.7 per cent (47.70 0.54 Primary 0.77 0.70 0.83 0.79 0.67 0.79 0.73 0.49 0. which are regrouped into four subgroups indicators.67 0.64 0. 14th rank at upper primary level and 15th rank at composite primary and upper primary level with EDI 0.75 0. girls in the rural areas studying in standards V to X are provided free travel in buses run by Maharashtra State Road Transport Corporation to attend school.51 0.50 0.52 Upper Primary 0.69 0.61 0.70 0.71 0. upper primary and composite primary and upper primary during 2007-08 and 2008-09 are given in Annexure 10.64 0.8 per cent girls).45 0.66.76 0.61 0.70 0.84 0.63 0.67 0.4 per cent (47. for ST was 11. It also incorporates key indicators on all aspects of universalisation of elementary education in case of all the states and UTs of the country.71 0.76 0. infrastructure. 90. Major Statewise Subgroup Index and Education Development Index for Primary and Upper Primary level for the year 2008-2009 is given in Table 10.66 0.78 0.55 0.68 0.75 0.6 per cent (47.63 0.4 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .55 0.36 0.2 per cent girls) and for Muslim population was 8.68 0.25 0.57 Teachers Index Outcome Index Composite Primary & Upper Primary EDI Rank 0.47 Upper Primary 0. teachers and outcome.1 per cent girls).59 0. The EDI not only uses state-specific indicators but also brings in many new dimensions of elementary education.69 0.87 0.50 Upper Primary 0.64 0.23 0.70 0.74 0.75 0.2 per cent girls). In Maharashtra during 2008-09.71 Upper Primary 0.70 0.52 0.81 0. 0.43 0.78 0. Also a composite index for the entire elementary education which is exclusively based on the ‘District Information System for Education (DISE)’ has been computed.71 0.62 0.73 0.2.74 and 0.41 0. percentage of enrolment at elementary level for SC was 14. Some important findings of Elementary education in the State are shown in Table 10.74 0.9 per cent (48.3 Table 10.72 0.80 0.9 According to Elementary education in India and progress towards universal elementary education report (flash statistics). Education Development Index 10.59 0.83 0.76 0.88 0.56 0.95 0.84 0.57 0.46 0.91 0.12 crore was borne by the State Government.49 14 34 13 3 25 15 23 12 5 24 32 Primary Andhra Pradesh Bihar Gujrat Kerala Madhya Pradesh Maharashtra Uttar Pradesh Karnataka Tamilnadu Rajasthan West Bengal 0.70 respectively.42 Source : Elementary Education in India Progress towards UEE report $ as on 30th September.156 ‘Ahilyabai Holkar Scheme’ is being implemented in the State since 1996-97 to provide free travel concession to girl students.86 0. During 2008-09.54 0. about 16.

5 lakh.A.89 21.8 0. Alternative & Innovative Education centres.89 0.27 lakh and for class VI to VIII are 39.0 2008-09$ 28. discipline. attendance & retention and simultaneously improving nutritional levels among children studying in primary schools. the scheme was extended to the students of upper primary schools under the name of ‘National Mid Day Meal Scheme’. the cooked meal with nutritional contents of 700 calories and 20 gm proteins is provided to the children studying in upper primary schools (VI to VIII). Total expenditure incurred was Rs.24 47. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .11 The cooked meal with nutritional contents of 450 calories and 12 gm proteins is provided to the children studying in primary schools.3 71.0 36.1 89. 2008 Mid Day Meal Scheme 10. 10.9 37.88 16.157 Table 10.4 103. of which. belonging to disadvantaged sections. four schools are exclusively for girls.8 N. Maharashtra Cadet Corps & Sainiki Schools 10.05 crore .5 75. During 2008-09.1 63.1 85. During 2009-10.50 32 2.53 31 2.3 7 7 2. Providing nutritional support to children of primary stage in drought affected areas during summer vacation. 306. Under this scheme. 699.32 1.674 students are admitted in these schools. this scheme covered 24. which is optional for the students. 40 sainiki schools are government aided while 3 are unaided and 13.1 60.5 $ as on 30th September.98 46. co-operation. self-confidence. The scheme is implemented in all the schools for students of standard VIII and IX.06 47.47 1.5 62. Ashramshala and aided schools for blind & handicapped. number of students benefited for class I to V are 82. the State Government launched the scheme called ‘Maharashtra Cadet Corps’.89 0. 2009 total expenditure incurred was Rs.0 0.10 With a view of enhancing enrollment.01 lakh students.6 87. Education Guarantee Scheme centres. 36 schools are exclusively for boys and three are for co-education. the State has started 43 sainiki schools in the 33 districts. Encouraging poor children. Local Body & Government aided schools.2 61. 102. Out of these 43 schools. to attend school more regularly and help them to concentrate on classroom activities. In year 2008-09. upto December. km Primary Schools Upper primary Schools Average Students in Class Room Ratio (SCR) All Schools Percentage of schools having Pupil Teacher Ratio > 60 All Schools Percentage of schools having Drinking Water Facilities All Schools Percentage of schools having Common Toilet All Schools Percentage of schools having Girls Toilet All Schools Percentage of schools having Computers All Schools Percentage of schools having Ramp All Schools Percentage of schools having Electricity connections All Schools Gross enrolment ratio Primary Total Percentage of girls Upper Primary Total Percentage of girls Gender Parity Index (Enrolment) Primary Upper Primary Percentage distribution of teachers received in service training All Schools during previous academic year Source : Elementary Education in India Progress towards UEE report 2007-08 29.12 To develop the spirit of nationality. During 2008-09. primary schools run by the Mahatma Phule Education Guarantee Scheme centres.5 87. leadership. 4 Some Indicators of Elementary Education in Maharashtra Parameter Percentage share of private to total Schools Primary Schools / Sections per thousand child population (6 to 11 yr) Upper Primary Schools / Sections per thousand child population (11 to 14 yr) Density of Schools per 10 sq.83 47.3 8 8 2. the Government of India launched the ‘Mid Day Meal Scheme’ in 1995.7 77. The objectives of this scheme are: Improving the nutritional status of children in classes I-V in Government. Apart from this.92 crore. valour and patriotism amongst the students.

6 percent. ASER was conducted in 974 villages of 33 districts in the State. 15.5 in 2008 to 11. In addition to these.10 lakhs and total expenditure incurred was Rs.2 in 2009. number of girls benefited was 3. education fee. higher education plays a crucial role and creates technical and skilled human resources as an important input necessary for the overall economic development. Under this scheme. number of students benefited was 3. During 2008-09. along with general higher education. veterinary. a nongovernmental organization (NGO) is an annual survey of rural children conducted by citizens of India every year since 2005. Free uniform and writing material is provided to poor children of standard I to IV.14 In the process of national development. There are four agriculture universities. etc. 2. one university for health science course. On an average Rs.61 crore.41 crore. research. pharmaceutical. Nashik for non-formal education and Kavi Kulguru Kalidas University. During 2008-09. term fee and admission fee is reimbursed. one university for veterinary science. Nagpur established for conduct of studies. 15 lakh students were benefited during 2008-09 and total expenditure incurred was Rs. Yashwantrao Chavan Open University. one for technology and 12 other general universities in the State. stipend is given to tribal students. Under this scheme. Students of standard V to X are eligible for availing this scheme.17 lakh and total expenditure incurred was Rs.54 crore. Fee concession at standard rate is given to students of standard I to X studying in government aided and unaided schools. including Shreemati Nathibai Damodar Thackersey University. Percentage of children in the age group 6 to 14 years enrolled in school in rural areas was 99. The eligibility for availing this scheme is that parents of the students must be resident of Maharashtra for at least 15 years. 500 per annum is given as stipend.778 households were surveyed and information was collected from 35.49 crore. During 2008-09. During 2009-10. Higher & Technical Education 10.13 To encourage the participation of children in education and to ease the financial burden of parents. number of students benefited was 35.34 crore. Percentage of children studying in standard I who can read nothing has been reduced considerably from 14. medical. the State Government is providing various fee concessions schemes to the students.42 lakh and total expenditure incurred was Rs. 5. About 19. Fee Concessions 10. 9.7 lakh and total expenditure incurred was Rs. technical and vocational education. the State Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . It covers education in agriculture. During 2008-09. development and spread of Sanskrit language. Some of them are Free educational is given to the students belonging to economically weaker section of the society. Percentage of children attending school (on a random day) in primary as well as upper-primary schools was 90. Mumbai which is exclusively for women. only term fee and admission fee is reimbursed to the aided school and in case of unaided schools. 2.158 ASER 2009 for the State The Annual Status of Education Report (ASER) facilitated by Pratham. The scheme is extended for girls upto standard XII. To increase attendance of tribal students in schools. number of students benefited was 2. there are six deemed universities in the State. In 2009. engineering.806 children of age group 3-16 years .

5 shows number of institutions. Nursing Veterinary & Fishery Science £ Veterinary Dairy Technology Fishery Science Agriculture § Agriculture Horticulture Forestry Fishery Science Agriculture Engineering Food Technology Home Science Bio-Technology Agriculture Marketing & Management 2.657 315 144 537 47 50 10 1. Physiotherapy Occupational Therapy Audiology and Speech Language Pathology Prosthestics and Orthotics B.324 1.78 crore for higher & technical education. Commerce & Law B. their intake capacity and number of students admitted.5 Institutions and their intake capacity Sector / Faculty 2008-09 No.406 6.Ed Vocational education Technical Education @ Engineering Architecture Management Science Hotel Management & Catering Technology Pharmaceutical Science Master in Computer Application Industrial Training Institute Medical Education ^ Allopathic Ayurvedic Dental Homeopathic Unani D.289 93.692 5.713 1. of Institutions Institutions 2.035 557 72 72 6.28.678 1. Nashik £ Maharashtra Animal & Fishery Sciences University.185 270 176 1.225 2.908 1.589 3.142 622 14.015 150 45 10 1.142 2.T.12. Details of the same for the year 2009-10 are given in Annexure 10. Mumbai and Maharashtra University of Health Sciences.574 4.648 752 20.46.114 5.585 1. Mumbai ^ Directorate of Medical Education & Research. Science.159 Government made a budget provision of Rs.04.035 2.L.935 533 68 72 4.430 3.882 2.630 21. Pune Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .200 1.595 5.657 37. Table 10.611 385 88 49 655 618 40 425 288 Source : $ Directorate of Higher Education.400 1. 3.230 3.507 15.096 4.649 613 15.116 462 92 80 722 727 50 625 418 16.849 222 63 28 543 542 23 300 141 2009-10 Intake Capacity Enrolment General Education$ Arts.610 3.440 42.424 305 70 44 597 591 35 390 240 13.143 120 per division 468 100 per division 154 100 per division 569 52 206 28 369 97 667 39 59 30 45 2 10 33 6 3 1 45 6 2 2 52 8 2 1 10 12 1 9 6 1.015 150 45 10 1.088 246 15.Sc.3 & 10.381 2.4.34.88.030 3.19.755 1.369 1.260 110 176 1.925 142 176 1.630 20. @ Directorate of Technical Education and Directorate of Vocational Education & Training. Table 10.487 21.095 150 45 10 2.353 120 per division 468 100 per division 422 100 per division 661 54 299 28 386 114 681 41 62 34 45 5 10 35 6 3 1 47 6 2 2 73 15 4 3 16 15 3 17 10 1.043 276 65 54 3.537 385 64 54 5. Pune.246. Nagpur § Maharashtra Agriculture Education & Research Council.000 15.210 3. of Intake Capacity Enrolment No.297 47.59.M.220 2.305 3.988 1.68.

8. & M. Table 10.000 per trainee per annum. It is one of the first States to achieve the norms mandated for primary health centres. Under this Kridapeeth there are 11 sports academies in the State. Share of students benefited by Higher and Technical Department was 50 per cent.7 gives the infrastructure through which the State Government provides healthcare services and the series is given in Annexure 10.7 Infrastructure of public health services of the State Government (as on 31st December. 12 students from these academies have received ‘Shiv Chhatrapati State Sports Award’ and 39 players had represented the nation in International Competitions.15 The State Government has approved reimbursement of education fee.6.2009) Type of Institution Hospitals having Medical Colleges District Hospitals Sub District Hospitals a) 50 beds b)100 beds c)200 beds Rural Hospitals (CHC)/ Cottage Hospitals Primary Health Centres Sub Centres Primary Health Units Mobile Health Units Women Hospitals Mental Hospitals Dental Hospitals TB Hospitals No. The State Government spends Rs. Post Graduate Degree courses such as M. Government of Maharashtra . During 2009-10.B. subcentres and rural hospitals under the ‘Minimum Needs Programme’. Degree and Post graduation courses under Agriculture. and Diploma. hilly & tribal areas.A. During 2008-09.816 10. Diploma and Degree Courses under Higher and Technical Education. the number of trainees selected was 538. 10.A. 14 23 56 23 3 366 1.094 students were benefited. total 74. The State has well-developed health infrastructure with three-tier system to provide comprehensive health services to the people especially in rural areas.C.6 Year 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 Achievements by students of sports academies International Level Medals Gold Silver Bronze 2 4 2 1 6 0 0 0 National Level Medals Gold Silver Bronze 38 43 36 42 61 52 46 53 2 State Level Medals Gold Silver Bronze 152 128 77 161 112 64 163 89 121 No. The Scheme is applicable for the students of Health Science Degree Courses. to remove intra-regional and regional disparities by improving health services in rural. examination fee and other fees for SC. of trainees 518 495 500 Source : Directorate of Sports and Youth Welfare.5. The achievements of students in academies are given in Table 10.16 To promote sports and develop excellence by upgrading the skills of sports persons. to decentralize and strengthen Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 Table 10.160 Shikshan Shulka Pratipurti Yojana 10. VJ/NT. So far. Table 10. the State Government has established ‘Shiv Chattrapati Kridapeeth’ at Pune in the year 1995. to enhance and strengthen health services at various stages. This Kridapeeth conducts sports skill tests for the students of age group 8 to 14 years and imparts specific training for about 8 to 10 years to selected students in 17 different games. ST.579 172 61 8 4 3 5 Source: Directorate of Health Services. Special Backward and Economically Backward students taking admission in vocational courses in private non-aided and permanent aided colleges of the State from the academic year 2006-07. The decision will be applicable till the completion of courses.17 Maharashtra has been at the forefront of health care development in India. Sports Education 10. Government of Maharashtra PUBLIC HEALTH 10.18 The main objectives of XI FYP (2007-12) in respect of health sector are to control population. Animal Husbandry and Dairy Development and Fisheries departments.

1 17 15 6.9 Expenditure incurred on some important health programmes (Rs.87 lakh.20 The family welfare programme is being implemented in the State since 1957.53 8.70 2008-09 262. The percentage of expenditure on health to GDP by the Central Government was 0. Medical Officers have been trained and NSV camps are organized.21 Though sterilization was the main stay of family welfare programme in the past.193.1 for the year 2007.16 2009-10 (upto October. Performance of family welfare sterilization programme is shown in Table 10.8 Health indicators of the State Health indicator Targets under Status XI FYP and status of selected indicators XI FYP 2007 2008 during 2007 and 2008 are shown in Table 10.60 5.01 50. Maternal Mortality Ratio (MMR) and Crude Birth Rate (CBR) substantially. Government of Maharashtra Family Welfare 10.161 regional referral services and to reduce Infant Mortality Rate (IMR). Also State is trying for more involvement of males in the programme. 10. 555. per capita expenditure on health services for the State was Rs. upto the end of October.9 and the series is given in Annexure 10. number of sterilization operations performed was 2.22 To improve vasectomy performance. ST populated area on priority basis.83 7. etc.44 Source : Directorate of Health Services. It is supported by number of NGO’s in the State. It is a high priority programme. 2009) Crude Death Rate Total Fertility Rate Infant Mortality Rate Neonatal Mortality Rate 5 2.6. For the year 2008-09. 2009 was Rs. total Source: Sample Registration scheme. 10.25 crore against outlay of Rs.15 16. For promoting vasectomy. 351 by the State Government as an incentive.8 Crude Birth Rate 16 18. The effective implementation of population control programme is reflected in the relatively low birth rate of 17.33 crore. crore) Programme 2006-07 Family Welfare Programme Reproductive and Child Health Programme – Phase II National Rural Health Mission Jeevandayi Arogya Yojana Matrutva Anudan Yojana National Malaria Eradication Programme 195. conventional contraceptives.6 NA 33 NA 121. During 2008-09. During 2009-10. spacing between the births of two children is also an equally important aspect.16 120.9 in the State for the year 2008 as compared to the birth rate of 18. 1.1 17.44 7.0 34 25 6.02 40. The Government is giving more stress on propagation of spacing methods like Copper-T.90 23.6 2. It also aims to provide health services in SC. Table 10.100 by the Central Government and Rs.46 crore.89 8. This outlay was increased during 2009-10 to Rs. 1.9 gives expenditure incurred on some important health programmes.16 60. Sterilization programme under Family Welfare is well established in the State. each beneficiary is given Rs.96 7.86 8.35 per cent whereas the share of such expenditure to GSDP by the State Government was 0.34 0. The main objective of the programme is to stabilize population and improve quality of life of people. Table 10. Intra Uterine Device (IUD).32 per cent.19 The allocation of funds for health services in the State plan has been continuously increasing.87 99. 10. special scheme promoting No Scalpel Vasectomy (NSV) is implemented in the State.40 177.19 crore and expenditure upto October. 125.19 20.38 lakh and the number of Copper-T acceptors was 1.10. Under this scheme. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .93 19. 2009.18 Expenditure 2007-08 191. 1156. 149. 206 whereas for All India it was Rs.88 52.22 121. Registrar General of India expenditure incurred was Rs. Targets set by the Government of India for the State under Table 10.

2009) Grant sanctioned 186.20 363. 2009) 625 600 650 Sterilization Achievement Vasectomy Tubectomy 25.12 Progress of Janani Suraksha Yojana Year No. tuberculosis.81 28.is given to the beneficiaries having upto two living children. NRHM further aims to provide overarching umbrella to the existing programmes of health and family welfare including RCH-II. of beneficiaries (in lakh) 2. The progress of JSY is shown in Table 10. Government of Maharashtra National Rural Health Mission 10.is given to the beneficiary after delivery in the institution within 7 days while for home delivery amount of Rs.5 450 450 450 (Cases in ’000) IUD Achievement 408.8 23.24 1. unwanted pregnancies and thus lead to population stabilization. Maternal Mortality Ratio (MMR) of the State has reduced from 149 during 2001-03 to 130 during 2004-06. Government of Maharashtra Janani Suraksha Yojana 10.10 Performance of family welfare sterilization programme Year Target 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 (upto October.20 2. for urban area.7 187. The NRHM attempts to make Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .3 100.25 National Rural Health Mission (NRHM) was launched on 12th April.03 Source : State Health Family Welfare Bureau.1 18. Rural Hospitals.23 The second phase of Reproductive and Child Health (RCH) Programme was launched on st 1 April.11 gives grant sanctioned and expenditure incurred under RCH. Rs.0 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 (upto October. affordable and accountable quality health services to the poorest households in the remotest rural areas.0 45.13 23.01 Grant sanctioned Expenditure incurred (Rs. Table 10. It intends to improve the performance of family welfare in reducing maternal and infant mortality. 700/.90 18.30 224.4 Target Total 554.Phase II Year 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 (upto October. Government of Maharashtra Reproductive and Child Health Programme – Phase II 10.24 Janani Suraksha Yojana (JSY) is being implemented in the State since 2005-06 with the objective of reducing maternal & neonatal mortality by promoting institutional deliveries among the poor pregnant woman.11 Grant sanctioned and expenditure incurred under RCH .16 (Rs. 2005 for a period of five years.162 Table 10.7 394.64 Expenditure incurred 99.6 528. blindness. malaria.3 48. leprosy and for integrated disease surveillance. 2009) 20. crore) Percentage of expenditure 53.80 23. to provide accessible.12. Hospitals under Medical Colleges. The scheme is applicable at all Sub Centres. Primary Health Centres.16 52. 600/. crore) Percentage of expenditure 93.81 13. 500/. 2005. Table 10. Under the scheme. Sub-District Hospitals. iodine deficiency.2 Source : State Health Family Welfare Bureau.and for rural area Rs.0 238. Municipal Corporation Hospitals and all Government aided hospitals. filaria.1 501.22 177. Table 10. Accredited Hospitals.6 38. District Hospitals.8 220.5 Source : State Health Family Welfare Bureau.3 540.

Upto October. prevention of water borne and other communicable diseases. medical records of patients are transmitted to specialists from medical colleges at Mumbai. Considering the importance of health of school going children. 2009 is: 3.26 Under this programme students from I to IV standard are examined every year and are provided free of cost medical services.000 ASHA are appointed in non tribal districts of the State. recruitment of specialist. 2009 about 52. newborn care. skin infections. abdominal examination.75 lakh students from 35.41 crore was sanctioned. Bhandara and Yavatmal are included in this programme. Chandrapur. Rugna Kalyan Samities have been established in 1.805 PHCs. Nagpur. the students from I to IV standard only in urban area are covered under this programme. ENT problems.163 effective integrations of health determinants like sanitation & hygiene.822 ASHA are appointed in tribal districts and 41. Under Telemedicine Project. safe delivery.e. Sickle Cell Disease Control Programme has been initiated in January 2008. Nagpur. monitors immunization services and water quality. For year 2009-10. health check up of all the students from I to X standard is done. nutrition and safe drinking water. counseling of adolescent girls about nutrition and hygiene is also done. Under NRHM. NRHM has sanctioned an amount of Rs. School Health Programme 10. respiratory and cardiovascular diseases. for the programme and expenditure of Rs. 449 Rural Hospitals/Sub District Hospitals. National Rural Health Mission with the help of Sarva Shiksha Abhiyan covers the students from I to X standard from all rural schools. Wardha.688 schools throughout the State were examined and primary Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Total 58. For needy students even major operations like cardiac surgeries are provided free of cost. etc. minor construction and other supported services are being made available. 8 Women hospitals and 23 District Hospitals. etc. checks up children attending Anganwadi and gives nutritional advice. To increase community participation under the scheme. Amaravati. Nandurbar.88 lakh people are benefited through the scheme. in six districts viz. 1. The progress reported under NRHM in the State upto the end of December. In addition to this. During 2008-09. Accredited Social Health Activists (ASHA) are appointed to reinforce community action for universal immunization. 3 Sub District Hospitals and 5 Medical colleges. Thane. 3. The activities being carried out under the mission are 230 Rural / Sub District Hospital & 23 District Hospitals have been identified for up gradation to meet the Indian Public Health Standards (IPHS). Nashik. They are provided with basic medicine kit and are given remuneration on performance basis.733 villages and 37. It includes check up for nutritional status and deficiencies.2 lakh students have been examined and 365 heart surgeries have been performed. eye examination including refractory error. From 2008-09. and their advice is sought for further treatment of patients.89 crore was incurred.592 Medical Officers are providing health services to 27. The facilities of blood storage. Pune. Even super specialists are able to talk to patients by video conferencing and advice the course of further treatment. Gondia and Gadchiroli where Sickle Cell Disease is more prevalent. oral hygiene. Doctor visits each village twice a month and provides treatment to ill patients. 10.43 crore under this programme. Telemedicine technology is available at 24 District Hospitals. Total 353 teams of Doctors have been established for School Health Check-up. During 2009-10 five more districts i. Currently 8. grant of Rs.

47 130.52 2008-09 20. 2009) 10.64 crore was incurred for the programme while during 2009-10. upto November.293 513 No.46 11. skin diseases and eye disease etc.71 N. Main diseases found in school going children are dental defects.31 21.13 gives achievement under School Health Programme (including program implemented under NRHM). 18.38 19.34 18.03 19.17 10.33 2.97 19.13 9. Table 10. of students given treatment (in lakh) 1. polio and measles.54 19.471 79.96 18. During 2006.83 16. During 2008-09 expenditure of Rs. upto November not a single case was detected. The State has made good progress in controlling the spread of wild polio virus in the State.27 Universal immunization programme was started in 1985-86 to achieve 100 per cent immunization and to reduce the mortality and morbidity among infants and young children due to vaccine preventable diseases such as Tuberculosis (T. Expenditure incurred during 2008-09 was Rs. two and two children respectively were identified as polio affected and during 2009. 2007 and 2008.26 crore and during 2009-10 upto October. diphtheria. otasis.28 The first National pulse polio immunization programme was started on 9th December.67 10.42 142. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .63 17.09 Source : State Health Family Welfare Bureau. five.64 No. tetanus. It is clear that coverage of different vaccination is increasing but it has yet to reach the cent per cent target.11 No.26.A.06 19. of heart operations performed 122 1.34 10. of major operations performed 3.01 20. of students examined (in lakh) 44. it was Rs.98 10.47 crore was incurred.B. Table 10. scabies.112 309 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 (upto October.543 35.328 2.28 9.21 9.688 Source : State Health Family Welfare Bureau.66 25. 6.73 19.26 108.66 17.14 Performance of Universal Immunization Programme Vaccine name BCG DPT (3rd) Polio (3rd) Hib Measles DPT (Buster) Polio (Buster) DT TT (10 years) TT (16 years) TT (Mothers) Number of beneficiaries (in lakh) 2007-08 20. Table 10.11.02 52.64 0. 2009. 2009 expenditure of Rs. Government of Maharashtra Universal immunization 10. anemia.77 crore. 1995.164 treatment was given for minor illness and referral services were provided for major illness.14 gives performance of Universal immunization programme.70 18. whooping cough. of students referred (in lakh) 0. Government of Maharashtra Pulse Polio Programme 10.18 7.75 No.94 19.34 10.13 Achievement under School Health Programme Year Schools covered No.18 2009-10 (upto October.83 19. warm infections. 2.77 No. 2009) 67.). Table 10.51 12.38 10. night blindness.38 18. of students enrolled (in lakh) 48.

000 per beneficiary was provided.425 Expenditure incurred (Rs. Progress under Navsanjivani Yojana is shown in Table 10. Important health related components of these schemes are provision of basic health services and ensure safe drinking water supply. Government of Maharashtra Matrutva Anudan Yojana 10.198 No.5 lakh per beneficiary. kidney. Table 10. 2008 this scheme is implemented in all the districts of the State. the amount was raised upto Rs.2009 expenditure of Rs.75 lakh.464 135 1.195 60 452 4. Appropriate medical treatment or intensified food supplementation is given to all children. to go to each and every village and hamlet to identify malnourished and sick children and provide medical health at their homes and if required also shift them to the nearest help centre. cancer and spinal cord.42. 2009 there are 165 mobile medical squads appointed and the expenditure incurred was Rs. At the end of October. 26.15 gives progress under Jeevandayi Arogya Yojana.2009) Kidney 19 35 27 Number of surgeries performed Heart Brain Cancer 3. it was raised upto Rs. 1. this scheme was implemented in 15 tribal districts. 82. of children in grade IV malnutrition 421 413 430 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 (upto October.799 Total 3. of children in grade III malnutrition 3. of deaths (0-1 yr.000 and in 2006-07.525 2.165 Jeevandayi Arogya Yojana 10.38 Source : Directorate of Health Services.510 29 765 4. Table 10. regular health check-up & to provide required medicine to woman in tribal area.83 23. upto November.32 Pregnancy period is a sensitive period for the woman. 2009) Source : State Health Family Welfare Bureau.372 No. 50.) registered 1.358 3. expenditure of Rs. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .760 No.816 Pada Volunteers in the 15 districts of the State 172 Mobile Medical squads have been constituted with one medical officer with a vehicle and para medical staff.95 lakh was incurred.30 To reduce maternal mortality and infant mortality in tribal areas.45 26. Government of Maharashtra Navsanjivani Yojana 10.29 Jeevandayi Arogya Yojana was introduced in the year 1997-98 to provide financial assistance to BPL families for major surgeries of organs viz.31 During 2008-09. of deaths (1-6 yrs.726 5.792 4. Table 10. brain.339 6.561 1. but since October.559 3.331 No.62. Navsanjivani Yojana has been initiated in 1995-96.) registered 4.147 1. assistance upto Rs.180 73. heart. To provide health services to pregnant woman. Till 2007-08. scheme of Matrutva Anudan Yojana was started for tribal districts. The State Government has approved 55 hospitals for treatment and surgery under the scheme. crore) 19. This scheme is being implemented in tribal areas of 15 districts of the State.60 lakh was incurred on the scheme whereas during 2009-10. of births registered 1. Under this scheme health department is implementing following innovative schemes: Pada Volunteers are appointed on voluntary/part time basis to each and every hamlet in the 15 districts where the scheme is being implemented. 10. 715.16 Progress under Navsanjivani Yojana Year No.16.913 1. Antenatal Care (ANC) Registration. In 2000-01. 70. There are about 10. At the commencement of the scheme.15 Progress of Jeevandayi Arogya Yojana Year 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 (up to October.

0 5. Wardha.35 The National Vector Borne Table 10. 400/. Beneficiaries in tribal areas receiving benefit of the tribal scheme are not eligible for getting benefit of this scheme as a repetition.54 lakh mothers were benefited and expenditure of Rs. Solapur.394 16 borne diseases are epidemic prone and Japanese Encephalitis 1 0 1 0 have seasonal fluctuations. National AIDS Control Programme 10.in the form of medicines and Rs. 2.199 68. Bhandara. and Yavatmal districts. Gadchiroli. Malaria 69.33 This scheme is applicable to all pregnant mothers taking services in government / semi government institutions. Thane. Government of Maharashtra (upto October.7 15. The entire focus of the NACP is awareness campaigns and education & surveillance of specific groups of population. Table Chikungunya fever 958 0 1. and remote. Table 10.17 lakh mothers were benefited and expenditure of Rs.5 9. etc. operating on a 50:50 sharing basis. The Central Government provides material to the States.292 0 Chandipura.34 National AIDS Control Programme (NACP) is a 100 per cent centrally sponsored scheme implemented in the State through Maharashtra State AIDS Control Society (MSACS).240 57.is given in the form of medicine & cash to all the beneficiaries in the State.027 2009 (upto October. Chandrapur.5 3. 1. Lymphatic Filariasis patients are mostly found in Nagpur.15 crore was incurred. 800/. Chikungunya and Lymphatic Filariasis 6. Statistics regarding HIV/AIDS is shown in Table 10. coordination. upto December 2009. The areas vulnerable to malaria are largely tribal.18 Statistics of Vector Borne Diseases Disease Control Programme 2009-10 Disease 2008-09 (NVBDCP) is being implemented for (upto October.479 756 2008 1.004 0 3.18 gives statistics of vector borne Chandipura 28 16 88 15 diseases during 2008-09 and 2009-10 Source : Directorate of Health Services.9 8.003 165 64.5 11.141 0 10.400/.859 1. Lymphatic found reported found reported Filariasis.448 487 2007 1.17 Statistics regarding HIV/AIDS Indicator Persons screened from risk groups (in ’000) HIV positive by three tests (in ’000) HIV positivity rate (per cent) AIDS cases Deaths due to AIDS 2006 671 39. National Malaria Eradication Programme 10. Government of Maharashtra National Vector Borne Disease Control Programme 10. Japanese Encephalitis (JE). National Malaria Eradication Programme (NMEP) is a centrally sponsored National Health Programme. During 2008-09. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .is given to the mother immediately or at the time of checking out institution after delivery. During 2009-10.2009) 51 35. including anti-malarials and insecticides.073 21 5. 7. 400/. For implementation of NACP in the city of Mumbai.17. forested and forest fringe inaccessible areas with operational difficulties. 2009). 0. difficult. Nanded. Most of the vector Dengue fever 4. Of this Rs.403 96 Dengue. implementation and monitoring of AIDS prevention and control programmes at the State level.as a cash benefit is given to the mothers. the Municipal Corporation of Mumbai has set up Mumbai District AIDS Control Society (MDACS). It is responsible for planning.073 Source: Maharashtra State AIDS Control Society.166 10.17 crore was incurred.36 Malaria is an acute parasitic illness which proves fatal if not given proper treatment in time.2009) prevention and control of vector borne Cases Deaths Cases Deaths diseases like Malaria. Matrutva Anudan Yojana for tribal beneficiaries is continued under Navsanjivani Yojana .9 5.4 4. Cheque of Rs.765 1. Surveillance is done through screening of blood sample from patients of STD clinic and women seeking antenatal care. Benefit of Rs.

89 (In lakh units) Of which voluntarily collected 8.79 lakh suspected cases has been given Temiflu. Blood collection statistics is given in Table 10. mainstreaming the system of AYUSH in National Health Care Delivery System. Masks. implementation. 4. Pune and Nagpur. 10.17 8. the reported malaria cases in the State were found to be 69 thousand in 2008-09 and 64 thousand during 2009-10 (upto October. there are several clinics. Siddha and Homoeopathy (AYUSH) 10.17 lakh patients screened. So far Council has established blood storage centres at 94 hospitals under NRHM. 2009). 0. following measures are taken by the Government.606 are found positive and 224 deaths occured due to Swine flu. supervision and monitoring of the programme.40 State Blood Transfusion Council was established in the State during 1996 to provide adequate & safe blood and its components at reasonable rates. the Government has started Identified Isolation Wards (IIWs) in every district. Private hospitals have also been involved in this activity. In the private and not-for-profit sector.78 8.37 The State is facing a serious problem due to Influenza A (H1N1) popularly known as Swine flu. hospitals and nursing homes for inpatient care and specialized therapies like Panchkarma. of blood banks 254 258 264 Total collection 10.39 The health services provided by this network largely focused on primary health care. 5 Unani hospitals.167 The State Government is responsible for planning. 489 Ayurvedic dispensaries. Of which. strengthening regulatory mechanism for ensuring quality control. To isolate and treat suspected and affected cases. 157 are administered by Charitable Trusts and 21 are private blood banks. Pune and Haffkine Institute. Swine flu is an air borne disease. 10.19 Statistics of Blood collection Year No. Due to effective implementation of NMEP. Sufficient quantity of Temiflu capsule. Hand sanitizers are provided.53 2007 2008 2009 (upto October. Government of Maharashtra Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 2009. 75 belong to the State Government. 107 IIWs and 1. Table 10. Mumbai. 2009). Deaths due to maleria were found to be 165 in 2008-09 and 96 in 2009-10 (upto October.98 7. Under AYUSH there exist 55 Ayurvedic hospitals.501 Screening centres are available in the State.2009) Source: State Blood Transfusion Council. Free blood is provided to the patients suffering from Sickle Cell anaemia. 142 member of ‘Rapid Response Team’ (RRT) have been trained to tackle Swine flu. To prevent spread of Swine flu. 11 belong to Red Cross Society. Unani. Medical teams are deployed at International Airport of Mumbai. alongwith Mumbai Port Trust & Jawaharlal Nehru Port Trust to screen international passengers for influenza like illness. Intensive Care Unit (ICU) has been established to treat critical patients Free facility of laboratory diagnosis of H1N1 is provided at National Institute of virology.38 Upto the end of November 2009.19. 25 Unani dispensaries and 45 Homeopathic hospitals in the State. which spreads rapidly in the community through coughing and sneezing of positive patients. The key interventions and strategies in the XI FYP include training for AYUSH personnel.41 At present there are 264 registered blood banks in the State. syrups. State Blood Transfusion Council 10. Pune region is found to be the most affected area in the State where 123 deaths occurred till November. Ayurveda. Thalassaemia and hoemophelia among tribal and backward communities.07 10. Yoga & Naturopathy. Research & Development and processing technology involving accredited laboratories in the Government and non-government sector apart from establishing centres of excellence. Influenza A (H1N1) Pandemic (Swine Flu) 10. 15.

5 N.A.A.5 44. 58. Dhule. family planning and other reproductive health services.4 depicts that less than 50 per cent children of age 12-23 months from Nandurbar.2 69. Hingoli and Gadchiroli districts are institutional while graph 10. Jalgaon and Gadchiroli districts are getting full vaccination. Earlier DLHS surveys were carried out during 1998-99 (DLHS-1) and 2002-04 (DLHS-2).6 10.20 Health indicators as per DLHS Indicators Mean age at marriage for girls (marriages that occurred during the reference period) Currently married women of age 20-24 yrs.20.9 81.168 District Level Household and Facility Survey 10. Jalgaon. Important information on key indicators and their trend for the State are given in Table 10.3 57. Dhule.2 77.3 shows that less than 50 per cent of deliveries in Nandurbar. DLHS-3 provides information on maternal and child health. reporting birth of order 2 & above (%) Women with two children wanting no more children (%) Institutional delivery (%) Mothers who had full antenatal check-up (%) Mothers who received post-natal care within two weeks of delivery (%) Mothers who received financial assistance for delivery under JSY (%) Children of age 12-23 months fully immunized (%) Children of age 12-23 months not received any vaccination (%) Children with diarrhoea in the last 2 weeks who received ORS (%) Children with diarrhoea in the last 2 weeks who were given treatment (%) Children with acute respiratory infection or fever in last 2 weeks who were given advise or treatment (%) Use of modern contraceptive (%) Source : International Institute of Population Sciences.1 N. 70.0 81.4 Full Vaccination of Children (age 12-23 months) Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .A.43 Graph 10.7 8.1 60. N.9 78.8 DLHS -3 (2007-08) 19.4 40.6 33.4 51. Table 10.1 62.2 42.9 63. Graph – 10.9 2. of age (%) Women of age 20-24 yrs.1 2. who were married before 18 yrs. Mumbai DLHS -2 (2002-04) 19.9 79.0 66.42 The third District Level Household and Facility Survey (DLHS-3) was carried out in 2007-08.9 22.2 46.3 Institutional Deliveries Graph – 10.

productive resources and others is inadequate. the access of women. health.45 The principle of gender equality is enshrined in the Indian Constitution in its preamble.22 Top five causes of Infant Mortality Cause of Death Prematurity and low birth weight Pneumonia & Bronchitis Intrauterine hypoxia & Birth Asphyxia Congenital Malformation Neonatal Aspiration Syndroms Total Source: State Health Family Welfare Bureau.21 and Table 10.0 10. to education. Government of Maharashtra % to total deaths 2007 5. Table 10.0 40. The post death verbal autopsy is conducted in case of unattended deaths by field workers.s of the State.4 Table 10.0 6. Nearly 36 lakh population is covered under the scheme.7 2008 8.H. The causes of gender inequality are related to social and economic structure.22 respectively. gender disparity manifests itself in various forms.0 4. Providing sufficient funds for women’s empowerment. the most being the trend of continuously declining sex ratio in the population in the last few decades (937 in 1981. Consequently.0 7. Planning with the perspective of gender budgeting in Government.2 6.8 7. The goal of this policy is to bring about the development and empowerment of women and the main objectives are: Formulation of programmes relating to agriculture and rural development keeping focus at women. particularly those belonging to weaker sections. 934 in 1991 and 922 in 2001 in Maharashtra). Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .0 67.7 37.169 Survey of Cause of Death 10. Economic development through Self Help Groups (SHGs).21 Top five causes of death for female of age group 15-49 Cause of Death Asthama Suicide Accident & Injury Cardiac Arrest Accidental Burn Total Source: State Health Family Welfare Bureau.0 7. which was subsequently revised in 2001.0 WOMEN AND CHILD WELFARE 10. Semi-Government and all organisations funded by the Government.4 7. Women Policy 10.0 7.0 63.44 The important objective of the survey is to build up the mortality statistics.0 5. particularly in rural area. The Indian constitution not only grants equality to women.0 35. Social stereotyping and violence at the domestic and societal levels are some of the manifestations.0 10. Still.0 8. Comparative picture of top five causes of death for female of age groups 15-49 and infant mortality are shown in Table 10.C. Government of Maharashtra % to total deaths 2007 2008 34. Presently the scheme is implemented by selecting one village from each P.0 3. but also empowers the State to adopt measures in minimizing discrimination of women.0 6.7 11.46 Maharashtra is the first State in India to formulate Women Policy in the year 1994.0 9.

The concept of implementation of this policy is to achieve child development in a planned. Providing educational and entertainment facilities in foster care at free of cost. short stay homes.400 3. 1929. orphanages. after care homes.39 Mahila Aarthik Vikas Mahamandal 10. 2009) No.19 6.06 9. Welfare Schemes 10.986 9. Crore) Government women’s Hostels/ State Homes /Protective homes Subsistence grant to Devdasis Financial assistance for community marriages of farmer’s daughters (Shubhamangal Samuhik Vivah Yojana) Stipend to girls for vocational training Government observation homes & children homes Voluntary observation homes & children homes Destitute children homes Orphanages Foster-care Balsadans Beggars Homes for old age.338 3.170 Child Development Policy 10.17 0.80 10.72 3.875 5. education and training. juvenile homes. observation homes.870 4.23 0.133 109 903 7. females (of all age groups) constitute 48 per cent and children (of age group 0 to 14 years) constitute 32 per cent of the total population of the State.62 2. Preventing sexual exploitation and trafficking of children and implementing the Child Marriage Restraint Act.839 975 3. Establishing sufficient institutions for HIV affected children. The State Government is implementing many important schemes for welfare.84 1. The objectives of MAVIM are to build organizations of women to build up capacities of women Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . structured and disciplined manner. destitute.850 8.. homeless and deviated children within the State.640 9.55 0.19 1.455 15. women’s hostels.623 2. of Expenditure Beneficiaries (Rs.198 1.23 Performance of important schemes for upliftment of women and children Name of the scheme 2008-09 No.190 1.99 4. creches.26 11. voluntary organizations and the concerned Government departments.53 14.47 The Child Development Policy of the State mainly covers orphan. etc.95 4. 2002 are: Enhancing of antenatal and postnatal care of child health.590 903 7.67 3. The performance of important schemes for upliftment of women and children during 2008-09 and 2009-10 in the State is shown in Table 10. physically and mentally challenged children for their protection. development of women & children and empowerment of women such as protective homes. of Expenditure Beneficiaries (Rs.18 11.01 8. The main objectives of the Child Development Policy.986 8. Crore) 600 1. missing children. It functions as an apex body for various development schemes promoted by the Centre and State and as a co-ordinating agency between SHGs. handicapped & distress Source : Department of Women and Child Development.48 According to Population Census 2001.23 Table 10. Providing facilities of occupational training to children in day care centers.49 Mahila Aarthik Vikas Mahamandal (MAVIM) was established by the State Government in 1975.08 6.40 13.09 7. GoM 2009-10 (upto Nov.062 635 8.76 0. etc. financial institutions.

171 to build confidence in women to strengthen entrepreneurship among women to build linkages between employment opportunities and market possibilities. to increase participation of women in education and in governance. 10.50 Women empowerment is not just a project or programme but is a process. A woman is said to be truly empowered when she plans for herself and her family, takes proper decision to implement thereby succeeding in fulfilling her objectives. SHGs play a dominant role in women empowerment. Upto the end of March 2009, 6.29 lakh women from 13,036 villages were participating in 51,793 SHGs. The total savings of these women was Rs. 94.49 crore and the total internal loan was Rs. 267.30 crore. Various schemes like Ramai Mahila Sakshamikiran Yojna (RSY), Krushi Saptak Yojna, Mahila Swawalamban Nidhi (MSN) and Swayamsidhha Yojna for empowerment of women are being implemented through MAVIM. Information about women members in SHGs is given in Table 10.24. Besides formation of SHGs, MAVIM identifies various skills of women and give training for capacity building. MAVIM provides training of market intelligence and negotiation skills to women to make them self-independent. In 2007-08 and 2008-09, the expenditure incurred on various schemes was Rs. 4.90 crore and Rs. 12.99 crore respectively. In 2009-10, the proposed outlay is of Rs. 43.09 crore. Table 10.24 Number of women SHGs and women members therein as on 31st March, 2008
(Number) Activity Name SGSY Swayamsidhha SCSP-MAVIM SCSP- NGO TSP RSY Krushi Saptak MSN Tejaswini Others Total SHGs 9,969 3,416 15,599 3,896 4,275 2,122 352 221 7,468 4,475 51,793 SC 19,105 3,291 1,66,844 43,972 706 2,999 457 260 6,626 6,704 2,50,964 ST 21,003 16,506 3,667 643 47,637 4,314 410 210 7,728 9,422 1,11,540 Women Members OBC Minority 31,920 2,966 10,642 1,863 7,195 1,476 1,087 380 1,099 108 14,667 503 1,970 142 477 339 37,769 3,861 26,045 1,460 1,32,871 13,098 NT 12,466 3,056 3,535 1,034 615 1,972 629 358 11,237 5,132 40,034 Other 22,911 6,656 2,664 545 122 1,604 2,398 1,482 31,451 11,280 81,113 Total 1,10,371 42,014 1,85,381 47,661 50,287 26,059 6,006 3,126 98,672 60,043 6,29,620

Source : MAVIM, GoM

Tejaswini Maharashtra Rural Women Empowerment Programme
10.51 The State Government has given the responsibility of implementation of ‘Tejaswini Maharashtra Rural Women Empowerment Programme’ to MAVIM. The overall goal of the programme is to enable poor women to make use of choices, spaces and opportunities in the economic, social and political sphere for their improved well being. The main components of the programme are grassroots institutional building, microfinance services, livelihood and enterprise development, women empowerment and social equality, programme management and institutional support. The main objectives of this programme are to create strong and sustainable SHGs which will provide economic and social support to their members to provide access to savings, credit and insurance services and build up financial security to provide opportunities for new and improved livelihood to provide access to functional education and social services, labour-saving infrastructure and participation in local governance

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172

Participation in decision making
10.52 Although Indian women played a major role in the freedom movement, it did not translate into continued participation in public life in the post-independence era. Due to the historic decision to provide one-third reservation for women in public representation in the Local Self Institutions through 73rd and 74th Constitutional Amendments by the Government of India, women are heading 9,448 Gram Panchayats out of total 27,906 Gram Panchayats by the end of December, 2009. Local women, the vast majority of them being illiterate and poor, have come to occupy as much as 75,950 seats out of 2,23,857 seats. 10.53 Central Government conducted National Family Health Survey-3 (NFHS-3) in 2005-06 in which questionnaire was asked to married women about decisions to be taken on i) their own health care, ii) making large household purchases, iii) making household purchases for daily household needs and iv) visiting their own family or relatives. It was found from the survey that only 45 percent participate in making all four of these decisions and 13 percent did not participate in making any of four decisions. About 65 percent of women were allowed to go by themselves to the market, 59 percent were allowed to go by themselves to a health facility and 43 percent were having freedom to travel outside their own village or community.

Gender Development Index and Gender Empowerment Measure
10.54 Gender relations are the key to Table 10.25 GDI and GEM scores of major States understand the inequalities between men States GDI GEM and women. These inequalities are 1996 2006 1996 2006 expressed in many ways - explicit and Andhra Pradesh 0.509 0.574 0.467 0.547 implicit. The explicit measures are well Bihar 0.399 0.479 0.278 0.379 known and are revealed in statistics Gujarat 0.559 0.624 0.409 0.485 depicting differences in the sex ratio, 0.545 0.611 0.422 0.526 child infanticide, literacy rates, health Karnataka 0.721 0.745 0.486 0.525 and nutrition indicators, wage Kerala 0.417 0.516 0.406 0.463 differentials and ownership of land and Madhya Pradesh property. The implicit measures are Maharashtra 0.616 0.677 0.438 0.516 embedded in power relations and Punjab 0.605 0.663 0.451 0.514 hierarchies and are more difficult to Rajasthan 0.448 0.526 0.403 0.442 measure. These intra-household Tamil Nadu 0.576 0.655 0.459 0.498 inequalities located in the household, in 0.429 0.509 0.334 0.452 custom, religion and culture result in Uttar Pradesh All India 0.514 0.590 0.416 0.497 unequal distribution of power, unequal control over re-sources and decision- Source : Ministry of Women and Child Development, GoI making, dependence rather than self-reliance, and unfair, unequal distribution of work, drudgery, and even food. Gender Development Index (GDI) and Gender Empowerment Measure (GEM) are tools that can be used to identify gender inequalities, determine the issues that must be addressed, take steps to redress the inequalities, provide feedback on the effectiveness of actions taken by the Government and re-prioritize allocation of resources. GDI and GEM for major states are given in Table 10.25. It can be observed that these States have improved their GDI and GEM scores.

Crime against Women and Children
10.55 Under the Constitutional mandate, the Central and State Government have enacted various legislative measures intended to ensure equal rights, to prohibit social discrimination and various forms of violence and to provide support services especially to working women. Despite many safeguards available, the women in our society continue to suffer, due to lack of awareness of their rights, illiteracy and oppressive practices & customs. Though women are victims in various crimes like murder, robbery, etc. they are not categorized as crime against women. Only those offences which are specifically committed against women are treated as crime against women. The gender
Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

173 discrimination is sole reason behind such crimes. Details of various crimes committed against women in major states are given in Table 10.26. Table 10.26 Various crimes committed against women in major States during 2007
State Rape Kidnapping & Abduction 1,564 1,260 1,089 554 390 177 701 967 545 1,694 1,097 3,363 1,167 20,416 Dowry Cruelty By MolesSexual Immoral Deaths Husband & tation harassment Traffic Relatives (Eve-teasing) Prevention Act 613 1,172 42 269 251 27 742 436 133 439 208 2,076 138 8,093 11,335 1,635 5,827 2,412 2,507 3,999 3,294 7,356 971 8,170 1,976 7,650 1,787 75,930 4,406 853 822 417 1,828 2,624 6,772 3,306 427 2,477 1,540 2,522 868 38,734 3,316 12 120 409 28 262 780 1,039 48 28 875 2,882 167 10,950 612 27 44 88 612 201 19 322 45 91 1,199 49 63 3,568 Others (Number) Total

Andhra Pradesh Bihar Gujarat Hariyana Karnataka Kerala Madhya Pradesh Maharashtra Punjab Rajasthan Tamil Nadu Uttar Pradesh Delhi ALL INDIA

1,070 1,555 316 488 436 512 3,010 1,451 519 1,238 523 1,648 598 20,737

1,822 1,034 0 8 517 35 52 47 6 133 393 803 16

24,738 7,548 8,260 4,645 6,569 7,837 15,370 14,924 2,694 14,270 7,811 20,993 4,804

6,884 1,85,312

Source : National Crime Record Bureau, GoI

10.56 The Crime head-wise incidence of reported crimes against women in the State is presented in Table 10.27. It is observed that crimes against women during 2008 have increased by 5.42 percent over the previous year. Table 10.27 : Crimes against women in the State
(Number)( Crime Head Murder for dowry Attempt to commit murder for dowry Dowry death Abetment to commit suicide Rape Kidnapping and Abduction Cruelty by husband and relatives Molestation Sexual harassment Others Total
Source : State Crime Record Bureau, GoM

Year 2006 168 98 387 1,329 1,500 921 6,738 3,479 984 443 16,047 2007 192 135 436 1,359 1,451 967 7,356 3,306 1,039 369 16,610 2008 175 140 390 1,333 1,558 998 7,829 3,619 1,091 377 17,510

10.57 There is no separate classification of offences categorised as offences against children. Generally, the offences committed against the children or the crimes in which children were the victims are considered as Crime against Children. Details of the same are given in Table 10.28

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174 Table 10.28 : Crimes against children in the State
(Number)( Crime Head 2006 Murder (Total) i) Infanticide ii) Other Murder Child Rape Kidnapping and Abduction Exposure and abandonment Others Total
Source : State Crime Record Bureau, GoM

Year 2007 213 2 211 615 590 297 992 2,707 4 203 655 552 255 1,172 2,841 2008 178 3 175 690 598 274 969 2,709

207

Integrated Child Development Services
10.58 Integrated Child Development Services Scheme (ICDS) basically aims at providing basic services to children below six years age, pregnant women and lactating mothers in order to promote their health and nutritional status as well as to promote pre-school education. The basic services are immunization, supplementary nutrition, health check-up, referral services, nutrition, health education and pre-school education. The programme is operationalised through Anganwadi Centres(AWCs) situated at village level. There are 97,462 AWCs, 11,567 mini AWCs and 553 Child Development Projects (CDP) sanctioned in the State. Of these CDP, 364 are in rural areas, 104 are in urban areas and 85 are in tribal areas. By the end of November 2009, there were in all 84,241 AWCs, 7,296 mini AWCs and 472 CDPs in operation in the State. The scheme is monitored through Child Development Project Offices established at project (taluka/block) level.

Nutrition Programme
10.59 In order to meet the minimum nutritional requirements of children, pregnant women and lactating mothers and to provide health care to them, the ‘Supplementary Nutrition Programme’ (SNP) is implemented under the ICDS. The SNP aims to provide nutritious diet to the children below six years of age and improve the health of the pregnant women and lactating mothers belonging to the disadvantaged sections of the society. It also aims to control malnutrition situation in remote and sensitive areas to minimise the infant mortality rate. Supplementary nutrition is being provided to the children of age group 6 months to 6 years, pregnant & nursing mothers and adolescent girls for 25 days in a month and 300 days in a year as per the guidelines given by the Central Government. A therapeutic food is provided to the children in the age group of 6 months to 1 year, in rural and tribal areas and urban slums. Under SNP, diet with 500 calories and 12 to 15 gram proteins to children of age 6 months to 6 years and diet with 600 calories and 18 to 20 gram proteins to pregnant women and lactating mothers is made available. Severely malnourished children in Grade III and IV are required to provide 800 calories and 20 to 25 gram proteins. The Government has fixed the norms of expenditure for SNP i.e. Rs. 4.00 per day per child in the age group 6 month to 6 years, Rs. 6.00 per day per child for severely malnourished and Rs. 5.00 per day per pregnant/ lactating mother. Percentages of children according to grades of nutrition are given in Table 10.29.

Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

175 Table 10.29
Year 2007-08

Percentage of children according to grades of nutrition under SNP
Area Normal child Rural Tribal Urban Total Rural Tribal Urban Total Rural Tribal Urban Total 61.1 45.2 48.6 57.1 62.2 47.0 50.1 58.3 65.4 48.3 52.9 61.5 Percentage of children Grade - I 33.3 41.6 35.9 34.9 32.4 41.1 34.9 34.1 30.3 40.2 34.4 32.3 Grade- II 5.5 12.8 15.3 7.9 5.3 11.6 14.7 7.5 4.2 11.2 12.5 6.2 Grades - III and IV 0.1 0.3 0.3 0.2 0.1 0.3 0.2 0.2 0.1 0.4 0.2 0.1

2008-09

2009-10 (Upto November, 2009)

Source : Commissionerate of ICDS, GoM

10.60 The expenditure on nutrition is borne by the State Government, while the expenditure other than nutrition is fully reimbursed from the Government of India. The performance under SNP is shown in Table 10.30 Table 10.30 Performance under SNP
Beneficiaries covered (No. in lakh) Rural (incl. Tribal) 2007-08 52.61 2008-09 54.61 2009-10 # 54.96 Urban 2007-08 9.53 2008-09 10.43 2009-10 # 12.40 # Source : Department of Women and Child Development, GoM Upto November, 2009 Area Year (Rs. crore) Expenditure incurred 305.42 298.52 198.35 52.42 33.00 35.33

EMPLOYMENT AND POVERTY
10.61 Employment generation is one of the major priorities drawing the attention of the government and economic planners. In the initial five year plans, the generation of employment was viewed as part of the process of development. It was, however, observed that the rate of growth of employment was generally much lower than the GDP rate. Seasons of severe drought and failure of monsoons exposed large section of population to extensive deprivations and compounded the situation. Successive plan strategies and programmes were, therefore, re-designed to bring about a special focus on employment generation as a specific objective. 10.62 The decennial population census provides an inventory of human resources of the country and identifies various potential areas of employment generation. Population Census and National Sample Survey rounds are the main sources of data for employment. Factory Statistics (factories which are registered under Factory Act 1948) gives employment status of organized sector. ‘Employment Market Information’ (EMI) Programme is one of the sources which gives employment in public and private sector establishments. Economic Census is also another source which gives employment status of agricultural (except those involved in crop production and plantation) and non-agricultural activities.

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176

Population Census
10.63 The proportion of main workers in agriculture and allied activities declined from 55.9 per cent in 1991 to 45.1 per cent in 2001. It shows that there is a shift of work force from agriculture to other sectors. The percentage of main workers declined from 91.4 to 84.3 during 1991-2001and proportion of marginal workers registered substantial increase from 8.6 per cent in 1991 to 15.7 per cent in 2001. The percentage distribution of workers in the State as per 1991 and 2001 census is presented in graph 10.5.
Graph: 10.5 : Percentage distribution of workers as per population Census 1991 and 2001
30.0 35 30 percentage distribution 25 20 12.1 15 10 3.4 0.3 0.4 5 0 transport, storage and communication mining and quarrying manufacturing (household & non-household industry) agricultural labourers and fishing cultivators construction marginal workers others trade 2.4 11.0 9.5 13.0

24.8

25.9

1991
20.3

2001

7.8

7.1

Classification of workers

Source: Office of The Registrar General of India.

Factory Employment
10.64 Average daily factory employment in registered factory (factories registered under Factory Act, 1948) in the State was 15.55 lakh in 2008 as against 13.8 lakh in 2007. The proportion of female workers in the total factory employment was 3.4 per cent during 2008, which shows slight increase over previous year. The proportion of the employment during 2008 in the consumer goods industries, intermediate goods industries and capital goods industries was 30.1 per cent, 31.8 per cent and 27.0 per cent respectively. It is observed that the proportion of factories employing less than 50 workers was 85 per cent with 26 per cent share in the total factory employment. It is also seen that the share in the total employment decreased in food products, beverages & tobacco products and transport equipments over last year whereas, employment increased in basic metals & metal products, machinery & equipments (other than transport equipments) , chemicals & chemical products and textile. Daily factory employment is shown in Graph 10.6. The details of the factory employment in the State are given in Annexure 10.10, 10.11 and 10.12. (Data collected for calendar year) 10.65 During 2008 about 821 factories were newly registered which has potential of creating 0.37 lakh employment opportunities in the state. The corresponding figures for 2007 were 1,564 and 1.1 lakh respectively. The employment in these newly registered factories was mainly in furniture (18.4 per cent), wearing apparels (12.0 per cent), fabricated metal products (9.6 per cent), Textiles (8.6 per cent), food products and beverages (7.7 per cent), Machinery and equipments (5.7 per cent), sale and repair of motor vehicles and motor cycles (4.6 per cent), publishing printing (4.3 per cent) and Chemicals and chemical products (4.2 per cent).

Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

3.4

4.3

8.6

15.7

177

Graph 10.6 : Daily Facotry Employment (In Per cent)
Consumer goods Industries
50.3 60 50 Percentage 40 30 20 8.7 4.2 10 0 1971 1981 1991 Year 2001 2007 2008 7.1 8.4 24.4 21.1 26.8 24.3

Intermidiate goods Industries
48.4

Capital goods Industries
38.8 37.8

Other
28.9 26.2 30.1 31.8 27.0 31.3 31.0 29.3

29.3 23.2

Employment and Self-Employment Guidance Centres
10.66 Employment and Self-Employment Guidance Centres (ESGC) have been established in each district of the State for registration of unemployed candidates and giving them guidance for employment and self employment. There are 35 District ESGC, 6 University ESGC, 8 Coaching cum guidance centres for Scheduled tribes and one Special ESGC for Physically handicapped persons working in the State. 10.67 The number of persons registered in the Employment and Self-Employment Guidance Centres (ESGC) was 6.98 lakh during calendar year 2009 and the number of persons on the live register of ESGCs was 28.76 lakh at the end of December, 2009. In the year 2009 the vacancies notified was 1.77 lakh and placements effected were 0.17 lakh. The details about the same are given in Annexure 10.13 and the number of persons on the live register of ESGCs as at the end of December, 2009 is given in the Annexure 10.14.

Employment Market Information Programme (EMI)
10.68 The main objective of EMI is to provide information about the structure of employment in public and private sectors to monitor the changes in the level of employment. The progress in generating employment in organized sector during the five year plans can be monitored through EMI. The number of establishments in public and private sectors and employment therein is collected quarterly under EMI Programme. Under this programme, data on employment is collected on regular basis from public and private sector establishments, those employing 25 or more employees in Greater Mumbai and 10 or more employees in the rest of the State. Employment under EMI is presented in Graph 10.7.
Graph 10.7 : Employment under EMI programme
40 35 Employment in lakh 30 25 20 15 10 5 0 Public Sector Private Sector Total 21.8

0.5

2007

2008
37.5

11.1

2009

31.2 15.9 15.8 15.7 15.3 15.3

10.69 The employment in the public and private sector establishments reported under EMI programme as on 31st December, 2009 was 31.18 lakh of which about 51 per cent was from public sector. Of the total employment 18.3 per cent were female employees.

Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10

31.2

Government of Maharashtra ( ^ upto Dec 2009) @@ Directorate of Vocational Education and Training # Directorate of Industries.786 (upto September. Now this scheme is implemented in all districts of the State excluding Mumbai city and Mumbai Suburban District as Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .774 Source: @ Directorate of Employment & Self-Employment.32.53. Initially it was implemented in few districts of state. Table 10.296 ^ 8.420 35. worldwide recession in the economy and competition.355 808 845 1.359 44.943 42.72 Closing of industries is now becoming a severe problem in the State.352 Year 2008-09 10.31.798 (In numbers) Medium & Large Scale Industries Closed down Workers affected 474 67. Swarnajayanti Gram Swarojgar Yojana (SGSY).94. Closed Industries 10.110 1.423 employees. The details of industrial disputes in the State are given in Annexure 10.849 33.32 Industries closed and workers affected Year 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 Small Scale Industries Closed down Workers affected 26. Prime Minister’s Employment Generation Programme (PMEGP). Government is implementing various programmes. 2009) was increased by 35 over previous year.995 35. The various poverty alleviation programs being implemented in the state are: Maharashtra Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme (MREGS).55 lakh. details of which are given in Table 10.220 1. Government of Maharashtra Industrial Relations 10.74 National Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme (NREGS) was implemented in the State since 2nd Feb 2008.71 During the calendar year 2009 number of work stoppages (strikes and lockouts) were 32 thereby affecting 26.500 42.97. The percentage of small scale industries closed during 2009-10 (upto Sept.31 Employment Promotion Programmes Employment Programme Employment Promotion Programme@ Apprenticeship Training Programme@@ Entrepreneurial Development Training Programme# Object 2007-08 Training Training Youth Training 10. The number of person days lost due to work stoppages (including continuing work stoppages of earlier year) was 27.381 33. 2009) Source: Directorate of Industries. Government of Maharashtra. The increase in the closure of small-scale industries (SSI) and medium & large-scale industries units may be due to power shortage.448 2009-10 11.70 For promotion of employment in the State.178 10.997 1. Table 10. Maharashtra Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme 10. Seed Money Scheme for educated unemployed.15.73 Poverty alleviation through employment generation has been an important goal of development policy since the inception of planning in India.43.629 1.45. Details of industries closed down and workers affected in the State are given in Table 10. Swarnajayanti Shahari Rojgar Yojana (SJSRY). Poverty alleviation and Employment generation Programmes 10.

crores) Total Expenditure incurred (Rs. Government of Maharashtra. 2008-09 9.2 86.9 5. 2009.24.68.2 46.1 5. under EGS (Rs. In MREGS.e. 2009 is 2.6 6. The performance of MREGS is shown in Table 10. their training and capacity building.80 144.35 lakh) and Rs.75 Swarnajayanti Gram Swarojgar Yojana (SGSY) is a major self employment programme to assist BPL families (swarojgaris) by organizing them into Self Help Groups (SHGs) through the process of social mobilization.1 40.16.856 SHGs respectively upto Dec. Swarnajayanti Shahari Rojgar Yojana 10.64@ 90. 2010 2009-10 (upto Jan’2010) 5.88 lakh during 2008-2009.297 99.778 4.14 21.787 3.07. In the year 2009-10 total loan of Rs. District and State levels was launched by GOI under SGSY from 2008-09. out of which upto 100 days employment is given under NREGS.783 9.556.73 lakh (subsidy of Rs. The main objective of the scheme is to bring the BPL families above the poverty line by providing them income generating assets through both bank credit and Government subsidy on sustainable basis. number of SHGs activated is 61. 10. guarantee of providing employment of 365 days in financial year per household is given.616 5..68.76 The total number of SHGs formed in the State since inception of the scheme upto Dec.510 3. To overcome this.50. crores) Number of works completed Person (Employment) Days (crore) Average Employment per hhs (days) Share of SC in Employment ( per cent) Share of ST in Employment ( per cent) Share of women in Employment ( per cent) Cost of generating one day of employment (Rs.77 Marketing of rural product is an important component of the programme. 10. 65.04 10.5 44.060 99.79 Swarnajayanti Gram Swarojgar Yojana 10.777 individual swarojgaries and 6. 10.19 46.11 @: Upto Feb.78 Swarnajayanti Shahari Rojgar Yojana (SJSRY) is a unified Centrally Sponsored Scheme launched a fresh in lieu of the erstwhile Urban Poverty Alliviation Programme viz.33 Performance of MREGS Particulars Number of hhs demanded employment Number of hhs provided employment Percentage of hhs provided employment to hhs demanded employment Number of hhs provided with less than or equal to 100 days of employment Number of hhs provided with more than 100 days of employment Percentage of hhs provided with more than 100 days of employment Expenditure incurred for providing employment more than 100 days i.0 39. MREGS is the combination of NREGS and old Employment Guarantee Scheme (EGS) which was exclusively implemented by Government of Maharashtra. Table 10.17. Nehru Rojgar Yojana (NRY).127.42 7.06.140 of which. The detailed performance of the scheme is given in Annexure 10. Under this total number of 99 village haats in 33 districts was sanctioned with the fund of Rs.868 2.325. Prime Minister’s Integrated Urban Poverty Eradication Programme (PMIUPEP) and Urban Basic Services for the Poor (UBSP).39 42.179 Maharashtra Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme (MREGS) which is the integrated rural employment program.73. The expenditure incurred for the employment generation exceeding 100 days is being made from old EGS.) Source: Planning Department. The main objectives are - Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . a new policy of permanent marketing centres at Village. The rural artisans do not have wherewithal to connect themselves to the market as they lack adequate capacity.787 32.2 111.84 lakh (subsidy of Rs.95 lakh) is disbursed to total number of 8.33 and Annexure 10.25.32 16.8 8.273 17. market intelligence and negotiation skills.

80 The objective of the scheme is to encourage unemployed person to take up selfemployment ventures through industry. Local unemployed person or group of persons of age between 18 to 50 years having qualification VII pass is/are eligible under the scheme.8.5 per cent). To increase the wage earning capacity of rural artisans and contribute to increase in the growth rate of rural and urban employment. whereas in 2009-10 total margin money of Rs.56 crore was disbursed to 1. 8.17.81 crore was disbursed to 1. the population below poverty line of the State is increased by 12.e.82 The poverty estimates provided by the Planning Commission reveal that the poverty ratio in the State is 30.2 percentage points than that of All-India (27.25 crore was disbursed to 700 projects creating 3.7 per cent. education.180 To address urban poverty alleviation through gainful employment to the urban unemployed and underemployed poor. but poverty ratios for the states Tamil Nadu and West Bengal are much less than that of Maharashtra during 2004-05. by providing soft loans to meet part of the margin money to avail institutional finance. Whereas. Tamil Nadu and West Bengal had the same level of incidence of poverty during 1993-94. 11.5. employment. Seed Money Scheme to educated unemployed 10. Poverty indicates a condition in which people fail to maintain a living standard adequate for their physical and mental efficiency which ultimately results in poor economic development. To empower the community to tackle the issues of urban poverty through suitable self managed community structures and capacity building programmes.028 projects creating 5. The detailed performance of the scheme is given in Annexure 10.17. health and other basic necessities of life such as food. in absolute terms. housing. The main objectives of the scheme areTo generate employment opportunities in rural as well as urban areas through setting of new self-employment ventures bringing together widely dispersed traditional artisans / unemployed youth at their place. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . The State stands third amongst major states in the country after Uttar Pradesh and Bihar as regards the population below poverty line in absolute number. The share of the poor in the population i. more by 3. The detailed performance of the scheme is given in Annexure 10.81 Poverty is one of the main barriers between entitlement and access to income. However.05 crore is disbursed to 984 projects upto Dec 2009. 10. shelter and safe drinking water. During 2008-09 Rs. POVERTY 10.1 In 2008-09 total margin money of Rs.934 employment. Prime Minister’s Employment Generation Programme 10. This increase was mainly observed in urban areas.641 projects. during the year 2009-10 total of Rs.79 The Prime Minister’s Employment Generation Programme (PMEGP) is a new credit linked subsidy programme introduced on 15th August 2008 by the Government of India by merging Prime Minister’s Rojgar Yojana (PMRY) and Rural employment Generation Programme (REGP) for generation of employment opportunities through establishment of micro enterprises in rural as well as urban areas. so as to reduce migration of rural youth to urban areas. 10.34. Maharashtra. Headcount Ratio and number of persons below poverty line in major States are given in Table 10.2 lakh during the same period. service and business.949 employment upto Dec 2009.79. To Support skill development and training to enable the urban poor have access to employment opportunities provided by the market or undertake self employment. clothing.

7 164.9 16. According to BPL family census.5 43.9 239.4 54. As per BPL census 2002 total number of BPL families in rural area is 45.5 590.3 278.4 22.4 51.4 49.9 22.6 128.8 34.7 35. the State Government has been pro-active in its housing policies.181 Table 10. Implementation of the Slum Rehabilitation Scheme and Shivshahi Punarvasan Prakalp has accelerated the rehabilitation of the urban slums.5 134.9 Source: $ Rural Development Department # Urban Development Department.35 BPL families as per BPL censuses Sector Rural $ Urban # (‘000) 1997 2002 Total BPL families % of BPL families Total families BPL families % of BPL families families to Total families to Total families 11.7 254.2 11.2 317.2 46.416 13.4 49.2 28.2 54.7 170. HOUSING 10.819 34.2 62.2 55.1 40. To provide an affordable shelter to the needy people.053 3.6 25.0 38.5 260.8 25. 1997.8 156.6 535.2 38.8 8.9 57.7 149.4 3213.1 202.9 61.3 318. a score based ranking of each household indicating quality of life was prescribed.0 299.9 135.502 35. States were given flexibility in deciding the cut off points by comparing poverty estimates of NSSO consumer expenditure surveys at sub-regional level.84 Shelter is one of the basic needs of humans.1 370.8 24.4 16.6 462.9 Headcount Ratio 1983 1993–94 28.489 746 8.83 The below poverty line (BPL) family census 1997 which was based on household consumer expenditure approach had limitations.0 298.9 105.0 32.1 63.9 305.8 41.5 59.5 36.7 44.7 604.1 21.7 287.2 90.4 290. Table 10.0 47.4 369. Government of India 10. Addressing housing shortage is thus an important strategy of poverty alleviation.5 27.9 48.0 3203.8 24.8 76.3 30.19 lakh and 7.5 249.2 40. The details are given in Table 10.8 128. The Government is also successfully implementing ‘Indira Awas Yojana’ and ‘Rajiv Gandhi Gramin Niwara Yojana’ with a view to provide quality houses to the families living Below Poverty Line (BPL) and for weaker sections in the rural areas. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .46 lakh respectively.16 lakh in the State.9 54.2 Source: Planning Commission. the State Government has set up Maharashtra Housing and Area Development Authority (MHADA) and City and Industrial Development Corporation (CIDCO) Limited.34 State Andhra Pradesh Bihar Gujarat Karnataka Kerala Madhya Pradesh Maharashtra Punjab Rajasthan Tamil Nadu Uttar Pradesh West Bengal All India Headcount Ratio and Number of Persons Below Poverty Line in Major States 1973–74 48. To meet the growing demand of housing.0 2004–05 15.5 126.4 36.1 22.6 12.1 493.7 8.0 15.6 208.223 1. Housing has evolved as a prime component over the period of time not only in providing shelter but also providing employment opportunities and in development of locations.9 35. Mumbai Metropolitan Region Development Authority (MMRDA) has implemented Mumbai Urban Transport Project (MUTP) and Mumbai Urban Infrastructure Project (MUIP) in Greater Mumbai thereby providing houses for the project affected families.5 28.1 54.7 556.7 27. Government of Maharashtra. To overcome this in BPL census 2002.02 lakh and that of in urban area is 14.8 42. There were 13 scorable socio-economic indicators with a score ranging from 0 to 4.5 Number of Persons (in Lakh) 1973–74 1983 1993–94 2004–05 225.8 61.5 138.8 10.6 154.1 145.7 3017.2 33.0 126.4 40.35.4 3229.593 4.4 25.6 276.4 117.5 106.8 53. total number of BPL families in rural and urban area was 38.5 32.2 138.

44 MHADA.36.41 217. private developers.55 326. MHADA has constructed in all 4. To promote sustainable development of urban & rural growth centers.199 4.Mumbai @ upto October.878 4.188 dwelling units were constructed during 2008-09. MHADA has been very instrumental in enhancing the housing development in Mumbai and other parts of the State. public private partnership in financing. The set-up of this premier Housing Authority in Maharashtra marked the realization that the demand on the real estate has been increasing rapidly. crore) 206.44 Crore.35 490. ft.86 Maharashtra Housing & Area Development Authority (MHADA) was constituted in 1977 with an aim to extend fair housing opportunities to the residents of the State.301 816 30 15 29 27 128 Total dwelling units 8.578 529 LIG 3.141 6.56 266.824 dwelling units of which 4. flats and apartments with necessary facilities and amenities like water supply.824 3.76 289. Construction of 5 lakh tenements in metropolitan region through MMRDA to provide temporary shelter to poor and needy people of the city on ‘leave and license’ basis.325 2. 2007. Categorywise details of construction of dwelling units and expenditure incurred since 2003-04 are given in Table 10. area free of cost to tenants of buildings undertaken for redevelopment.85 Considering the importance of this sector. electricity.723 1.182 10. To achieve these objectives following major decisions have been taken – Implementation of Urban Renewal Scheme for reconstruction of old and dilapidated cessed and non-cessed buildings in Mumbai city and sub-urban area through their owners. 2009) were 1. Table 10. to 300 Sq. Main objectives of this policy are :To facilitate affordable housing in the State by creating housing stock for Lower Income Group (LIG) and Economically weaker section (EWS). 289. employment opportunities.668 1.810 4. Urban Housing Maharashtra Housing & Area Development Authority 10. Since inception upto the end of March. 2009 EWS – Economically Weaker Section LIG – Low Income Group MIG – Middle Income Group HIG – High Income Group Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .22.270 634 1. Amendments to Maharashtra Ownership of Flat Act.113 943 342 148 Others 1. the State Government has announced Housing Policy on 23rd July. construction & maintenance of houses for LIG . 2009. co-operative housing societies and Municipal Corporation as well as MHADA Entitlement of a minimum of 225 Sq. MHADA has been very instrumental in undertaking the rehabilitation of slum dwellers by clearing the slums and then developing the land to offer decent houses. ft.239 and total expenditure on these units has been Rs.862 2.678 2.36 Details of dwelling units constructed by MHADA Year 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10@ Source : EWS 1. Dwelling units constructed in 2009-10 (upto October.361 997 288 90 1.239 Expenditure (Rs.309 418 Category MIG 975 903 601 128 886 932 16 HIG 642 1. to pursue the target of cities without slum through Slum Rehabilitation Strategies.188 1. 1963 to facilitate sell and purchase of the tenements on carpet area basis only. To encourage technology innovation and promote environmentally sustainable cities and townships.19 305.024 6.

408 11.87 MHADA has constructed a total of 3.940 of which total forms accepted by MHADA were 3.091 3. CIDCO's corporate mission is to plan and create environment-friendly model urban settlements with full-fledged physical and social infrastructure to meet residential.184 2. 2009.455 crore was incurred.19. were 3.37 Details of dwelling units constructed by MHADA under various housing boards (since inception upto March.02.74.996 3.05.374 Slum Rehabilitation 19. middle and higher sections of the society.856 3.649 1. The details of houses constructed by various housing boards are given in Table10.129 17. The details of category-wise number of tenements constructed by CIDCO and the expenditure incurred are given in Table 10. Table 10. 2009) Board Mumbai Pune Nashik Amravati Konkan Aurangabad Nagpur Rajiv Gandhi Prakalp Niwara (special project) Redevelopment of old & dilapidated buildings in Mumbai Industrial 29.949 5.475 116 200 1. built 18. A total of 1.291 dwelling units under Rajiv Gandhi Niwara Prakalp and reconstructed 28.644 16. This unprecedented rush for dwellings .853 4. commercial and industrial needs of people considering present and future demand.825 NA MIG 17. 10.396 tenements is in progress and an expenditure of Rs.107 3. 2009. City and Industrial Development Corporation Limited 10. Mumbai NA = Not Applicable 10.916 NA LIG 71. etc. Vasai-Virar Project and Meghdootnagar in Butibori area near Nagpur. The total forms sold were 5. lower.88 The total number of dwellings for sale in MHADA’s latest affordable housing scheme (December.000 NA NA NA NA 28.183 10. for which an expenditure of Rs. Nanded and Nashik cities.628 EWS 36. Nashik and Nanded.89 City and Industrial Development Corporation Limited (CIDCO) was formed in March 1970 for undertaking development of Navi Mumbai.291 Total 2.161 21.714 6.471 18. recreational areas. community centres.624 NA Other 15. proves that even in the times of recession there is a huge demand for affordable housing in Mumbai.779 216 6.934 NA 1. 1.37.854 18.388 tenements across Navi Mumbai and new towns at Aurangabad .576 old and dilapidated buildings.90 Since inception upto March.186 36.291 3.660 37.600 1.472 1.957 dwelling units across the State under various boards.116 2. The Government of Maharashtra has appointed CIDCO as Special Planning Authority for development of District Head Quarter of Sindhudurg in Oros.321 10.706 1.229 3. 2009) for the economically weaker. providing infrastructure for schools.28.824 5. 102 crore incurred upto November.208 2.38 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .75.451 NA NA 125 28.484 823 266 3.349. The work of construction of 2.024 1. CIDCO is also implementing development programmes in Aurangabad.244 3. CIDCO has constructed a total of 1.402 1.576 Source : MHADA .195 42.101 11. playgrounds.449. CIDCO is implementing ambitious development programmes covering housing for all sections of the community.081 NA HIG 16. public utilities and land scaping.353 45. hospitals.900 tenements (including site and services) in different nodes of Navi Mumbai were constructed.165 38 2 13.

065 houses. The Government of India will give 50 per cent subsidy for mega infrastructure projects and 25 per cent each will be borne by the State Government and implementing agency. For construction of houses with basic services.682. the share of the State Government is Rs.1 The objective of this scheme is to urbanise the developing colonies which are unplanned and without basic services. 1. work of 4.343 7.92 Slums have constituted an integral part of many cities in the State for several decades.91 The Jawaharlal Nehru National Urban Renewal Mission (JNNURM) is a well meaning programme putting out incentives for many towns and cities to improve civic life.065 houses. The Government of India has discontinued Valmiki Ambedkar Awas Yojana (VAMBAY) and National Slum Development Programme (NSDP) to implement JNNURM. The components of the scheme are mega infrastructure projects and houses with basic services. Basic Services to Urban Poor (BSUP) and Integrated Housing and Slum Development Programme (IHSDP) are being implemented in the State with MHADA as the nodal agency for monitoring of these schemes. the work of 13. 8 per cent (10 per cent in case of reserved category) will be the subsidy from the State Government and remaining 12 per cent (10 per cent in case of reserved category) will be beneficiary’s contribution.38 Details of dwelling units constructed by CIDCO in various cities of the State (since inception upto March.564 Total 1. Housing Rehabilitation 10. 2009) Place Navi Mumbai Aurangabad@ Nashik Nanded Total Source : CIDCO EWS / LIG 59. Nagpur. This scheme is being implemented in five cities of the State namely Mumbai. 6.82.455 56 42 9 1.475 28.08.92 crore of which the share of the Government of India is Rs.641 houses is in progress. Of the sanctioned 91.74.184 Table 10.841 houses amounting to Rs. Pune.82. ii) Integrated Housing and Slum Development Program 10. 431. The Government of India has sanctioned 103 projects in various cities for constructing 91. This scheme is to be implemented by cluster approach. The Government of India has sanctioned 60 projects in these cities for 1. Nashik and Nanded.603 27.41 crore.349 (@ : Includes Walunj) Total tenements MIG HIG 32.562 Jawaharlal Nehru National Urban Renewal Mission 10. Under this scheme 80 per cent will be the subsidy from the Government of India.900 22. 9 per cent from implementing agency and remaining 11 per cent will be from beneficiary’s contribution (10 per cent for reserved category).91. i) Basic Services to Urban Poor 10.160.501 21. the latter being unaffordable and much beyond their income levels.2 The State Government has decided to implement this scheme for the cities other than the five cities that are included in JNNURM-BSUP. The State Government has introduced various policies to enhance the standard of living of these people and for that an authorized dwelling unit is Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . not by choice but by compelling circumstances as they were deprived of the formal housing sector.388 Expenditure (Rs.967 houses is in progress.11 crore.747 19.619 582 126 0 37. 1.127 432 2. MHADA has been appointed as Nodal Agency for monitoring this scheme. Under this mission. The total cost of the project is Rs.841 houses. Slum-dwellers stay in shanty structures in unhygienic environment.332 houses was completed and that of 10.060 24.70 crore and the balance from the beneficiaries and the urban local bodies.91.884 1.692 houses have been completed and the work of 74. 30 per cent will be subsidy from the State Government.550 2.758 1.544 7. crore ) 1. Of the sanctioned 1. 50 per cent will be subsidy from the Government of India.19.825.

financial assistance of Rs. By the end of October 2009 . the Slum Rehabilitation Authority has completed 582 proposals and rehabilitated 1. 10.Source : Rural Development and Water Conservation Dept. 35. The funding pattern of this scheme is 75 per cent Central share 80000 and 25 per cent State share. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 2007 – 08 2008 – 09 2006 .94 Shivshahi Punarvasan Prakalp Ltd.087 houses were completed.500 to Rs.241 Number of houses 69.76 crore.23. In order to construct houses of Financial Year durable quality.000/. The graph 10.8 shows the progress of IAY over the period of last 5 years.including beneficiary’s share of Rs.752 2004 – 05 2005 – 06 70. The objective of 70000 this scheme is to construct the houses for 60000 houseless BPL families in the rural areas.766 Graph 10. Beedi Worker Gharkul Yojana 10.97 The Government of India has fixed a target of 2. is being implemented in the State since April. (SPPL) was set up in 1998 with an objective of accelerating slum rehabilitation. This.11. the Government of India has fixed cost per house at Rs.54 crore. 11. 1989 as a sub-scheme of Jawahar Rojgar Yojana.93 The Slum Rehabilitation Scheme (SRS) has successfully provided shelter to a large number of poor. Under this scheme. comprising 7. 2009 construction work of 82.594 . 130000 The Government of India has given an 120000 independent status to this scheme since 1st 110000 January 1996. a IAY over the period of last five years centrally sponsored scheme. 1. in turn.653 houses for the year 2009-10 and has made budgetary provision of Rs. By the end of December.024 tenements in 26 buildings was in progress. Rural Housing Indira Awas Yojana 10. The State Government has decided to increase additional State share from Rs 8.500 from 1st April 2009.444 slum families..48 lakh was given by the Government for this scheme.95 The State Government has been implementing Beedi Worker Gharkul Yojana since July.25. 20. 428. 947. Since then this scheme is 100000 being implemented independently in the 90000 rural areas of the State.280 houses. 33. 1. GoM from 1st April 2008. 457.20 crore to four co-operative housing societies of Beedi workers in Solapur to construct 11. under SPPL 85 buildings.07 1. 70. 10.649 tenements were constructed incurring an expenditure of Rs. Shivshahi Punarvasan Prakalp Ltd. The work of 3.336 72. As per the guidelines of IAY.96 Indira Awas Yojana (IAY).74 crore while the State Government has made a provision of Rs. 2009. 60 per cent grants are made available for SC/ST beneficiaries. will bring about a marked improvement in their hygiene and health as well as raise the level of public hygiene which has fallen to very low ebb.15. 24.8 :Number of houses built under 10. The total cost per house is fixed at Rs. In Sangamner (District Nashik) 80 houses were constructed and a grant of Rs.013 houses has been completed incurring an expenditure of Rs. The State Government has given a grant of Rs.000 per house is provided by the State and the Central Government each. 2009. Since inception up to the end of October. Slum Rehabilitation Scheme 10. 402 crore. Since inception (1995) upto October.185 a first step in the right direction. 2001 for the workers who belong to economically weaker sections of the society.000/.500 in the form of labour charges.

Jun 1989 58th Round Jul .Dec 2000 91. the State Government has announced Rajiv Gandhi Gramin Niwara Yojana in November. The target is of 51.706 houses has been completed and work of 4.4 81.3 100 90 80 70 Percentage 38. Graph 10. 2009. 10. The survey findings also show that 5 percent rural households and 28 percent urban households stay in rented houses.II is for APL families.99 Under Rajiv Gandhi Gramin Niwara Yojana .98 For providing shelters to rural poor who are not covered under Indira Awas Yojana and who are BPL.0 83.500/.510 houses and 48. The interest component of the loan will be borne by the State Government as a subsidy.0 . Number of households having all the basic facilities of an approach road . Work of 45.0 48. Proposals for 34. The State Government has extended this scheme for APL families of rural areas. 45.4 20 10 0 Latrine 76.7 44.I. 144.I is for BPL families and Rajiv Gandhi Gramin Niwara Yojana .510 houses and so far. The graphs 10.2 60 50 40 15.Jun 2009* 94.100 Under Rajiv Gandhi Gramin Niwara Yojana . Approximately 88 percent (80 percent in rural and 97 percent in urban) households have pucca/ semi pucca house in the state.0 47. The beneficiaries are selected by Gramsabha and the scheme is implemented through Zilla Parishad.9 85.372 houses were submitted to various Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 67. The target is of 51.2005.II. Therefore. 2000 and 2008-2009.1 24.834 beneficiaries.0 81.1 97. 10.4 65th Round Jul 2008 . 28. which is further revised as “Revised Rajiv Gandhi Gramin Niwara Yojana – II” for the APL families but within low income category.000 is provided through the Apex Bank in the district.110 houses is in progress upto December. grant of Rs. reveal that the housing conditions in the rural and the urban areas have improved considerably.is given to BPL beneficiaries to construct their own houses. Rajiv Gandhi Gramin Niwara Yojana .9 show the rise in the percentage of households availing various facilities during 1988-1989.186 Survey findings of the Survey on Housing Conditions Results of National Sample Survey 65th round* (July 2008 – June 2009) on the ‘Housing Conditions’ . grant of Rs.444 proposals are sanctioned upto October 2009.61 crore was distributed among 50.9 :Percentage distribution of basic facilities in housing conditions 44th Round Jul 1988 .0 Electricity Rural Drinking Water within premises Latrine Electricity Urban Drinking Water within premises Basic facilities Source: State Sample of National Sample Survey (* : 65th round results are provisional) Rajiv Gandhi Gramin Niwara Yojana 10. garbage disposal and latrines is 54 percent ( 31 percent in rural and 78 percent in urban).1 30 5.9 86. drainage.6 85. The grant is released in two installments through MHADA. for APL beneficiaries loan of Rs.

and urbanisation has pushed up the demand for water. 1.312 proposals are sanctioned and the loan is disbursed to 380 houses.756 226 2.187 banks of which 3. a provision of Rs.000 is provided through the Apex Bank in the district to the beneficiaries. The main objective of this plan was to provide water supply to those villages/wadis which received less than 40 litres of drinking water per person. Rs. Comprehensive Action Plan 10. industrialization. out of the 197 water supply schemes. By the end of Phase I. 2009) Villages 2. 10. Rural drinking water is one of the six components of Bharat Nirman.003 qualityaffected habitations were addressed for water quality problem. 833.11 crore of which Rs. While 38 schemes are in progress. Providing safe drinking water and good sanitation facilities to the public is primary responsibility of the local bodies. The monthly instalment is fixed at Rs. WATER SUPPLY AND SANITATION 10. The remaining habitations are proposed to be covered in Phase II.798 338 23 Wadis 1. 332. Administrative approval was given to 63 schemes recommended by the State Level Committee under Maharashtra Sujal and Nirmal Abhiyan. Phase I of the programme was implemented in the period 2005-06 to 2008-09. 2009. Provision of Rs.911 21 2.103 Over the years growing population.105 Comprehensive Action Plan is being implemented under Bharat Nirman for four years since 2005. During 2009-10 upto November. 11. In the State as on 1st April.101 The Government has decided to build 1. The total cost of these schemes is Rs.102 Potable drinking water and good sanitation plays major role in the health care of the people.738 un-covered and 11.583 houses. The work of 67 houses is completed and for 262 houses it is in progress.39 Villages/ wadis covered under emergency water supply schemes ( October.787 qualityaffected habitations were to be addressed for water quality problem.820 890 3. 115 schemes have been physically completed by end of August. Proposals for 18. a programme to build rural infrastructure. Phase II is being implemented from 2009-10 to 2011-12. 44 schemes are commissioned. 2009. Bharat Nirman 10.421 proposals have been sanctioned and the loan has been disbursed for 1.467 2.25.884 501 59 0 Schemes Construction of new bore wells Special repairs to piped water Special repairs to bore wells Temporary supplementary piped water Supply of water by tankers/ bullock carts Requisition of private wells Deepening/desiltation of existing wells Construction of Budkies Source: Water Supply Department.706 slipped-back habitations were covered. 17. 26.79 crore has been released.317 166 3. 9. 2009 as per comprehensive action plan.02 crore is made for Urban Water Supply Scheme for the year 2009-10 (including Sujal and Nirmal Abhiyan).196 houses were submitted to various banks of which 1.000 houses in two years for APL beneficiaries who are above poverty line but within Low Income category under Revised Rajiv Gandhi Gramin Niwara Yojana – II.639 villages/wadis were having problem of drinking water. The work of 313 houses is completed and for 635 houses it is in progress. During the Bharat Nirman period. Acute scarcity of water in the summer is a common problem thus exposing the inability of civic authorities to access new sources of potable water. was launched by the Government of India in 2005 for building infrastructure and basic amenities in rural areas.050. 2009. In the Annual Plan 2009-10.104 Bharat Nirman. In Action plan 2008-09. 275. 2008 to September. Government of Maharashtra Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .The Housing Committees have approved 27. Loan of Rs.579 slipped-back habitations were to be covered with provisions of drinking water facilities and 3. 10.01 crore is the grant of the State Government.77 Table 10. 90. all the proposed un-covered habitations and 11. The interest component of the loan will be borne by the State Government as a subsidy.398 proposals upto October. 146.

82 crore was incurred.42 crore was incurred. upto November. 155.During the year 2008-09. Upto the end of October. A total of Rs.107 Shivkalin Pani Sathvan Yojana is being implemented in the State with objective of conservation of water by conventional and non-conventional measures for strengthening drinking water source.16 crore during 2008-09. 2003 and plans to achieve all its physical targets upto 2010. Rain Water Harvesting 10.985 villages/wadis were tackled for which an expenditure of Rs. harvesting roof top rainwater. 3. 967. Water supply and sanitation facilities were to be made available to 11. 2009 . Of these. 421 were from slipped back and water quality affected villages/wadis. Since its inception (2003) upto December.109 The State Government is implementing Jalswarajya Yojana with an objective to improve the quality of rural water supply and environmental sanitation service delivery to achieve sustainability of investments. due to inadequate rainfall in the State. 1. There are no rain water harvesting structures in Beed. 135. 1. Scarcity Programme is implemented every year during the period from October to June in water scarcity affected villages and wadis. 420. Government of India has decided to take up the programme of constructing latrines in the rural areas to eradicate the practice of open defecation and thereby promote health and sanitation. 1. Of these. Since its inception (2001) upto November. scarcity programme was extended upto 30th September.61 households thereby benefitting 88.490 villages were tackled and total expenditure of Rs.09 crore was received as fund from various sources of which Rs.500 grampanchayats and 5.566 structures are from Amravati region and 1. The implementation of the project is being carried out in 3. 2008 to September.650 structures are from Aurangabad region.106 The total expenditure incurred during 2009-10 (upto November) on the various emergency water supply schemes in urban areas was Rs. construction of latrines and other components have been undertaken.39. 833 structures are from Pune region. 10.564 were from comprehensive action plan.108 To address the problem of water scarcity. 1.851 structures are from Nagpur region. Shivkalin Pani Sathvan Yojana 10. Under this scheme Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . a total expenditure of Rs. 6.68 crore as against Rs.990 habitations. 2009 is given in Table 10.110. 2009. 199 structures are from Nashik region. 441.985 villages/wadis. 3. 870 structures are from Konkan region.449 villages were selected by the committee to implement various measures of storing water under Shivkalin Pani Sathvan Yojana. Upto November 2009. Rainwater harvesting has become a very popular method of conserving water especially in the urban areas.1 Lack of sanitation is directly linked to a number of waterborne diseases affecting health indicators adversely. 5. as many as 6. The scheme-wise number of villages/wadis covered under this programme during October.74 crore was incurred. 2009. Town planners and civic authority in many cities in India are introducing bylaws making rainwater harvesting compulsory in all new structures.044 rain water harvesting structures. Of these 3.017 grampanchayats. the Government is trying to come out with new solutions in regards to conservation of rain water. Thus.2009 .46 lakh people.188 crore is earmarked for rural water supply programme. 2009.72 crore was contributed by 11th Finance commission. Jalswarajya Yojana 10. The project was implemented in October.969 rainwater harvesting structures were built in the State under Shivkalin Pani Sathvan Yojana.079. This is more so in rural areas. construction of tanks in hilly areas for storage of rainwater and similar other measures for sustained availability of drinking water. Successful implementation of this scheme resulted in regular water supply in 2. Nashik and Sindhudurg districts whereas Wardha has maximum viz. under Centrally sponsored Total Sanitation Campaign. Total Sanitation Campaign 10. 21.

03. Rural sanitation is promoted as a total package consisting of scientific disposal of waste water.189 in subsidy of individual latrine. out of 110. This is being done under National Air Quality Monitoring program (NAMP).111 Thus. Sanitary Complexes Table 10. 10. 499. In the Category Physical Progress baseline survey conducted in October. the Table No. creek/sea.110. Measures are being taken such as use of less sulphur content diesel. Cash prizes in the name of Sane Guruji Clean School and Savitribai Phule Clean Anganwadi are distributed to honour schools and anganwadis doing best work in the field of sanitation.and beneficiaries share is Rs. 10. solid waste management. NIC .. under Total Sanitation Source: Ministry of Rural Development. use of lead Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . stacks of industries are the major sources of air pollution. there are awards for the best Panchayat Samiti and Zilla Parishad respectively. the Total Sanitation Campaign State share is of Rs. 10.048 whereas 88.772 progress of the State under Total 55.112 The Maharashtra Water (Prevention and Control of Pollution) Board was established in 1970 which occupied a prominent position in pollution prevention and control. with the help of various educational institutes.93.110.312 individual toilets Water Supply have been provided to the APL and BPL beneficiaries. 2010. 666.668 Village Panchayats and 3 Panchayat Samiti have received the Nirmal Gram Puraskars. Since its inception upto 9th Rural Sanitary Marts 1. 6. The rural people of the State have given positive response to these efforts and the State is leading in the implementation of Cleanliness Campaign in the country.72 crore were released and total expenditure of Rs.78 crore was incurred upto 9th March. is operating air quality monitoring at 76 stations spread in 11 districts.53 lakh households of 20.90.1. A total outlay of Rs. 2010. 21.Department of Drinking Campaign 58. 2010) 2003. safe disposal of human excreta including child excreta.506 March.2 The State Government is implementing Sant Gadgebaba Gram Swachhata Abhiyaan in the rural areas of the State mainly to encourage the use of toilets. 10. Since 2000-01 to 2007-08 .400 Village Panchayats have been awarded under this programme and total of Rs. the Parliament passed Water (Prevention and Control of Pollution) Act which was adopted by the State Government in 1981.4 The Nirmal Gram Puraskar Yojana.40 Details of physical performance of Central share is of Rs.40 shows the physical School Toilets 81. 700/. Nirmal Gram Puraskar Yojana 10.264 the APL and BPL families. MPCB. The Board was constituted under this new act and named as Maharashtra Pollution Control Board (MPCB). State Air Quality Monitoring program (SAMP) and Continuous Monitoring Stations (CMS).8.208.113 Emissions from vehicular exhaust. ENVIRONMENT CONSERVATION 10. The Board monitors industrial effluent.97 lakh households did not 3.18 crore was allotted of which Rs. domestic sanitation and village sanitation. 60 crore have been spent on this award .110. 1.500/. Sant Gadgebaba Gram Swachhata Abhiyaan 10.56 lakh Individual Household Latrine – BPL households had individual toilets Individual Household Latrine – APL 38. 300. In 1974.3 Under Open Defecation Free Panchayat Samitis and Open Defecation Free Zilla Parishads. a reward scheme for 100 percent open defecation free community has been a motivating factor in the rural areas.588 have the facility of individual toilets.511 Sanitation Campaign since inception in Anganwadi Toilets 2002. ground water quality and ambient air quality. rivers. (As on 9th March.

As per the Hazardous Waste Management Act 2003. Marathwada and Vidarbha regions which are likely to go up in the future. banning 15 years old vehicles and converting 8 year old vehicles to use CNG/LPG.29 crore has been sanctioned and tenders have been invited for the work in Kolhapur city. Government of India and it has been taking steps towards providing measures to combat effects of the climate change in the State. the adaptation to climate change and secondly. National Mission for Sustainable Agriculture. 2008.During 2008-09 under ‘Water and Air Pollution Act’. As per the provision under the Act. National Mission for Sustainable Habitat. MPCB has identified e-waste as a priority area and has taken certain initiatives to create awareness among its stake holders. MPCB has taken initiative to establish the e-waste inventory by commissioning the E-waste city assessment studies for Mumbai and Pune. MPCB has issued 18. Total amount of Rs. National Water Mission. MPCB has done a marvelous job of proper waste management. more and more people are becoming less tolerant to environmental noise. 2008 to outline its strategy to meet the challenge of global climatic changes taking place.119 The main objective of National River Action Plan is abatement of pollution of main rivers in the country. the major stations being at Taloja and T. Karad and Sangli cities. As per this act.38 crore as cess for consumption of water from the specified industries and local bodies. 10.117 E-waste management is a global concern and is in its infancy in India. With increasing awareness of the adverse impacts of noise on human health. These impacts are particularly rise in the sea level affecting the coastal areas which are densely populated & developed and deficiency in the rainfall in Western Maharashtra. 40. 10. National River Action Plan 10. further enhancement of the ecological sustainability.T. During festivals like Diwali. Approval has been taken from the Central Government for this work in Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . The National Action Plan advocates a strategy that promotes. National Mission for Green India. The Government has introduced Noise Pollution Act in February 2000.C. the third most hazardous environmental type of pollution. ban is induced on fire crackers that produce sound more than 125 decibel. It includes various National Missions such as National Solar Mission. At present MPCB monitors 250 stations of which 200 locations are Surface water and 50 locations are Ground Water .116 The State of Maharashtra generates almost half of the hazardous waste generated in India. 10.115 Noise pollution. Having launched in 1995 in the State. A committee working towards climate change has been formed at State level as per the directions from Ministry of Environment & Forests. areas have been classified as industrial. making PUC compulsory. Nashik. fine has been levied on 23 industries for non-compliance with the CPCB guidelines and dumping their hazardous wastes elsewhere. residential. the Board has collected an amount of Rs. 35. commercial and silence zones and thereby restricting the noise level to a certain decibel for that particular zone.114 MPCB is executing Global Environmental Monitoring System (GEMS) and Monitoring of Indian National Aquatic Resources (MINARS) projects under National Water Quality Monitoring Program (NWMP) funded by Central Pollution Control Board (CPCB).190 free petrol. Common facilities for management of hazardous waste have been set up at 6 stations across the State. 74. 10.534 consents to various industries to establish or expand. etc. National Mission for Enhanced Energy Efficiency. Nanded. firstly. The National River Action Plan has been successful in cleaning the rivers at Tryambakeshwar. The Energy and Research Institute (TERI) has identified likely impacts of these climatic changes on Maharashtra.60 lakh has been collected as fine from the defaulting industries upto October.118 India released its National Action Plan on Climate Change (NAPCC) on 30th June. use of CNG/ LPG as an alternative fuel. Also time constraint to festival celebrations and for bursting firecrackers has been induced. Industrial areas of MIDC in Thane district. 10. An amount of Rs. is now being recognized as a major environmental issue around the world.

and in particular.120 Lakes are major sources of access to fresh water. 2. Schedule Caste Sub-Plan 10. Hanuman Lake-Katol (Rs. the work on Powai Lake has been completed in April 2003 with incurred cost of Rs. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . hence require well planned. of the Scheduled Castes and the Scheduled Tribes. in order to remove socio-economic disparities. Also it has mainly concentrated its programmes towards the educational and socio-economic development of the weaker sections along with welfare of handicapped and aged persons. Rankala Lake in Kolhapur (Rs.191 Prakasha city (District Dhule) which is in progress and the expected expenditure for this is Rs.41. Jaysingrao Lake-Kagal (Rs. The broad objectives of SCSP and TSP include reduction of poverty and unemployment. Of which. Under this scheme. and shall protect from social injustice and all forms of exploitation”. are termed as weaker sections. 4. 2.123 The central focus of various development programmes taken up by the Social Justice Department is directed towards equalisation of the weaker sections with other sections at all stages and levels of educational and socio-economic development. 2. 66 are state level and 83 are district level schemes.60 crore).122 Indian society consists of different categories of people having different economic and social status. National Lake Conservation Plan is a centrally sponsored scheme with 30 per cent state share. The conservation and restoration work of these lakes is in progress and so far expenditure of Rs. 149 schemes are being implemented for the benefit of SC population. The State Government has been making provision in the annual plans for welfare of SC and ST community. 13 lakes from Maharashtra have been given a new lease of life viz.125 Under this plan. 3. creating productive assets in order to sustain the growth likely to be accrued through developmental efforts and human resource development of respective community.44 crore. 9 lakes in Thane (Rs. 10. 10 crores has been incurred. Charlotte Lake-Matheran (Rs.85 crore). 2. 8. Powai Lake in Mumbai (Rs.32 crore. 3. the State Government provides funds for conservation of degraded lakes.51 crore). Outlay and expenditure of state level and district level schemes is given in Table 10.63 crore). over and above the funds and benefits made available through general programmes. moderating the hydrological extreme events and influence microclimate. 2. sustainable and scientific efforts to prevent their degradation and ultimate death. 1.13 crore).65 crore) and Varaladevi Lake in Bhiwandi (Rs. Projects approved and funded under this scheme are Yamai Lake-Pandharpur (Rs.73 crore). 2. Of these. 10. Vulnerable sections which remained away from the main stream of development.51 crore).121 Knowing the importance of the lakes in being a significant source of precious water. Mahalaxmi Lake in Vadgaon in Kolhapur (Rs. State Lake Conservation Plan 10. “The State shall strive to promote with special care the educational and economic interests of the weaker sections of the people.124 The strategic policy has been initiated to secure an overall development of SCs and STs through plan programmes. National Lake Conservation Plan 10. such as Schedule Caste Sub-Plan (SCSP) for SCs and Tribal Sub-Plan (TSP) for STs.92 crore).61 crore) and Dedargaon Lake-Dhule (Rs. The basic aim of SCSP/TSP programmes is to channelise the flow of funds and benefits exclusively to respective community in proportion to their population. SOCIAL JUSTICE 10. 4. The Indian Constitution states.

57 (Rs. water supply. Nandurbar.75 0.41 Outlay and Expenditure under SCSP Department / Sector 2008-09 Outlay Expenditure 1.00 0.44 826.48 231.28 40.36 1.87 130.28 632.56 71.06 0. Gondia.52 68.00 27.969.055. crore) Sector 2008-09 Outlay Expenditure 53.00 2. Nagpur.019.179.30 0.10 9.00 2.10 1.34 0.60 259.93 1. Amravati and Yavatmal.29 12.42 1.38 13.32 35.96 469.92 11.91 1. Jalgaon.03 0.18 36. Thane and in the forest districts viz. women & child development.00 0.83 1. The Major share of this expenditure was on Social and Community Services (51.192 Table 10.00 $: Department level 2.01 85.73 874.00 1.00 412.00 0.42 Outlay and Expenditure for TSP (Rs.73 64. Nashik.00 1.00 100.03 35.93 37.139.38 16.59 0.13 82.29 9.40 533.126 The major share of expenditure is on Social and Community Services both at State and district level schemes.94 per cent).073.62 1.22 92.652.74 323.72 99.76 Agriculture and Allied Services Rural Development Irrigation and Flood Control Power Development Industry and Minerals Transport and Communications General Economic Services Social and Community Services Special Area Programmes Total Source : Tribal Development Department.95 230.21 1. GoM 2.00 197.67 0. Social and Community Services cover sub sectors like education.51 69.00 2.44 0..13 @: Sector level 10.152.00 142.332.80 2.58 0..127 The tribal population in the State is largely concentrated in the hilly districts viz. Dhule.75 6.56 60.38 61. 2009) 3. Chandrapur. GoM Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .19 33. Table 10.063.352.083.98 119. Sectorwise outlay and expenditure on TSP is given in Table 10.213.89 1. Gadchiroli.32 20.00 30. housing.78 5. The expenditure on this sector during 2008-09 was 86 per cent of the total expenditure for SCSP.142.14 6.08 1. Tribal Sub-Plan 10.00 10.03 115.55 2009-10 Outlay 55.86 1.61 Expenditure (up to Oct.92 1. etc.78 Outlay 2.085.55 2. health.369. welfare of backward classes.83 35. It is expected that the same momentum of expenditure will be maintained during 2009-10.02 35.238.01 A) State level Schemes$ Textile Department Water Supply and Sanitation Department Social and Community Services B) District Level Schemes@ Agriculture and Allied Services Rural Development Electricity Development Industry and Minerals Transport and Communications Social and Community Services Total State (A + B) Source : Directorate of Social Welfare. Bhandara. 2009) 27. followed by Transport and Communications (25.00 36.71 per cent).42.95 10. crore) 2009-10 Expenditure (upto Sept.

person unable to earn due to illness like T. 100 per month per child.43 Expenditure on schemes under Social Justice Scheme 2008-09 Sanjay Gandhi Niradhar Anudan Yojana (including Indira Gandhi Niradhar Bhoomihin Shetmajoor Mahila Anudan Yojana) Shravanbal Seva Rajya Nivruttivetan Yojana Indira Gandhi National Old Age Pension Scheme National Family Benefit Scheme Aam Aadmi Bima Yojna Source : Department of Social Justice and Special Assistance. Rs. Also two children of the insured and deceased person studying in 9th to 12th standards get scholarship of Rs. During 2008-09.193 Important Schemes for Social Justice Sanjay Gandhi Niradhar Anudan Yojana 10. Shravanbal Seva Yojana is renamed as Shranvanbal Seva Rajya Nivruttivetan Yojana.89 lakh. Under this scheme. 21. AIDS and leprosy. During 2009-10 upto November. orphan children. 75.. every destitute person of age 65 years and above and belonging to BPL family is provided a pension of Rs. Cancer.B.130 In case of death of a primary bread earner of a BPL family in the age group 18 to 64 years. Shravanbal Seva Rajya Nivruttivetan Yojana 10. During 2008-09. 2009 about 3.000 families were benefited under this scheme. 37. the number of beneficiaries was 8. Government of Maharashtra N.43. 2009 about 9. 500 per month is given to a single beneficiary and Rs. all types of handicapped. Table 10. 10.A.132 The performance of important schemes for social justice is shown in Table 10.29 lakh persons were benefited under this scheme. upto November.500 to Rs.000 and accidental benefit is between Rs. This scheme is applicable to destitute persons of age below 65 years. 2009) 150 178 104 11 N. : Not Available 246 292 298 32 50 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 2008. For this annual premium of Rs. (Rs. 300 per month by the State Government. Aam Aadmi Bima Yojna 10.A. destitute divorced women not getting maintenance and women in process of divorce. crore) 2009-10 (upto November.129 From 1st August. the number of beneficiaries was 3. women freed from prostitution and outraged women. 750 per month if there are two or more beneficiaries from the eligible family whose family annual income is upto Rs. Under this scheme.000.54 lakh. by amalgamating Sanjay Gandhi Niradhar/Arthik Durbalansathi Anudan Yojana and Indira Gandhi Niradhar and Bhoomiheen Shetmajoor Mahila Anudan Yojana.95 lakh persons were benefited under this scheme. 100 each.000. destitute widows including those of farmers who committed suicide. The sum assured for premature death is Rs.128 Sanjay Gandhi Niradhar Anudan Yojana is implemented in the State from 1st August. under Indira Gandhi National Old Age Pension Scheme.131 Life of family head or one earning member in age-group 18-59 years from landless rural household is insured in this scheme. During 2009-10. National Family Benefit Scheme 10. 2008. During 2009-10 upto November. 200 per month from the Central Government. 10. 200 is paid to Life Insurance Corporation of India in which Central and State shares Rs.000 under this scheme. 2009 about 7. 30. The beneficiary also gets assistance of Rs. the affected family is provided with an assistance of Rs.

Mahila Samrudhhi Yojna. The period for repayment of loan is 3 to 5 years. The main objectives of the corporation are: To arrange procurement and supply of raw material for those engaged in the leather industries or to make necessary arrangements for production of their product.100 crore of these development corporations. Lokshahir Annabhau Sathe Development Corporation 10.45 : Details of important schemes implemented by Lokshahir Annabhau Sathe Development Corporation 2008-09 No. Arrange and manage training facilities in production and marketing.194 Development Corporations 10.135 The corporation implements various schemes viz. During 2008-09.Disbursed BenefiDisbursed National Scheduled Castes Finance ciaries (Rs.76 crore Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 Table 10. 10. The share capital of this corporation is Rs.243 1. At present share capital of this corporation is Rs. The corporation has been appointed as a Schemes 2008-09 2009-10 (upto December. Corporation works as State channeling agency of NSFDC. 50 crore. 2009) No.001 to Rs. 134 This corporation was established in 1974. lakh) 206 107 2.44. Under 20 percent Seed Money Scheme. Sant Rohidas Charmodyog and Charmkar Development Corporation 10.of Amount BenefiDisbursed ciaries (Rs. 75 crore. 20 per cent Seed Money scheme. the funds received and loan disbursed were Rs. lakh) 197 753 726 2009-10 (upto December.951 Amount Disbursed (Rs. lakh) ciaries (Rs. 5 lakh in which corporation’s share is 20 per cent (maximum Rs. 50. 50 per cent Subsidy scheme etc.000) is Development Corporation given by the corporation.44 Details of important schemes implemented by Sant Rohidas Charmodyog and Charmkar loan (maximum Rs. lakh) and Development Corporation 20 per cent seed money 75 24 93 29 (NSFDC). Micro Finance 789 202 159 40 Micro Finance scheme.of Beneficiaries 277 5.000 as subsidy) with 4 per cent rate of interest. the State Government has established following Development Corporations through which different schemes are being implemented. 50 per cent of this Table 10.of Amount No. 10.612 353 217 99 Scheme Seed Money scheme Subsidy scheme NSFDC schemes Source : Lokshahir Annabhau Sathe Development Corporation . Under 50 percent Subsidy scheme.000). 16. It implements various Term Loan 377 411 145 153 schemes of NSFDC such as Term 50 per cent subsidy 931 93 950 95 925 234 2. The details Mahila Samruddhi Mahila Kisan Yojna 8 4 25 13 of the schemes are given in Source : Sant Rohidas Charmodyog and Charmkar Development Corporation Table 10. The State Government has taken the decision to waive off loan of Rs. 50.38 crore and Rs.133 To accelerate economic development of economically backward classes of society. educational and social development of matang community.136 534 Loan. 10. To render necessary assistance and act as an agent for sale of finished product in domestic as well as international markets. loan is sanctioned to a project whose cost is between Rs.of Amount implement various schemes of Benefi. 1. Bank share is 75 per cent while share of beneficiary is 5 per cent. loan is given by nationalized bank to a BPL person (Maximum project cost Rs.136 Lokshahir Annabhau Sathe Deveopment Corporation has been established in 1985 for economic. 23. 2009) State channelising agency to No.

23 crore and the by Maharashtra State Other Backward Class Finance and Development Corporation expenditure incurred was Rs. The details about the and Development Corporation same are given in Table 10. Corporation sanctions 25 percent participation in the form of Seed Capital Loan with 4 percent interest rate and 75 per cent participation is of bank. Swarnima Education Loan 555 153 283 77 Margin Money. Margin Money scheme and SRMS was 7.of Amount No. Details of the same are given in Table 10. 50 Crore. The corporation works as State channeling agency of National Backward Classes Finance & Development Corporation (NBCFDC).Disbursed BenefiDisbursed lakh in which corporation’s share is ciaries (Rs. The corporation implements Schemes 2008-09 2009-10 20 per cent Seed Money scheme. Mahatma Phule Backward Class Development Corporation Ltd. 138 This corporation is established in 1998 and is incorporated under Company’s Act.13 crore and Rs. Bank share is 75 per cent Term Loan 736 957 667 935 and beneficiary’s share is 5 per Margin Money 12 20 28 52 cent.46 : Details of important schemes implemented were Rs. The period for repayment of loan is 5 years. 5 lakh. the funds received and loan disbursed under this scheme were Rs. Mahila Samruddhi Yojna. 32 crore each where as number of beneficiaries was 11. Micro Finance etc. 17.428. The corporation implements Seed Money Scheme. 5. 100 crore. etc. Many schemes are implemented by this corporation. 19.46. Whereas during 2009-10 (upto December. Whereas during 2009-10 (upto December. lakh) ciaries (Rs. Training scheme and schemes of NSFDC such as Term Loan.137 Vasantrao Naik VJNT Development Corporation has been established in 1984 for upliftment of Vimukta Jatis and Nomadic Tribes. 100 crore. 1956 in 1999. Also the schemes of Mahila Samruddhi 46 19 40 17 NBCFDC such as Term Loan. 139 Mahatma Phule Backward Class Development Corporation is set up by the State Government in 1978 to act as a catalyst for the economic development of SCs and Neo-Boudhhists. Scheme for Rehabilitation of Manual Scavengers (SRMS). 700 and 1. ***** Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .58 crore. 5 Benefi. lakh) 20 percent with 6 per cent rate of 20 percent seed money 699 152 430 112 interest.of Amount The maximum loan limit is Rs. 16. The corporation implements schemes such as Margin Money. It also implements schemes under Special Central Assistance Plan such as Subsidy scheme. 10. The period for repayment of Micro Finance 70 15 126 20 32 3 211 15 loan is 5 years.99 crore respectively. The corporation works for the welfare of other backward class people in the State by financing loan for the self-employment. funds received Table 10. At present share capital of this corporation is Rs. Micro Finance. (upto December.40 crore. 2009) No. Under Seed Money scheme. the expenditure was Rs. Maharashtra State Other Backward Class Finance and Development Corporation 10.998. 2009). number of beneficiaries under Special Central Assistance. During 2008-09.195 respectively. 12. the maximum project cost is upto Rs. During 2008-09.145 respectively. schemes under Special Central Assistance Plan. Swayam Saksham 8 18 1 3 are implemented by the Source : Maharashtra State Other Backward Class Finance corporation. Vasantrao Naik VJNT Development Corporation 10. 2009). the funds received and expenditure incurred were Rs. At present share capital of this corporation is Rs. The share capital of the corporation is Rs.45. out of which 51 per cent is of the State Government and 49 percent is of the Central Government. In 2008-09.

045 57.135 873 1.594 44.575 35 75 114 194 229 255 284 312 25 26 29 32 33 36 37 34 211 547 739 1.267 10.708 Directorate of Education.178 6. Government of Maharashtra.134 1.535 51.717 11. Higher (All types) $ (1) Institutions 858 1.313 6.119 10.654 3. Pune.615 9.309 6.960 68.389 19.392 10.339 1.480 20. Secondary (Including Higher Secondary) @ (1) Institutions 4.243 (2) Enrolment (in thousand) Source - 110 328 589 1.094 1. @ From 1994–95 onwards junior colleges are included in higher secondary education.468 5. Primary— (1) Institutions 1960-61 (2) 1970-71 (3) 1980-81 (4) 1990-91 (5) 1995-96 (6) 2000-01 (7) 2005-06 (E) (8) 2009-10 (E) (9) 34.053 (2) Enrolment (in thousand) (3) Teachers (in thousand) (4) No.424 11. † Excluding school level and pre-degree level vocational institutions.857 13.528 1.744 62. Engineering and Agricultural Institutions are excluded.644 72.1 PROGRESS OF EDUCATION IN MAHARASHTRA Type of institutions † (1) 1.467 10. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .985 3. $ From 1994–95 Medical.086 1.519 13. E .342 65. of students per teacher 2.384 10.Estimated.196 ANNEXURE 10.490 113 178 222 268 302 313 338 346 37 37 38 39 39 38 35 30 2.539 8.646 15.339 (2) Enrolment (in thousand) (3) Teachers (in thousand) (4) No.260 7. of students Per teacher 3.

789 0.689 0.519 0.501 0.841 0.491 0.498 0.747 0.753 0.658 0.756 0.851 0.573 0.677 0.585 0.589 0.712 0.661 0.480 0.714 0.750 0.654 0.698 0.657 0.519 0.723 0.512 0.590 0.654 0.741 0.643 0.537 0.746 0.623 0.773 0.588 0.578 0.636 0.571 0.679 0.730 0.747 0.795 0.787 0.714 0.617 0.657 0.464 0.751 0.494 Rank 14 7 14 30 33 34 10 26 22 9 8 17 13 4 16 21 35 12 3 2 25 15 27 31 11 20 28 1 6 24 18 5 29 23 19 32 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .456 0.570 0.714 0.609 0.485 0.756 0.547 0.548 0.763 0.762 0.660 0.389 0.686 0.661 0.656 0.677 0.731 0.670 0.612 0.639 0.702 0.752 0.568 0.812 0.556 0.642 0.741 0.727 0.528 Rank 6 12 15 29 35 32 10 26 22 17 6 14 7 4 21 24 34 8 9 2 25 13 33 31 11 20 27 1 5 23 16 3 30 18 19 28 Upper Primary Level 2007-08 EDI 7 0.706 0.688 0.743 0.611 0.716 0. 1 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 State / UT 2007-08 EDI 2 A & N Islands Andhra Pradesh Arunachal Pradesh Assam Bihar Chandigarh Chattisgarh D & N Haveli Daman & Diu Delhi Goa Gujarat Haryana Himachal Pradesh Jammu & Kashmir Jharkhand Karnataka Kerala Lakshadweep Madhya Pradesh Maharashtra Manipur Meghalaya Mizoram Nagaland Orissa Puducherry Punjab Rajasthan Sikkim Tamil Nadu Tripura Uttar Pradesh Uttarakhand West Bengal 3 0.406 0.572 0.740 0.708 0.679 0.614 0.788 0.600 0.447 0.797 0.675 0.781 0.463 0.653 0.697 0.464 0.790 0.737 0.676 0.816 0.656 0.586 0.587 0.672 0.441 Rank 8 13 9 32 30 35 4 31 18 7 5 14 11 10 16 20 33 8 1 2 26 12 21 29 17 23 28 3 15 19 24 6 25 27 22 34 2008-09 EDI 9 0.603 0.780 0.678 0.536 Rank 4 16 12 34 32 35 6 24 23 10 2 15 8 7 19 17 33 11 5 3 26 13 29 31 14 21 28 1 9 22 20 4 25 27 18 30 2008-09 EDI 5 0.791 0.568 0.767 0.640 0.793 0.554 0.461 0.577 0.545 0.822 0.756 0.643 0. No.664 0.799 0.722 0.678 0.573 0.527 0.488 Rank 12 15 11 34 31 35 6 29 20 8 4 14 9 7 17 18 32 10 2 3 26 13 24 30 16 23 28 1 12 22 21 5 25 27 19 33 2008-09 EDI 13 0.483 0.593 0.577 0.700 0.679 0.2 STATEWISE COMPOSITE EDUCATIONAL DEVELOPMENT INDEX ALL SCHOOLS : ALL MANAGEMENTS Primary Level Sr.611 0.748 0.755 0.539 0.821 0.653 0.732 0.553 0.586 0.707 0.808 0.762 0.683 0.527 0.456 0.647 0.701 0.515 0.801 0.652 0.422 0.746 0.630 0.730 0.686 0.760 0.685 0.754 0.660 0.712 0.572 0.770 0.554 0.567 0.695 0.708 0.778 0.572 0.594 0.780 0.459 Rank 10 4 11 31 32 35 9 25 22 5 7 17 16 6 12 21 33 15 3 2 26 14 24 30 13 20 29 1 8 23 18 10 27 28 19 34 Composite Primary & Upper Primary 2007-08 EDI 11 0.771 0.884 0.702 0.752 0.693 0.648 0.586 0.449 0.537 0.698 0.630 0.728 0.607 0.516 0.809 0.736 0.732 0.705 0.446 0.633 0.842 0.718 0.740 0.714 0.510 0.723 0.750 0.424 0.789 0.522 0.699 0.654 0.197 ANNEXTURE 10.

796 118 62 25 2. Ayurvedic 2.882 140 Source .2 Post-Graduate 45 11 2.1 Graduate 4.1 Graduate 1.317 2.120 143 31 27 5.A. 5.261 770 2 1 2.2 Post-Graduate 4 5 239 46 - - 22 7 1.060 404 11 10 1.657 436 4.2 Post-Graduate Dental 3 1 170 11 2 145 5 1 315 11 5.1 Graduate 5.657 436 45 11 2.Maharashtra University of Health Science.441 1.643 94 26 12 1.1 Graduate 3. Nashik N.713 250 3. Institutions (2) Admitted student (3) Government aided Institutions (4) Admitted student (5) Unaided Institutions (6) Admitted student (7) Total Institutions (8) Admitted student (9) Medical Allopathi 1.198 ANNEXURE 10.2 Post-Graduate 4 4 220 54 16 11 697 78 42 10 1. Not Available Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Unani 4.2 Post-Graduate 18 16 2. Homeopathic 3.1 Graduate 2.3 NUMBER OF HEALTH SCIENCE COLLEGES / INSTITUTIONS IN THE STATE FOR THE YEAR 2009-10 Government Faculty (1) A) 1.

4. 19.036 6. Pharmaceutical Science 5.810 N.057 81.2 Graduate 5.1 Diploma 2.3 Post.040 430 124 328 19 9 1.505 585 N.000 1.829 82.508 73.2 Graduate 2. Master in Computer Application Industrial Training Institutes 409 88.058 Admitted students (10) 63.Graduate 6. Pharmaceutical Science 5. 752 N.04. Engineering 1.957 84.2 Graduate 1.987 500 21.988 1.160 470 245 368 10.230 (Contd. 7.3 Post-Graduate 3.458 7.848 8.649 1.141 3. (2) Government Capacity (3) Admitted students (4) Institutions (5) Government aided Capacity (6) Admitted students (7) Faculty Institutions (1) 1.) Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 4. THEIR INTAKE CAPACITY AND ADMITTED STUDENTS FOR THE YEAR 2009-10 Faculty Institutions (1) 1. 7.2 Graduate 1. Management Sciences Hotel Management & Catering Technology 4. Architecture 2.2 Graduate 5.574 8.213 6. Engineering 1.3 Post-Graduate 2. 18 6 3 3.933 85.A. Master in Computer Application Industrial Training Institutes 104 272 174 131 39 17 8 38 13 284 243 253 59 (8) Unaided Capacity (9) 72.A.A.1 Diploma 1.Graduate 6.A. ART COLLEGES / INSTITUTIONS IN THE STATE. Architecture 2.995 691 318 3.737 6.1 Diploma 1.19.687 4 4 3 2 210 220 54 90 180 211 54 90 20 6 5 8 1.786 Admitted students (13) 81.3 Post-Graduate 3. 20.119 308 174 294 2 120 121 1 40 40 3 180 181 3 12 167 900 165 900 40 6 2 15.810 410 15.640 3.223 N.369 1. Institutions (11) 301 265 64 Total Capacity (12 91.4 NUMBER OF TECHNICAL.2 Graduate 2.2 Graduate 5.A.820 500 20. 1.825 985 6.A.575 503 5.585 -.1 Diploma 2.199 ANNEXURE 10.2 Graduate 5.345 1.1 Diploma 4.985 30.3 Post-Graduate 2.1 Diploma 5.066 7.543 198 141 47 114 681 11.109 1.478 31. Management Sciences Hotel Management & Catering Technology 4.1 Diploma 4.056 275 4.568 41 13 299 1.3 Post.180 300 174 330 1.900 691 N.722 N.1 Diploma 5.

074 - - - 4 1.4 NUMBER OF TECHNICAL. Mumbai (2) Directorate of Vocational Education and Training.360 1.1 Graduate Foundation.638 10. .074 8. Drawing & Sculpture & Modelling.360 1.248 10. ART COLLEGES / INSTITUTIONS IN THE STATE. THEIR INTAKE CAPACITY AND ADMITTED STUDENTS FOR THE YEAR 2009-10 Faculty Institutions (1) 8.Not Available Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Diploma in Art Education (14) Government Capacity (15) Admitted students (16) Government aided/ Unaided Institutions (17) Capacity (18) Admitted students (19) Institutions (20) Total Capacity (21) Admitted students (22) 4 1.212 249 12. Textile. Ceramic. Sculpture & Modelling.2 Diploma Master of Fine Art (Painting). Metal Art. Mumbai (3) Directorate of Art .200 ANNEXURE 10.409 2 54 53 - - - 2 54 53 (1) Directorate of Technical Education. Applied Art 8. Art & Craft.A. Art Master. Master of Fine Art (Applied art) 8. Mumbai N. Drawing & Painting. Art Teacher Diploma.3 Post-Graduate Source - 3 220 197 246 12.

520 2.388** 1. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .489 2.782 1.267 88.072 2.019 2.472 96.249 Beds per @ lakh of population (9) 88 105 114 142 144 105 101 99 97 96 98 104 105 93 92 93 92 90 88 91 (2) 1971 1976 1981 1986 1991 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 Directorate of Health Services.683 1.816 1.155 89.464$ 95.) (5) 388 409 454 1. Based on mid year projected population of respective year.520 Beds in @@ Institutions (No.776 1.520 2.072 2.487 1.) (4) 1.) (8) 43.530 89.520 2.404 † 1.762$$ 95.385 99. Pune.676 88.520 2.047 1. Beds in Private Hospitals not included.372 1.807 1.629 2.748 71. Includes beds in General and Government Aided Hospitals only.106 92.575 91.201 ANNEXURE 10. Due to closing of some Maternity hospitals in Mumbai & some aftercare centre in Maharashtra.762 1.054 1.007 1.672 1. Mukhed (Dist.807 1.629 1.812 1.823 48. (1) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 Source @@ @ # ** † ++ $ $$ Year Hospitals (No.502 1.-Nanded) Due to stopping of the aid from Zilla Parishad Cess Fund. As per resolution passed in general body meeting 22 aided Dispensaries under Zilla Parishad Amaravati Cess Fund have been closed.273 97.768 1.603$$ 1.520 2.809 1.816 Primary Health Units (No.404 † 1.01.396 1.977 2.5 MEDICAL FACILITIES AVAILABLE IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (Public and Government aided) Primary Serial No.) (7) 72 90 90 90 1.099 1. 11 Dispensaries are reduced. B.181 Dispensaries (No.115$$ 94.520 2.497 2. Biloli.028 $ 1.806 1.520 2.494 2. Hadgaon.143 88. Hospitals and Clinics (No. Due to Closure of Urban Dispensaries Kandhar.) (6) 1 220 400 81++ 81 167 167 167 167 169 169 169 169 174 177 177 177 177 177 177 T.520 2.669 1.399# 1.072 2.768 1.058 2. Government of Maharashtra.670 92.081 2.520 2.00.396 1.09.672 1. hence reduction in number Reduction in numbers due to upgradation as Primary Health Centers.520 2. Numbers has increased as Hospital under Maharashtra Health Services Development Board have started functioning.539 1.675 1.683 1.072 Health Centres (No.) (3) 299 423 530 769 768 826 828 828 839 843 887 889 981 964 945 1.516 2.896 1.

6 (26.8$ (2.0) 1.4 (3.8) 3.4) 2.4) 6.0) 22.9) 2.4) 10.9) 26.3) 21.5) 6.5) 8.2 (7.6) 2.4 (35.4 (3.1) 7.4) 2.1) 8.2 (2.2) 2.8 (6.1) 5.9) 1981 30.1) 2.1 (26.5 (27.1) 7.0) 19.0)$ Total (13) 4.8) 7.2 (3.9 (6.1 (2.0) 5.0) 2.3 (3.9 (24.0$ (2. Birth rates and Death rates are per thousand population.7 (7.8 (3.7 (7.0 (21.1) 17. Registrar General of India.1) 24.0) 2.1) 2002 # 20.7 (24.7 (38. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .0) 1.2) 2.6) 2003 # 20.7) 2.4 (2.7) 2008 18.3) 2.4 (3.3) 2.8 (8.4 (7.8) 2.1 (24.8) 6.1) 17.7 (4.3) 5.2) 1.1) 19.5) 3.1) 5.2 (25.8) 17.3) 2.5 (2.0) 5.6) 2006 19. 2007 Note - (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) Bracketed figures are for India.7) 2.6 (7.0 (30.0) 5.5) Total (4) 32.2 (2. # Excludes Nagaland (Rural).9) 9.9) 1996 * 24.0) 5.0) 7.1) 7.3 (25.0) 18.7 (9.0) 6.7)$ (1) Sample Registration Scheme Bulletin.2$ (3.0 (3.2 (20. DEATH RATES.6) 6.4 (8.0 (3.9 (24.0 (23.5 (9.2) 2.5) 23.8 (2.8) 17.4 (3.5 (16.0 (30.9 (19.9 (2.6 (5.8 (2.4 (8.4) 2.202 ANNEXURE 10.6 (3.1) 1.2 (9.5) 20.9 (22.3) 2001 21.3 (3.0 (4.8) 5.6) 8.5 (18.6 BIRTH RATES.2) 3.6 (13.4 (5.4) 20.7) 9.7) 8. Infant mortality rates are per thousand live births.2) 7.3 (8.5) 18.2 (36.3 (10.1 (27.7 (25.7 (6.5) 6.6 (25.4 (9.9 (4.5 (33.4 (27.4 (6.3) 2.0) 7.6) 1991 * 28.4) 2004 19.2 (8.2) 2007 18.3) 19.9) 28.4 (19.7) 6.8 (20.4 (3.9 (2.1) 1.9) 2005 19.4) Source Urban (3) 29.9) Total (7) 12.1 (23.2 (2. INFANT MORTALITY RATES AND TOTAL FERTILITY RATES BASED ON SAMPLE REGISTRATION SCHEME.3 (3.5 (23. New Delhi (2) $ Sample Registration Scheme.4 (8.2 (8.5) 5.6 (7.7 (6.1) 3.4) Infant mortality rate Rural (8) 111 (138) 90 (119) 69 (87) 58 (77) 55 (72) 52 (69) 48 (66) 42 (64) 41 (64) 42 (62) 41 (61) 40 (58) Urban (9) 88 (82) 49 (62) 38 (53) 31 (46) 28 (42) 34 (40) 32 (38) 27 (40) 27 (40) 26 (39) 24 (37) 23 (36) Total (10) 105 (129) 79 (110) 60 (80) 48 (72) 45 (66) 45 (63) 42 (60) 36 (58) 36 (58) 35 (57) 34 (55) 33 (53) Total Fertility rate Rural (11) 4.9 (5.6 (12.2 (2.4) 7.9 (29.2 (29.6 (5.4) 4.1 (2.2 (19.5 (3.7 (9.8) 18.6) 17.3 (18.2 (3.0 (2.3 (14.3 (8.4 (24.0) 19.2 (7.0)$ Urban (12) 3.0) 2.9) 2.9) 3.8) 19.0) Death rate Urban (6) 9.9 (25.6 (6.7) 7.6) 20. * Excludes Jammu & Kashmir. MAHARASHTRA STATE Birth rate Year (1) 1971 Rural (2) 33.3 (8.1) 2.5 (8.7) 2.8) Rural (5) 13.7) 8.6 (6.2 (18.

378 27.697 3.005 89.119 16. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .182 1.210 57.Figures may not add up to totals due to rounding.416 25.132 5.315 460 2.446 63.158 85.27.69.32.133 10.57.02.28.329 22.40.744 4.367 16.332 3. Workers engaged in Household Inustries Main Marginal Total 494 73 567 316 206 522 810 279 1.705 96.867 2.235 B) Non-Workers Total (A+B) Source- Total 23.233 4.278 1.230 4.235 8.13.157 46.632 11. Workers Cultivators Main Marginal Total 6.514 1.478 55.516 8.815 41. Other Main Marginal Total 13.525 20.220 3.148 34.665 1.23. Agricultural labourers Main Marginal Total 3.181 500 6.425 41.957 4.068 49.03.363 1.455 1.436 26.001 1. Government of India.813 78.203 ANNEXURE 10. Paomata and Purul sub-divisions of Senapti district of Manipur state.313 Marginal/ Total (2) Males (3) Females (4) Total (5) Maharashtra Males (6) India* Females (7) Total (8) 2.190 Total (A) Main Marginal Total 24. New Delhi ii) Director of Census Operations.089 7.989 14.250 27.27.321 34.206 4.529 41.775 16.213 12.401 32.641 3.549 50.454 6.115 1.509 1.75.687 1.748 6.497 43.942 982 4.261 10. Maharashtra.800 881 14.852 10.259 7.700 2.857 54.7 ECONOMIC CLASSIFICATION OF WORKERS AS PER POPULATION CENSUS 2001 (In thousand) Main/ Class of workers (1) (A) 1.51.192 5.610 i) Registrar General and Census Commissioner.376 10.681 4.676 17.415 7.06.173 2.751 16.26.681 2.891 7.142 5.416 2.96.340 17.13.775 3. Note .626 23.264 1.879 2.896 1.157 3.014 72.33.174 10. Mumbai * Excludes Mao-Maram.924 3.

. .05 124 92 148 102 19. No.519 11. Persons usually working in — (a) Own Account Establishments (b) Establishments with atleast one hired worker (c) Total 3. 5..3 1.35 39..44 8.4 .57 1.442 11.2 3.589 6.424 2. & PSU Source Note - 1. of workers per establishment with atleast one hired worker 5. 1. Mumbai Percentage may not tally due to rounding.50 3..52 1..782 4. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . . 137 218 239 193 405 470 40. of establishment according to principal characteristics (1) Seasonal (2) Without premises (3) With power /fuel (4) Social group of owner (a) Scheduled castes (b) Scheduled tribes (5) Type of ownership (a) Private (b) Co-operative (c) Govt.757 4.48 33.568 12 40 2.55 65.132 10.82 77.72 1.00 55.263 2.25 2. 6..495 2.114 50.296 5.701 6.55 54.86 68.277 6.89 19.87 100 48 151 85 51. 8.45 42.65 2.89 ..613 2.7 (-) 2.305 5.472 21 121 1.37 969 1.08 224 140 299 187 33. 7. Government of Maharashtra.445 3.621 2. of workers per establishment Average No.80 1.295 1. Average No.60 1. ..3 (-) 0. .4 5.75 .885 3. .115 30.706 75.876 30 204 27.26 4.00 62.078 11.00 77...110 30. 3.032 21 62 29.78 96.1 (-) 4.22 Directorate of Economics and Statistics.13 971 1.6 .4 4.35 10.95 .040 33 161 3.59 75.501 4.082 39.7 .39 85. 1. .234 4.41 160 444 602 240 721 1.309 2.452 6.25 48..32 (2) 2005 (3) per cent increase (4) 1998 (5) Urban 2005 (6) per cent increase (7) 1998 (8) Total 2005 (9) per cent increase (10) (c) Total 2.3 6.923 2.40 6.36 13.688 2.619 (-) 3.313 7.225 30.. . Hired workers in all establishments No. 4.27 .219 8.090 11. .680 3..8 ECONOMIC CENSUS 1998 AND 2005 AT A GLANCE (In thousand) Rural Item 1998 (1) 1.204 ANNEXURE 10. . of Establishments (a) Own Account Establishments (b) Establishments with atleast one hired worker 319 668 109..00 3...71 2.908 51 266 28.66 652 1.037 59.65 23 226 363 47 316 644 104.88 85.008 1.2 1.

110 2.883 336 323 180 258 389 592 407 286 333 Total (7) 1. 10. Neg. 12. Neg. 14.051 35 2. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Neg.205 ANNEXURE 10. Education Health & Social work Other Community Pers. Wholesale trade Retail trade Restaurants and hotels Transport and storage Posts & Telecommunications Financial Intermediation Real estate and Banking services Pub. 8.225 4. Neg.420 140 180 77 54 144 73 153 97 312 Rural (5) 999 21 860 11 43 54 83 891 134 113 46 108 96 189 446 92 240 Persons usually working (In thousand) Urban (6) 52 14 1. (2) 580 3 309 2 23 254 42 565 54 58 27 24 50 50 100 37 162 (In thousand) Urban (3) 24 2 385 2 29 61 89 855 86 122 50 30 94 22 53 60 150 Total (4) 604 5 693 4 52 86 131 1. Neg.309 2. of establishments Major industry groups Rural (1) 1. Agriculture Mining and quarrying Manufacturing Electricity. 13. Neg.701 Neg.885 11. gas and water supply 5. & Repair M/V & M/C 7.434 42 118 237 309 2. Mumbai.144 30 45 115 127 732 237 201 110 238 271 586 367 204 180 Total (10) 194 30 1. Government of Maharashtra. 18.082 4. Details may not add up to totals due to rounding of figures in column No.574 470 434 207 367 465 781 853 357 573 Rural (8) 175 17 498 10 17 27 38 259 88 55 25 79 42 179 432 63 99 Hired persons usually working (In thousand) Urban (9) 19 13 1. Construction Sale.619 6. 3. 11.574 31 76 182 226 1. 5 to 10.Defence Social Security 15. Neg. 9. 6.9 NUMBER OF ESTABLISHMENTS AND PERSONS USUALLY WORKING ACCORDING TO MAJOR INDUSTRY GROUPS (ECONOMIC CENSUS 2005) No. 17.Admin. Maint.115 4. 2.642 40 83 142 165 990 304 257 135 317 313 764 799 267 279 Directorate of Economics and Statistics. 16. Neg. Service Other activities (Unspecified industry groups) Total Source Note 2. 4.424 6.

printing etc.116 43.0 Directorate of Industrial Safety and Health. 2.30.379 1. Tanning and dressing of leather and leather products Intermediate goods industries Chemicals and chemical products Average daily employment (No. Mumbai 1) Figures for 2007 and 2008 are Provisional .4 5.0 11.0 0.1 100.5 6. 10.9 1.4 15.97. C. 13.760 1.342 4.2 4.21.5 13.310 2.237 2008 (4) 4. 12.71.1 3.530 78.69.5 4.55.58. 11.0 9.29.475 56. 3. 6.1 100.1 4.903 34.2 31.628 13.6 6.042 3.87.262 2.20.903 15.93. 5.236 1961 (5) 64.853 1.26.048 2007 (3) 4.190 3.2 3. rubber.69.396 46.) 1961 (2) 5.9 2008 (7) 30.3 11.777 4.3 Percentage to total 2007 (6) 31.206 ANNEXURE 10.1 11.348 2.54.36.10.25.9 7.0 4.25.052 1.0 15.254 90. 9.664 2. Petroleum. D.133 3.873 38.358 1.029 1.6 13.88.861 1.0 9.43.75.4 12.0 2.157 10. Maharashtra State.1 8.beverages and tobacco products Textiles (including wearing apparels) Wood and wood products Paper and paper products.5 4.87.4 46.522 4.1 0. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .36.5 27.026 1. 8. 2) Details may not add upto totals due to rounding in respect of percentage.0 2.6 10.3 3.5 7.1 16.6 5.693 62.351 49.528 37.657 66.803 1. plastic products Non-metallic mineral products Basic metals and metal products Capital goods industries Machinery and equipments (other than transport equipments) Transport equipments Other manufacturing industries Others Others Total SourceNote - 17.3 14.117 1.785 1. B.7 0.936 57.978 17.595 72.8 11.77.94.7 28.252 1.379 28. Consumer goods Industries Food products.982 1. 4.2 31.5 12.7 25.631 34.10 FACTORY EMPLOYMENT IN MAJOR INDUSTRY DIVISIONS IN MAHARASHTRA STATE Industry Division (1) A. 1.7 1.68.867 15.9 2.920 59.376 3.574 7.345 1.24.2 100. publishing.501 1.8 9.

Mumbai.923 1.701 824 2.806 1.168 45 8.668 1.338 1.977 266 17.355 63 1.224 26 5.027 342 19.906 1.697 1.465 370 25.048 16. Maharashtra State.238 183 11.246 715 2.888 217 20.199 51 794 17 3.878 725 7.325 330 18. Employment-Average Daily Employment.370 308 25.370 1.169 27.Directorate of Industrial Safety and Health.757 985 3.392 203 16.202 989 3.510 Non-power operated factories Employing less than 50 workers (6) 1.743 40 9.715 874 3. * * Factories-Number of working factories.538 1.097 99 5.201 30.393 42 8.524 28 7.140 40 7.138 168 13.954 893 5.407 1.555 (1) 1961 (2) Factories Employment 1966 Factories Employment 1971 Factories Employment 1976 Factories Employment 1981 Factories Employment 1986 Factories Employment 1991 Factories Employment 1996 Factories Employment 2001 Factories Employment 2006 Factories Employment 2007 Factories Employment 2008 Factories Employment Source .376 32. 1948.341 123 8.201 48 8.1948.119 1.418 44 8.199 910 3.331 1.239 23.233 787 9.004 21 934 18 856 15 724 11 3. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .785 880 3.078 933 3.042 947 11.878 290 24.781 44 9.(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) Employment includes estimated average daily employment of factories not submitting returns.790 989 3.149 Total power operated (5) 6.781 626 2.649 68 8.831 1.159 42 7.197 138 9.699 1.231 19.878 404 All factories Employing 50 or more workers (10) 2.966 1.710 245 15.044 860 2.129 1.504 108 6.293 57 1.166 14.213 909 5.594 1.11 WORKING FACTORIES AND FACTORY EMPLOYMENT IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (Employment in thousand) Power operated factories Year Item* * EmployEmploying ing less 50 or than more 50 workers workers (3) 5.157 22.182 1.132 667 2.043 929 3.281 30.467 1.616 38 8.821 1. Non-power operated factories are inclusive of the power operated small factories registered under section 85 of the Factories Act. Note .307 24.929 891 5.750 823 9.241 998 11.124 18.279 28.438 126 7.117 16.192 19.324 1.605 753 3.152 Total all factories (11) 8.139 215 14. Details may not add up to totals due to rounding in respect of employment.101 120 6.043 879 10.031 13.154 20 5.155 965 4.150 24.237 914 3.368 45 Employing less than 50 workers (9) 6.414 157 10.188 995 4. Figures for 2007 & 2008 are provisional.232 911 5. Figures pertain to the factories registered under the Factories Act.525 361 (4) 1.353 42 Employing 50 or more workers (7) 351 41 359 38 343 36 70 6 70 6 35 4 38 4 33 4 25 2 19 2 33 30 15 3 Total nonpower operated (8) 1.559 32 7.882 254 23.132 983 3.643 380 27.207 ANNEXURE 10. Bidi factories are deregistered and covered under separate Act from 1974.364 189 13.

360 340 760 947 1.787 12.215 1. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .152 870 1.481 11.542 1. plastic products 8 Non-metallic mineral products 9 Basic metals.496 11.477 2.591 1.196 1. Mumbai. paper products.181 1.773 1.527 2.269 594 1.301 1.025 959 1.448 1.980 902 921 839 965 1.016 1.922 11.684 12.12 EMPLOYMENT IN DIFFERENT INDUSTRIES IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (In hundred) Sr.455 1. (1) 1 Average daily employment Industry Group 1961 (2) Food products.059 1. No.884 2.322 1.728 1.256 1.004 867 1.554 2.208 ANNEXURE 10.567 3.006 12.038 1.691 3.588 1.928 2.662 1.542 11 14 23 25 27 35 36 25 31 33 25 3.719 Total Source Note - 7.330 1.977 10. metal products 10 Machinery and equipments (other than transport equipments) 11 12 Transport equipments Other manufacturing industries 13 Others 469 608 701 903 1.892 1.437 1.018 1. beverages and tobacco products 2 Textiles (including wearing apparels) 3 Wood and wood product 4 Paper.299 1.361 1.774 (3) 1971 (4) 1976 (5) 1981 (6) 1986 (7) 1991 (8) 1996 (9) 2001 (10) 2006 (11) 2007 (12) 2008 (13) 109 75 62 75 152 152 153 154 167 435 176 390 494 511 549 530 491 546 525 593 560 727 174 349 353 421 464 482 563 535 656 669 785 284 402 403 403 399 423 368 317 322 343 373 499 924 1.311 1.873 9.362 1.431 1.551 Directorate of Industrial Safety and Health.034 1. Figures for 2007 & 2008 are provisional.720 1.516 3.310 1.870 2.808 13.044 1. (1) (2) (3) Details may not add up to totals due to rounding.784 1.614 1.691 1. Bidi factories are covered under separate Act from 1974.672 1.786 1.167 1.755 15. printing and publishing 5 Tanning and dressing of leather and leather products 6 Chemicals and chemical products 7 Petroleum. rubber. Maharashtra State.248 157 180 169 209 171 231 301 395 697 625 573 256 412 431 663 681 1.

8 720.3 97.5 9.3 3608.5 3349.6 43.6 4183.Employment.3 861.2 3634.6 599.7 18.13 REGISTRATIONS IN THE EMPLOYMENT AND SELF EMPLOYMENT GUIDANCE CENTRES IN THE STATE.3 30.3 645.8 729.5 3213.5 16.8 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 596.7 4203. Navi Mumbai.1 49.1 24.2 3933.1 4105. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .3 Number of persons on live register as at the end of the year (5) 3159.6 3439.2 2875.8 16.1 688.9 Source .7 635.4 52.7 53.8 Number of vacancies notified (3) 64.1 12. Government of Maharashtra.1 24.209 ANNEXURE 10.1 616.2 3320.9 50.9 55.4 37.5 698.4 15.9 32.8 9.2 18.7 692.Directorate of Employment and Self .8 4419.9 14.2 68.9 59.8 3007.6 22.2 622.2 176.8 17.1 13.8 623.7 22.8 Number of placements during reference year (4) 30.5 99.3 4044.3 3787.7 819.9 43.2 11.3 55.4 44.2 608.7 4000.9 16.6 29.1 750.7 721.8 4348. THE VACANCIES NOTIFIED AND PLACEMENTS EFFECTED (In thousand) year Number of registrations during reference Year (1) 1991 (2) 591.1 4109.1 880.7 47.

85.1 to 7.4 10.8 30.3 6 6.2 23.347 17. No.8 4.3) 7.217 4.4 0. (including illiterates) Persons (3) 4.5 2.991 of which.637 4.1 6.4 1.4 38.187 -7.0 Directorate of Employment and Self-Employment. Passed I.8 30.154 1. 2009 Sr. 1.647 13. 4. 3. 229 133 44.1 to 5.5 37.5 -2. Neg.2 6.988 32 45 13.16.2 13.14 NUMBER OF PERSONS ON THE LIVE REGISTER OF EMPLOYMENT AND SELF-EMPLOYMENT GUIDANCE CENTRES AS AT THE END OF DECEMBER.751 12.6 100.C.11.724 7.55.S.0 33.08.52.633 28.353 5.3 Graduate Engineering/Technology Medicine Others Total (6.8 0.93.3 7 7.S.599 1. DMLT and Pharmacy Others Total (5.470 1.2 7.7 25.I. Educational Qualification (2) Below S.338 9.053 12.928 1.C.564 12.271 44. 5.616 3. Government of Maharashtra.3) 11. Passed H.99.4 -9.734 25.776 -80.5 41.5 1.01.621 2. trained and Apprentices Diploma holder Engineering/Technology Medicine.4 6.799 Percentage of females (5) 34.3 S. (1) 1.75.210 ANNEXURE 10.S.1 7.604 1.2 5.6 31.1 to 6.C.3) Grand Total Source Neg.9 Neg.42.2 Percentage of persons to grand total (6) 14.3 Post-Graduate Engineering/Technology Medicine Others Total (7.45.577 1. Navi Mumbai Negligible Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .1 6.T.22.95.8 14.2 27. females (4) 1.1 5.265 1.9 27.029 14. 5.

309 23 75 10.071 211 469 5.552 Commissioner of Labour.354 6 27 5. Textile mills — (a) No.024 16 51 8. of strikes and lockouts (b) Workers participated (c) Person days lost.890 10 24 4.148 19 85 15.663 54 144 15.720 28 65 25. Miscellaneous — (a) No.927 59 110 14. Source Note 274 834 5.818 32 265 27.299 3.334 14 49 12.054 300 831 52. of strikes and lockouts (b) Workers participated (c) Person days lost 183 541 4. 4 (b) and 4 (c) may not tally against actual totals due to rounding.15 INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES IN MAHARASHTRA STATE ** (Workers participated and persondays lost in hundred) Item (1) 1.031 31.267 1961 (2) 1971 (3) 1981 (4) 1986 (5) 1991 (6) 1996 (7) 2001 (8) 2006 (9) 2008 (10) 2009 (11) 57 122 1.130 12 189 9.368 11 38 5.786 7 20 2.489 207 584 36. (1) (2) Figures against item No.641 119 412 16. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .896 10 38 7.978 217 594 46. Total — (a) No.197 9.329 323 841 5.492 12 86 4. Government of Maharashtra.756 690 4.493 112 366 47. Mumbai. of strikes and lockouts (b) Workers participated (c) Person days lost 2.131 148 423 29.852 35 110 15.360 59 237 52.462 47 184 26.356 28 108 5.182 451 1.211 ANNEXURE 10.533 6 17 938 9 35 3. Engineering factories — (a) No. of strikes and lockouts (b) Workers participated (c) Person days lost 34 172 356 156 3.007 95.702 66 564 47.209 65 140 10.507 20.920 10 61 2.525 636 2.986 4. ** Under State Industrial Relations Machinery.

40 3. Rural Connectivity … completed works (2) 351 Expenditure incurred during the year (3) 1.47 Planning Department.31 385 262.97 (4) 298 Number of completed works 2009-10 @ Expenditure incurred during the year (5) 1.4 32 29.20 7. Water Conservation and Water Harvesting … 7.00 Total Source @ … 10. in lakh) 2008-09 Number of Category of work (1) 1.76 5.778 14.16 CATEGORYWISE NUMBER OF WORKS AND EXPENDITURE INCURRED THEREON UNDER THE MAHARASHTRA RURAL EMPLOYMENT GUARANTEE SCHEME (MREGS) IN MAHARASHTRA STATE (Rs.87 4.50 6.042.29 8.400 5. Government of Maharashtra.096.072. Any other activity approved by MRD … 8 17. Flood Control and Protection … 18 51.75 447 463. Renovation of Traditional Water Bodies … 518 488.34 0 0.53 493 629.644.486 1.62 2. Mumbai. Provision of Irrigation facility to Land Owned … 353 275.09 125 102.09 9.81 7.89 5.531. Upto January.212 ANNEXURE 10.05 688 976.404. Micro Irrigation Works … 4 3.481. Land Development … 1.362 10.868 9. Drought Proofing … 678 319. 2010 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .

3 Training a) Target (Number of Trainees) b) Achievement (Number of Beneficiaries) c) Expenditure incurred (Crore Rs.42 211. Prime Minister's Employment Generation Programme a) Loan sanctioned (Crore Rs.84 127.46 3.57 24.281 1.42 6. No.08.33 23.94 36. (1) 1.) 1.) -5.91 10.81 89.43 32.21 -5.51 62.) b) State Government (Crore Rs.27 11.777 70.49 97.) a) Individuals Swarojgaries (Crore Rs.856 2.68 -2.44.330 134.52 182.06 7.17 -2.527 2.44 19.35 65.04 139.74 215.103 8.) b) SHG swarojgaries ( Crore Rs. Employment Programme (2) Swarnajayanti Gram Swarojgar Yojana 1.1 Funds available a) Central Government (Crore Rs.) 1.3 Total credit to Swarojgaries (Crore Rs.34 23.589 ## ## 26.30 10.17 PERFORMANCE OF CENTRALLY SPONSORED EMPLOYMENT PROGRAMMES IMPLEMENTED IN MAHARASHTRA STATE Sr.587 76.902 55.41 20.047 2.00 86.) b) SHG swarojgaries (Crore Rs.20.52 28.409 76.85 118.121 42.23 15.543 1.19 2.579 71.2 Total subsidy to Swarojgaries (Crore Rs.44 28.320 1.57 18.902 78.902 9.69 52.55 9.121 5.02 15.203 4.700 2.73 6.523 12.112 1.16 22.668 12.4 Urban Wage Employment Programme a) Target (Lakh person days) b) Achievement (Employment generated lakh person days) c) Expenditure incurred (Crore Rs.90 89.45 1.56 6.) 2.32 28.98 10.166 1.58# 34.4 Self Help Group Assisted (Number) 2007-08 (3) 2008-09 (4) Upto end of December 2008-09 (5) 2009-10 (6) 1.) a) Individuals Swarojgaries (Crore Rs.1 Total Swarojgaries (Number) a) Individuals Swarojgaries (Number) b) SHG swarojgaries (Number) 1.21 111.) 2.41 23.463 79.95 263. Swarnjayanti Shahari Rojgar Yojana 2.213 ANNEXURE 10.298 32.98 29.95 152.23 59.17 4.121 2.2 Urban Self Employment Programme a) Target (Number of Beneficiaries) b) Achievement (Number of Beneficiaries) c) Expenditure incurred (Crore Rs.125 113.) 2.86 13.524 67.24.186 8.) b) Beneficiaries (Number) 227.442 20.199 17.408# 17.209 # ## Data of Prime Ministers Rojgar Yojana Not Available Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .935 3.

Secondary and Tertiary education) and iii) economic attainment as measured by Per Capita Gross Domestic Product (GDP) in Purchasing Power Parity (PPP) in US$. The key dimensions of human development include promotion of gender and economic equity. etc. Table 11.1 Human Development is defined as “the process of enlarging peoples’ choices”. published by UNDP.2. alternative indicators are used as against the standard indicators set by UNDP. the critical one being to live a long and healthy life and in the process to be educated and to enjoy decent standard of living.2 The first Human Development Report (HDR) was launched by the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP)) in 1990 and it is prepared thereafter every year. High growth is essential to generate resources for development spending. as per National Human Development Report 2001. 11. HUMAN DEVELOPMENT 11.612 and was ranked 134 out of 182 countries in the world. Due to limitation of available data. HDI for India improved from 0. ranks fourth in India. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .523 in 2001.1 Attainments Longevity Human Development Indicators UNDP Indicators Life expectancy at birth NHDR Indicators Life expectancy at age 1 and infant mortality rate Literacy rate (age 7+) and Intensity of Formal Education Per capita consumer expenditure adjusted for inequality Knowledge Adult literacy rate and gross enrolment ratio Real GDP per capita in PPP$ Economic attainment 11. 11. The HDI is based on three indicators viz. This is a new concept. termed as ‘inclusive growth’ which is the main objective of the XI Five Year Plan. ii) knowledge as measured by adult literacy rate & gross enrollment ratio (combined for Primary. have brought out their National Human Development Report (NHDR). the benefits of growth need to be shared equitably among all sections. Many other countries including India.612 in 2007.1. are given in Table 11. shows that in 2007 the HDI for India was 0. especially weaker and vulnerable sections of the society. HDI in India 11. HDI of some major states.363 in 1981 to 0. The indicators used to compute HDI at National level are given in Table 11. i) longevity as measured by life expectancy at birth.11. social and cultural rights. However. A healthy and educated population leads to increased productivity which effectively contributes to growth in output.4 The Government of India released its first Human Development Report in 2001. These reports have been effective tools for formulation of national development strategies and specific action plans and programmes that relate to poverty reduction.5 HDI for Maharashtra improved from 0. The preparation of NHDR’s has contributed to the identification and monitoring of national and subnational human development gaps and their impact on vulnerable groups.596 in 2005 to 0.3 HDR 2009.

394 0. the following indicators are used.314 0.267 0. Districtwise Human development indicators and HDI are given in Table 11. Maharashtra prepared SHDR and published in 2002.58.255 0.523 0.3.308 0.412 0.377 0.343 0. Accordingly. large scale in-migration and persistence of poverty.416 0.531 0.272 0.245 0.256 0.475 0. The process of preparation of SHRDs would provide disaggregated data and indicators for policy makers.404 0.363 0. The State Governments have been encouraged by UNDP and the Planning Commission of Government of India for preparation and publishing of SHDR.7 Human Development Index for districts were arrived at by using index of deprivation.509 0.348 0.360 0.472 0.472 2001 Rank 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 -- Source: National Human Development Report 2001 State Human Development Report 11. Economic growth itself is not sufficient for human development attainment.452 0. 11.404 0.298 0.431 0. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . Considering HDI for Mumbai at 1. Its substance and weakness includes higher urbanization.367 0.386 0. For computing human development indices for districts. uneven development and spread of social and economic gain.479 0.388 0.345 0. the index numbers for rest of the districts of the State were calculated and State HDI arrived at was 0.00. SHDR attempts to assess and explain the status of human development in the state and helps articulate policy implications.328 0.591 0. due to limitation of available data.443 0. Mumbai ranks first while Gadchiroli ranks 35th in the State.216 Table 11.381 1991 Rank 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 11 9 12 13 14 10 15 -HDI 0.347 0.478 0.500 0.237 0.2 Human Development Index of Major States State HDI Kerala Punjab Tamil Nadu Maharashtra Haryana Gujarat Karnataka West Bengal Rajasthan Andhra Pradesh Orissa Madhya Pradesh Uttar Pradesh Assam Bihar All India 0.302 1981 Rank 1 2 7 3 5 4 6 8 12 9 11 14 13 10 15 -HDI 0. About 25 districts in the State were having HDI less than the State HDI.360 0.638 0. Longevity in terms of Infant Mortality Rate (IMR) Knowledge in terms of Literacy rate and Mean years of Schooling Economic attainment in terms of Per capita District Domestic Products.537 0.466 0.305 0.346 0.412 0.424 0.6 The State Human Development Report (SHRD) will help the State Government to enhance allocations to sectors related to human development.

836 5.356 4.471 33.28 0.140 22.46 0.08 56.65 73.86 68.823 16.325 17.104 6.872 4.68 78.00 1.) Thane Raigad Ratnagiri Sindhudurg Nashik Dhule Nandurbar Jalgaon Ahmednagar Pune Satara Sangli Solapur Kolhapur Aurangabad Jalna Parbhani Hingoli Beed Nanded Osmanabad Latur Buldhana Akola Washim Amravati Yavatmal Wardha Nagpur Bhandara Gondiya Chandrapur Gadchiroli Maharashtra 45.68 0.550 5.27 0.827 15.50 84.364 14.097 20.34 76.47 0.43 0.14 81.600 4.23 73.07 60.258 6.471 45.365 12.047 13.24 72.586 4.249 5.836 3.970 IMR (Per 1000) 1991 37 --46 63 75 70 79 73 73 71 47 52 51 41 68 55 56 76 50 50 52 68 72 57 82 101 101 94 124 88 75 81 81 96 106 74 PCDDP (Rs.016 20.52 67.00 77.355 5.57 0.000 15.37 0.06 80.069 16.068 12.10 72.104 5.263 6.411 18.467 19.52 76.58 2 1 3 6 22 9 13 30 32 14 11 4 10 7 17 8 12 33 24 25 18 29 28 19 27 23 31 15 34 16 5 20 21 26 35 Source: Maharashtra Human Development Report 2002 11. UNDP has undertaken studies for some backward districts in Maharashtra to identify the district level issues regarding human development.41 0.852 5.306 4. This will help to identify district and taluka level issues related to human development and facilitate taluka/village planning.870 3.313 4.63 64.827 13.382 16.) 1998-99 HDI HDI Rank Mumbai Mumbai (Subn.768 4.04 66.50 0. These studies were undertaken by various academicians/institutions with the help of district administration.763 1.52 75.27 Mean years of Schooling (Std.017 3.47 0.57 0.44 0.449 15.789 16.425 5.82 80.952 28.200 30.116 3.48 68.78 78.017 4.71 0.151 3.29 77.35 80.43 0.22 0.52 70.8 As a follow up of State Human Development Report. Reports based on these studies are a step ahead towards strengthening district level planning.677 13.789 11.36 0. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .77 74.251 28.878 14.64 0.286 6.18 78.70 0.303 13.59 0.905 13.00 0.38 0.96 74.70 71.305 5.82 0.354 20.551 4.41 0.82 87.228 5.636 11.912 6.48 0.168 13.14 81.852 5.467 14.21 0.217 Table 11.I-VII) 1999-2000 5.131 4.49 0.32 75.563 20.76 0.46 0.925 19.03 82.36 0.06 76.460 5.069 17.51 0.355 5.507 4.50 0.06 75.3 Districtwise Human Development Indicators and HDI District Literacy Rate (Age 7+) 2001 (per cent) 86.740 5.60 0.207 2.50 77.44 0.

etc.10 The State Government has constituted ‘The Maharashtra Human Development Mission’ on 29th June. schemes. schemes. an amount of Rs. ii) expand the scope of the existing programmes. The Mission has been empowered to :i) sanction new programmes.218 11.11 Ministry of Statistics and Programme Implementation. 2006 for improving HDI of the 12 most backward districts of the State. 11. Malaria and other Diseases (6) 6 (7) (8) 7 Ensure environmental Sustainability (9) Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . 11. eradication of poverty and overall balanced sustainable development. The most important factor for low HDI of these backward districts is very low per capita income. The Millennium Declaration adopted eight development goals..75 per cent in 2015 (2) 2 Achieve universal primary education (3) 3 Promote gender equality and empower women Reduce child mortality (4) 4 (5) 5 Improved maternal health Combat HIV/AIDS.4. The pattern of economic growth affects the distribution of benefits flowing from economic growth and contributes to capability building. So far. peace. Selected millennium development goals are given in Table 11. They affirm the commitment of right to development. Table 11. through the convergence process. 65 crore is allocated for the mission.5 per cent in 1990 to about 18. and iii) monitor and review implementation of the existing programmes. the percentage of institutional deliveries also improved from 32 to 68 and still birth reduced from 25 to 14 since 2006. During 2009-10.9 Although economic growth is essential for human development attainment. schemes. the State Governments’ intervention is required to translate this economic growth into improved capabilities of the society. security and gender equality. etc. released first country report on Millennium Development Goals. etc. Government of India. IMR in the Mission area is reduced from 42 to 30.4 Selected Millennium Development Goals Goal description 1 Eradicate extreme poverty and hunger (1) Target Proportion of people be reduced to 50 per cent whose income is less than 1 dollar per day by 2015 Proportion of people to reduce by 50 per cent who is suffering from hunger by 2015 All children boys and girls to complete full course of primary education school by 2015 Eliminate gender disparity in primary and secondary education preferably by 2015 Under 5 mortality be reduced by two-third by 2015 Maternal mortality ratio be reduce by 75 per cent by 2015 Reduce by 50 per cent by 2015 and reverse the spread of HIV/AIDS Reverse incidence of malaria and other major diseases to be halted by 2015 Atleast half the population should by 2015 have access to safe drinking water and sanitation On the right track To increase primary school enrolment rate to 100 per cent and wipe out dropout rate by 2015 To promote female participation at all levels to reach a female-male proportion to equal by 2015 To reduce under 5 mortality rate to 42 by 2015 To reduce maternal mortality ratio to 109 by 2015 To reverse the increasing trend by 2015 Status To reduce the proportion of people below poverty line from 37.

This is State Government’s initiative which will be a step ahead to monitor the HDI in all talukas and can be treated as extension of Maharashtra Human Development mission. Plan schemes that are having impact on Health.12 The State Government has decided to monitor plan schemes related to Human Development. The schemes relating to Women and Child Development are classified into two categories: i) expenditure more than 70 per cent as Class I scheme and (ii) expenditure between 30 to 70 per cent as Class II scheme.219 11. 11.13 A plan scheme ‘Annual Assessment of Human Development Index’ is formulated to assess the impact of various schemes being implemented as a part of the State plan. The progress and expenditure of these schemes will be monitored separately. Education and Income are identified and shall be monitored individually which in turn will improve Human Development Index. District and taluka level indicators will be calculated and published on a regular basis for every district and taluka in the State so as to monitor the progress made in the improvement of HDI. ***** Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .

= where. Gross Domestic Product (GDP) : When consumption of fixed capital is added to the Net Domestic Product (NDP). movement. it is termed as Gross State Domestic Product. j) = Drop Out Rate of students for standard ‘i’ with reference to year ‘j’ 100 x [1 – (B (i.R = Pat X 100 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . it is termed as Gross Domestic Product and when consumption of fixed capital is added to Net National Product (NNP). in monetary terms. Net State Domestic Product (NSDP) : It is also commonly known as State Income and is a measure. j) = A (1. B(i. Preliminary estimate : Revision of earlier years forecast Advance estimate : Estimates based on available suitable indicators EBB : Educationally Backward Block is a block where rural female literacy is below the national average and gender gap in literacy is more than the national average. in monetary terms. one year). Net Domestic Product (NDP) : It is the Net National Product without component of netting receipts & payment to and from abroad. of all goods and services produced [without duplication] within the geographical boundaries of the district during a given period of time (generally. learning. of all goods and services produced [without duplication] within the geographical boundaries of the State during a given period of time (generally. it is termed as Gross District Domestic product. It also takes into account the netting of receipts from and payments from abroad.E. CWSN : Children With Special Needs refers to all those children who are challenged with various problems such as vision. hearing. j) / A (1.221 GLOSSARY Net National Product (NNP ) : It is also commonly known as National Income (NI). of students on enrolment in standard ‘i’ for the year ‘j’ No. is a measure. Gross State Domestic Product (GSDP ) : When the consumption of fixed capital is added to NSDP. of students on enrolment in the first standard in the year (j-i+1). j-i+1) = Gross Enrolment Ratio (GER) : The Gross Enrolment Ratio (GER) is a division of enrolment at school level ‘i’ in year ‘t’ by a population in that age group ‘a’ which officially correspond to that level ‘i’. Net District Domestic Product (NDDP) : which is also commonly known as District Income. in monetary terms. Gross District Domestic Product (GDDP) : When the consumption of Fixed Capital is added to NDDP. cerebral palsy or mental retardation. It is a measure. of all goods and services produced (without duplication) within the geographical boundaries of the country during a given period of time (generally. j-i+1) ) ] No. one year). it is termed as Gross National Product (GNP). one year). ta G. Ei. DROP OUT RATE : FORMULA DOR (i.

Total Fertility Rate : It is defined as the average number of children that would be born alive to a woman during her life time.000 live births. an equally distributed equivalent percentage (EDEP) is calculated using following formula EDEP = {[female population share (female index -1 )] + [male population share (male index -1 )]} -1 For political and economic participation and decision making. SHGs activated : Self Help Groups provided with loan. Gender Development Index The Gender-related Development Index (GDI) is based on following three dimensions: A long and Healthy Life as measured by Infant Mortality Rate and Life Expectancy at age 1 Knowledge as measured by 7+ Literacy Rate and mean years of education for 15+ age group A Decent Standard of Living as measured by female / male estimated earned income per capita per annum. Neo-natal Mortality Rate (NMR) : It is the number of children dying under 28 days of age divided by the number of live births that year. the EDEP is then indexed by dividing it by 50. Maternal Death : It is the death of a woman during or shortly after a pregnancy.000 live births. Gram Panchayats and percentage candidates in electoral process in National Parties in the Parliamentary election. the GEM is calculated as a simple average of the three indexed EDEPs. percentage electors exercising the Right to Vote in the Parliamentary election. Dimension index is calculated for each dimension using the following formula actual value – minimum value Dimension Index = maximum value – minimum value The female and male indices in each dimension are combined and equally distributed index is then calculated using following formula Equally distributed index = {[female population share (female index -1 )] + [male population share (male index -1 )]} -1 GDI is then calculated as a simple average of three equally distributed indices. Two Lakh) and share of female/ male estimated earned income. Gender Empowerment Measure The Gender Empowerment Measure (GEM) captures gender inequality in three key areas political participation and decision-making power as measured by percentage shares of seats in parliament. The MMR is used as a measure of the quality of a health care system. economic Participation and decision-making power as measured by two indicators –percentage shares of officials in service in Indian Administration Service. Crude Death Rate (CDR) : It is the total number of deaths during the year per 1. Finally. legislature. For each of these three dimensions.000 persons. Maternal Mortality Ratio (MMR) : It is the ratio of the number of maternal deaths per 100. Zilla Parishads.000 persons.222 Gender Parity Index : Gross Enrolment Ratio of girls Gender Parity Index = Gross Enrolment Ratio of boys Main Workers: Main workers are those who worked for 183 days or more in the year preceding census Marginal Workers: Marginal workers are those who worked less than 183 days in the year preceding census. Indian Police Service and Indian Forest Service and share of enrolment in medical and engineering colleges. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 . power over economic resources as measured by percentage females/ males with bank accounts in Scheduled Commercial Banks (with credit limit above Rs. Crude Birth Rate (CBR) : It is the total number of live births during the year per 1. Infant Mortality Rate (IMR) : It is defined as the number of deaths of infants (one year of age or younger ) per 1.

Minimum value ---------------------------------------------Maximum value . j) is the maximum of X (i.223 Methodology for Construction of State and District HDI A country’s deprivation with respect to each of the indicators is calculated using the following formula: I = [(max X -X ] / Range (i. j) across countries I max is the value of the ith variable for the jth country (i. j) (i) j Where: (i.e. j) Range is the range of the ith variable across countries (i) An average deprivation indicator I for each country is calculated by taking a simple average of the (j) deprivation indicators: The HDI for the jth country is then derived as (l – average deprivation index) i. j) j X is the deprivation indicator for the jth country with respect to the ith variable X (i. education index and GDP index ***** Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .Minimum value Index = Education index = 2/3 * (adult literacy index) + 1/3 (gross enrolment index) HDI = Simple average of Life expectancy index. j) (i.I (j) (j) Formula for General Index: Actual value . j) (i. HDI = 1 .

DISTRICTWISE SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS IN THE STATE .

km) Population (Thousand) Reference Year or Date (1) Brihan Mumbai Thane Raigad Ratnagiri Sindhudurg Nashik Dhule Nandurbar Jalgaon Ahamadnager Pune Satara Sangli Solapur Kolhapur Aurangabad Jalna Parbhani Hingoli Beed Nanded Osmanabad Latur Buldhana Akola Washim Amravati Yavatmal Wardha Nagpur Bhandara Gondiya Chandrapur Gadchiroli Maharashtra (2001) (2) 0.22 54.707.8 13.98 34.53 19.2 9.311.01 62.54 16.67 73.50 18.4 30.6 2.0 14.85 36.5 32.59 2.58 (2001) (3) 11.21 13.72 987.5 12.87 48.09 66.58 18.65 70.12 38.88 23.82 38.15 8.89 77.29 36.3 32.0 26.21 34.4 16.22 2.49 81.40 37.80 1.47 38.136.85 2.808.68 54.131.95 1.897.20 38.35 15.35 38.57 21.78 70.55 37.96 29.52 10.20 36.86 38.30 39.11 80.3 19.) total rate population (per cent) population population workers to total population (2001) (2001) (1991-01) (2001) (2001) (2001) (2001) (2001) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) 19.43 11.29 2.27 1.458.69 23.1 18.97 82.71 2.53 8.071.93 19.73 14.15 1.89 4.849.71 35.6 18.16 9.90 7.90 58.92 64.10 39.31 9.56 2.23 10. DISTRICTWISE SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS IN THE STATE Percentage of Percentage Percentage Decennial scheduled Percentage Density of of Female of urban growth castes and of main population agricultural workers population rate of Sex ratio scheduled workers to (per sq.45 15.06 5.26 68.6 19.26 15.49 34.59 16.73 35.90 27.16 2.60 9.14 19.27 33.03 46.08 14.82 82.5 49.95 32.77 17.9 14.93 37.0 32.11 15.22 18.39 34.993.66 5.29 22.17 32.72 38.06 19.25 2.96 15.55 70.523.43 33.52 3.60 73.56 7.86 26.15 62.583.76 15.92 20.49 67.161.17 34.81 37.99 9.23 33.64 10.4 68.44 14.53 7.21 15.236.90 5.83 4.27 40.68 38.2 12.60 26.62 29.5 14.232.079 927 944 977 933 940 919 995 957 935 949 924 951 958 953 936 942 932 935 946 938 939 938 942 935 932 981 1.69 10.47 24.45 28.94 35.66 15.8 16.52 4.696.78 34.98 1.42 77.00 72.16 2.03 11.22 11.200.9 30.05 15.60 39.03 38. workers to participation to total population tribes total km.59 19.01 1.21 5.62 34.26 1.20 40.33 9.61 23.7 19.75 22.89 30.5 19.040.64 7.81 District Geographical area (Thousand sq.57 7.42 36.005 948 976 922 5.28 64.65 26.56 43.0 16.35 34.69 10.7 16.64 1.878.17 24.51 31.87 23.33 83.46 37.69 4.15 12.91 66.35 20.10 32.85 69.59 67.24 34.86 18.58 6.62 39.77 41.83 29.58 37.64 32.24 1.71 74.14 17.84 38.020.85 30.16 2.71 3.226 C.59 35.47 11.45 8.97 33.48 1.93 1.5 13.07 18.03 34.3 28.80 30.89 58.54 69.11 37.87 0.630.207.607.5 22.527.486.80 3.72 6.58 34.81 18.29 96.63 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .87 36.87 78.32 62.60 17.080.70 39.74 11.72 31.54 3.41 307.978.94 23.74 4.88 31.31 18.94 36.6 5.067.682.96 13.78 868.11 77.57 14.49 17.80 26.41 29.4 21.91 23.99 2.53 19.876.136 1.52 39.21 30.8 29.42 16.612.90 69.09 31.71 31.81 39.18 21.54 32.65 41.40 70.5 25.11 6.93 42.11 7.73 809 858 976 1.10 970.50 18.43 5.48 8.83 41.232.43 20.1 35.1 26.91 38.58 24.93 36.865 851 309 207 167 322 212 261 313 237 462 268 301 258 458 287 209 234 218 202 273 196 291 231 300 198 214 181 196 415 292 221 181 67 315 100.

02 79.67 78.44 84.34 70.91 85.54 73.80 83.97 84.80 87.42 67.09 58.83 55.91 77.58 88.87 82.42 82.43 75.70 67.53 82.41 0.86 85.48 92.40 65.51 85.32 80.92 72.05 67.77 66.80 79.18 64.70 51.50 80.89 59.48 48.97 72.56 65.41 73.26 83.47 84.65 77.65 78.90 73.58 †† The literacy rates relate to the population aged seven years and above Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .62 68.20 68.83 69.20 81.18 86.67 94.35 71.03 68.75 80.97 89.58 84.71 0.11 86.78 81.25 76.46 0.62 76.45 63.07 73.36 0.83 79.76 0.09 90.69 74.84 66.71 80.35 61.16 85.76 83.23 64.05 68.51 0.56 71.56 61.47 91.09 49.43 77.78 87.22 83.27 0.59 0.13 62.73 76.04 52.36 81.09 86.41 84.30 88.74 88.02 51.15 85.00 0.63 69.22 0.50 0.10 67.70 88.04 91.38 79.52 78.18 88.38 66.40 66.30 67.07 67.32 79.33 64.26 73.04 89.00 80.90 67.62 93.04 46.99 67.93 -52.44 76.57 85.55 89.03 81.05 83.14 60.03 75.78 75.43 63.65 58.43 60.75 86.90 73.60 87.23 70.46 80.75 65.36 91.17 54.30 67.75 86.09 81.77 84.07 77.12 60.39 45.76 78.99 61.91 84.18 90.75 91.18 70.62 71.43 0.89 68.94 81.91 78.51 84.28 77.40 66.00 49.82 67.82 0.10 68.31 61.30 64.48 91.68 0.74 93.73 62.56 90.60 79.87 72.97 92.35 56.62 80.96 83.26 51.03 77.43 75.47 78.15 92.43 77.23 74.52 54.91 70.40 -64.44 0.03 77.06 86.60 92.95 54.94 86.52 85.227 DISTRICTWISE SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS IN THE STATE Literacy percentage †† Rural Male Female Total Male Urban Female Total Male Total Female Total Human Life expectancy at Development birth (years) Index (2001) (12) (2001) (13) (2001) (14) (2001) (15) (2001) (16) (2001) (17) (2001) (18) (2001) (19) (2001) (20) (2001) (2000) (21) (22) -75.10 72.58 62.89 90.47 56.69 82.43 0.67 72.99 87.02 60.05 58.05 51.45 73.30 80.53 87.10 76.39 95.48 0.56 91.91 85.56 67.14 68.94 64.33 88.89 48.80 71.00 73.17 90.50 66.57 70.40 68.25 67.10 85.03 64.19 65.26 65.87 84.60 80.97 71.57 75.22 81.03 69.02 59.42 90.48 68.57 0.77 86.40 55.18 77.64 63.03 86.43 68.24 87.59 90.06 90.63 80.44 88.13 57.99 69.06 84.88 92.63 1.09 87.28 0.17 87.83 79.82 89.00 66.67 69.02 71.88 70.25 85.08 84.72 84.47 0.53 77.56 69.84 74.39 81.33 72.68 86.22 76.54 75.93 88.70 80.52 72.44 64.06 88.89 75.07 67.50 74.19 74.30 70.56 84.65 55.59 44.64 0.05 72.13 91.73 67.97 85.07 66.66 77.62 84.89 79.40 66.59 63.39 88.62 45.36 0.60 0.20 73.57 66.45 78.14 79.65 88.80 55.33 69.86 76.84 70.32 90.70 0.46 0.94 71.41 0.55 56.58 76.50 0.19 85.52 73.44 80.35 70.30 74.13 70.91 80.66 85.44 78.03 78.37 0.03 61.31 83.67 68.98 82.10 66.17 60.49 0.57 64.03 70.39 88.45 77.62 77.27 70.56 86.77 69.61 82.88 60.26 89.44 0.26 81.65 40.18 83.43 79.40 91.63 91.93 72.40 64.06 86.78 73.97 87.79 67.20 86.73 59.09 84.38 76.77 71.36 71.57 95.34 88.74 66.05 80.65 81.78 82.97 81.64 88.37 82.57 0.38 68.38 0.21 0.95 75.47 0.

31 57.979 41.4 5.6 73.5 4.1 47.710 36.4 53.86 85.228 DISTRICTWISE SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS IN THE STATE Number of fair price / ration shops per lakh population ( 30-9-2009) (23) 27 17 45 47 44 43 51 68 45 38 34 51 45 43 37 54 72 68 66 86 56 62 56 63 58 69 65 74 63 39 71 75 63 84 46 Percentage of rural families below poverty line Per capita net District Domestic Income (at current prices) @ (Rs.1 49.8 5.6 5.46 47.7 3.853 29.5 16.2 6.867 Scheduled Commercial Banks No.055 55.57 55.2 4.155 28.2 34.) (2008-09) (25) 89.73 34.699 45.6 4.672 28.1 8.7 38.78 34.30 70.69 50.4 4.5 26.7 4.0 30.11 75.856 79.5 15.0 29.4 51.4 4.8 44.343 78.968 47.3 25.89 71.7 34.9 Credit Deposit Ratio (30-9-2009) (27) 92.074 45.5 48.3 17.6 5.516 43.00 49.465 32.4 29.750 23.0 57.17 57.31 62.75 79.592 42.037 36.183 55.628 33.931 49.3 8.7 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .1 40.635 36.456 24.841 33.95 60.8 29.85 42.71 62.5 4.5 6.4 6.9 47.3 7.531 57.8 4.5 41.4 9.7 39.8 6.76 53.6 4.165 36.3 33.34 67.69 92.8 6.6 28.76 35. of banking offices per lakh population (30-9-2009) (26) 12.0 4.0 35.7 4.5 6.1 43.94 36.45 66.1 5.370 54.00 60.36 58.757 60.04 40.79 42.6 32.3 6.2 9.869 30.08 58.72 58.4 5.986 43.7 5.79 47.009 46.6 45.10 68.9 4.161 29.5 55.184 47.21 81.44 51.0 19.060 47.67 73.150 33.4 7.3 3.764 30.32 District Reference Year or Date (1) Brihan Mumbai Thane Raigad Ratnagiri Sindhudurg Nashik Dhule Nandurbar Jalgaon Ahamadnager Pune Satara Sangli Solapur Kolhapur Aurangabad Jalna Parbhani Hingoli Beed Nanded Osmanabad Latur Buldhana Akola Washim Amravati Yavatmal Wardha Nagpur Bhandara Gondiya Chandrapur Gadchiroli Maharashtra @ Preliminary (2002) (24) -45.0 43.

0 45.0 58.2 29.3 65.6 24.4 85.7 90.2 68.5 32.5 71.5 9.6 75.4 122.1 2.6 30.4 47.2 38.7 8.0 11.8 4.8 38.0 74.2 24.9 52.8 13.6 28.4 0.1 69.5 6.0 159.6 6.0 50.4 57.5 11.0 109.2 43.4 118.4 24.6 20.9 71.4 73.7 36.3 65.8 63.6 17.1 88.9 4.3 28.3 Percentage of gross irrigated area to gross cropped area (2001-02) (31) -5.8 10.8 37.5 85.1 10.3 1.8 115.4 92.9 53.4 80.9 10.0 28.1 50.4 44.7 17.8 55.8 44.9 116.9 127.5 31.5 6.6 26.9 22.3 61.6 74.2 62.5 159.0 15.5 8.4 7.5 110.1 53.7 5.6 121.9 18.7 21.0 38.8 58.7 5.4 40.6 84.7 79.2 39.6 12.0 71.3 40.7 58.5 51.8 62.2 36.4 100.8 26.3 9.2 Percentage of net irrigated area By wells (2001-02) (33) -71.2 10.0 12.9 33.4 26.0 71.0 32.9 151.6 124.8 0.3 80.6 55.2 107.5 120.5 60.4 24.3 83.9 72.1 25.7 13.9 1.4 32.2 72.8 Percentage of net irrigated area to net area sown (2001-02) (32) -5.8 38.6 62.6 58.3 14.9 49.7 113.1 65.0 37.4 46.4 173.9 45.5 128.7 74.6 69.6 59.8 52.8 39.7 21.7 122.2 25.3 7.8 60.6 Percentage of area under forest to total geographical area * ( 2007-08) (35) 7.7 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .7 42.0 73.6 67.7 129.6 26.8 23.2 59.4 15.3 24.6 53.6 15.3 112.0 15.0 9.2 10.3 107.0 149.7 22.8 70.3 72.8 * Provisional Percentage of total area under foodgrains to total cropped area (2007-08) (29) -74.7 16.1 Cropping Intensity (2007-08) (30) -102.8 55.9 18.2 0.0 126.0 90.6 67.2 17.9 56.3 104.3 107.4 44.5 69.2 153.2 28.8 13.3 4.8 45.4 22.3 10.6 16.6 37.7 16.3 178.8 19.229 DISTRICTWISE SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS IN THE STATE Percentage of net area sown to total geographical area (2007-08) (28) -25.3 20.1 82.7 75.4 29.6 12.3 47.7 19.1 15.8 16.2 12.6 22.7 8.9 68.5 14.5 51.5 116.6 55.7 90.3 65.9 5.4 71.6 14.2 6.2 21.6 28.4 10.2 80.6 10.9 63.0 147.4 32.3 63.3 24.3 66.2 17.4 5.1 8.6 107.8 79.2 10.8 68.8 28.6 73.9 2.9 11.2 27.4 20.6 7.8 60.8 28.2 73.9 123.5 55.9 8.0 56.6 133.8 58.8 31.5 91.3 80.8 117.5 59.4 By other sources (2001-02) (34) -28.0 5.6 26.7 4.8 82.1 31.3 20.2 114.6 12.3 25.0 9.7 141.2 20.6 55.5 16.

368 3.396 10.380 4.549 6.319 4.034 12.601 12.521 5.589 2.272 5.729 5.318 3.366 9.153 2.353 4.123 5.193 4.319 5.175 2.297 7.883 4.571 10.529 2.002 16.179 10.870 10.239 5.607 Urban (2005) (43) 16.695 2.421 4.991 6.169 3.530 14. 1 2 1 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 1 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 3 3 2 2 55 62 43 16 14 30 22 -20 14 44 15 28 56 39 25 11 7 8 4 9 3 6 16 27 11 11 9 10 36 11 8 10 5 29 2.131 3.596 4.976 5.215 3.650 16.894 3.689 3.831 4.448 9.972 3.610 23.309 3.656 7.880 9.439 4.431 18.835 12.739 3.) Reference Year or Date (2005-06) (2007) (2007) (1) (36) (37) (38) Brihan Mumbai Thane Raigad Ratnagiri Sindhudurg Nashik Dhule Nandurbar Jalgaon Ahamadnager Pune Satara Sangli Solapur Kolhapur Aurangabad Jalna Parbhani Hingoli Beed Nanded Osmanabad Latur Buldhana Akola Washim Amravati Yavatmal Wardha Nagpur Bhandara Gondiya Chandrapur Gadchiroli Maharashtra *Provisional Neg.664 5.708 7. of Establishments per lakh population Rural (2005) (39) -2.967 1.475 8.818 4.594 3.748 16.070 5.286 4.789 6.690 8.361 2.154 4.263 3.595 3.078 9.306 12.850 12.964 Total (2005) (44) 16.583 5.119 7.450 3.784 2.701 9.942 3.505 9.752 19.835 7.654 899 948 786 1.873 2.847 12.629 Urban (2005) (40) 4.853 3.934 4.648 8.405 17.862 3.531 7.743 11.259 2.950 3.055 Employment in establishments per lakh population Rural (2005) (42) -10.917 3.717 5.479 4.033 8.768 12.296 8.646 706 -741 572 2.901 6.131 20.793 14.278 11.442 4.208 11.914 4.279 14.768 13.192 369 98 742 101 1. of Average regulated Number of daily factory District markets per working factories employment per lakh hectares of per lakh lakh population net area sown population (No.268 3.468 13.015 14.439 14.872 18.076 4.525 4.541 9.597 Total (2005) (41) 4.826 9.091 9.100 4.218 5. – Negligible -3 5 Neg.341 15.343 2.317 2.851 3.154 19.712 5.693 2.151 4.752 4.425 21.005 11.249 12.076 7.095 3.806 2.586 1.568 398 196 258 204 235 233 159 301 474 162 153 260 664 1.545 4.562 2.929 4.284 1.086 4.575 3.268 3.454 7.498 5.468 6.997 4.608 3.413 11.003 6.053 2.034 4.798 7.320 2.462 8.818 2.595 7.559 3.188 14.928 5.187 20.496 8.428 2.707 4.323 4.622 3.043 4.388 4.497 2.188 8.621 20.049 9.598 8.102 10.002 2.306 13.230 DISTRICTWISE SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS IN THE STATE Factory Statistics * No.499 3.459 9.229 Economic Census No.469 4.126 7.370 13.592 4.460 6.245 3.632 9.057 8.688 7.343 4.685 5.639 3.853 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .313 10.296 5.366 10.611 20.676 5.092 7.027 3.348 3.286 3.046 12.693 4.847 6.175 3.126 8.130 750 287 1.344 5.749 10.432 3.697 5.197 8.225 5.

70 531.97 1.96 3.29 2.77 963.53 1.31 2.91 2.33 3.97 7.566.52 49.50 1.65 0.13 -0.92 1.70 1.99 13.73 3.35 4.75 5.64 Urban (46) 2.50 2.54 2.44 64.49 3.88 2.78 17.431.88 0.84 184.48 62.13 151.14 36.15 22.11 178.48 1.30 61.10 1.20 37.25 2.49 31.96 76.99 1.86 39.32 4.58 489.11 66.88 280.14 3.60 6.38 5.33 5.11 -1.44 4.00 2.14 124.59 49.68 56.82 131.46 6.47 39.34 776.58 -0.74 667.17 (50) -2.22 5.97 Per capita consumption of electricity (kwh.86 417.05 29.64 4.25 0.74 80.98 4.63 4.70 155.30 103.06 37.18 2.14 535.70 2.72 2.57 210.06 74.63 -1.93 1.98 1.30 125.74 4.71 -0.09 83.65 42.76 2.30 3.86 50.59 103.10 9.19 1.53 2.07 163.60 59.95 2.50 261.39 Total (47) 2.30 Industrial (2008-09) (53) 162.91 Rural (1998-2005) (48) -7.89 3.53 2.52 3.48 740.88 2.83 58.74 1.07 6.32 8.99 105.72 221.69 2.70 (49) -2.21 10.82 62.66 3.30 4.06 237.04 27.34 2.69 3.12 2.30 1.70 3.75 3.08 -1.56 3.09 53.01 6.04 81.06 8.60 6.18 45.88 2.48 3.83 -0.97 4.52 4.88 0.06 3.05 62.90 -2.60 1.04 109.87 1.264.18 6.15 119.64 280.61 3.96 6.67 52.86 62.74 346.96 86.18 -1.23 9.38 5.91 25.39 -1.54 6.90 -0.26 75.08 -3.31 26.13 3.18 5.99 0.19 0.02 18.32 1.23 -0.89 384.59 7.35 -1.05 3.39 369.07 0.17 -1.20 105.70 43. Hingoli.19 2.43 2.41 126.86 348.25 5.20 2.01 4.47 1.51 1.86 1.71 2.22 338.18 8.00 2.34 1.59 7.04 88.35 Domestic (2008-09) (52) 434.71 1.64 1.71 2.76 5.29 4.70 56.08 237.10 359.38 2.11 40.11 1. Washim and Gondiya are shown combined with the respective parent Districts.286.07 4.89 -1.76 53.25 5.76 130.14 1.30 332.81 1.03 56.93 -0.96 137.33 605.97 6.35 171.20 2.81 316.55 3.07 2.28 386.231 DISTRICTWISE SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS IN THE STATE Economic Census CAGR Establishment # Rural (45) -5.13 23.34 3.52 211.71 3.82 55.90 135.59 170.06 51.80 545.44 30.32 215.88 88.57 4.22 -1.31 6.84 2.58 2.68 7.29 7. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .50 61.83 3.62 86.69 1.42 66.67 4.59 -0.32 34.29 42.06 99.57 2.34 0.27 1.49 3.75 3.26 -2.81 33.51 0.21 1.91 104.42 -2.84 1.55 7.00 150.16 494.86 194.32 3.34 4.42 0.95 9.72 152.68 66.37 2.74 1.26 91.07 58.42 Agriculture (2008-09) (54) 0.57 6.76 291.96 314.27 -1.27 230.57 1.55 1.64 97.62 Employment # Urban Total Total (2008-09) (51) 1.08 -0.39 1.31 17.84 28.59 535.53 89.76 9.67 34.47 291.09 84.56 1.19 87.) # Growth rates for Establishment and Employment for Nandurbar.01 3.89 666.84 3.79 -0.81 7.77 10.53 6.69 3.58 74.26 34.12 155.98 2.07 -3.26 0.13 50.

085 5.14 0.218 2.32 3.231 2.96 0.79 2.) (1-1-2010) (55) 12.838 9.19 0.422 11.90 No.88 5.291 13.640 4.160 9.964 7.905 3.15 1.84 2.A.A.942 2.38 2. of beds in No.962 2.479 7.23 4. of No. km.849 9. 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 1 2 1 4 1 (1-1-2008) (62) 2 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 Neg.888 3. of primary health public / aided Primary hospitals per dispensaries centers per medical and upper Secondary lakh per lakh lakh institutions per primary schools population population population lakh population schools (2008-09) (59) 34 38 22 20 17 34 35 31 35 27 30 22 28 28 29 36 32 35 37 31 32 27 32 33 32 30 30 31 23 30 29 28 25 22 30 (2008-09) (60) 35 31 27 27 25 32 31 31 33 30 32 25 26 28 26 31 28 28 33 30 28 23 29 35 29 28 28 25 27 28 26 27 25 26 30 (1-1-2008) (61) Neg.376 2.258 3.113 15.68 0.513 5.827 7.962 16.265 2.113 2. – Negligible Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .19 2.27 1.252 7. of area (km) (2007-08) (57) 17.724 4.446 3.320 3.727 8.97 1.796 1.763 24.107 3.76 N. 1.006 18. of telephones per lakh population (2008-09) (58) 28.220 10.386 2.13 1.86 1.185 1.934 6.06 0.246 Pupil Teacher Ratio No.463 3.44 1.44 2. of area (km.92 3.411 31.823 7.20 0.121 5. 3 4 3 4 2 4 4 4 3 1 2 2 (1-1-2008) (63) -1 2 4 4 2 2 4 2 2 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 3 3 3 4 2 (1-1-2008) (64) 125 76 164 80 96 61 78 61 62 77 119 66 87 75 67 150 49 40 78 108 61 61 94 54 91 51 138 74 205 137 86 67 79 103 93 District Reference Year or Date (1) Brihan Mumbai Thane Raigad Ratnagiri Sindhudurg Nashik Dhule Nandurbar Jalgaon Ahamadnager Pune Satara Sangli Solapur Kolhapur Aurangabad Jalna Parbhani Hingoli Beed Nanded Osmanabad Latur Buldhana Akola Washim Amravati Yavatmal Wardha Nagpur Bhandara Gondiya Chandrapur Gadchiroli Maharashtra *Provisional N.027 1.548 17.28 2.298 16.49 1.94 1.906 1.79 2.18 3. 2 1 2 Neg.05 1.854 12. 1 2 3 2 3 2 2 Neg.03 N.703 4. – Not Available Neg.232 DISTRICTWISE SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS IN THE STATE Motor vehicles per lakh population* (No.763 3.140 7.862 10.A.067 8.66 1.649 5.563 14.353 3. of No.75 4.741 3.254 2.983 7.085 4. Neg.811 11.702 7.927 Total road length per hundred sq.468 2.124 1.942 13.764 10.449 4.647 10. 0.441 1.380 1.) (2007-08) (56) 8 68 72 87 116 91 67 92 85 75 90 95 102 88 89 96 59 67 66 88 95 75 78 48 51 61 54 53 63 76 104 92 64 45 77 Railway route length per hundred sq.49 3.937 6. km.

SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS OF STATES IN INDIA .

82 64.06 11.42 0.43 17.51 24.67 27.92 0.67 27.38 44.41 33.56 33.38 64.59 565.52 23.78 0.18 49.06 20.17 16.85 20.06 0.96 0.99 33.50 3.34 968.07 1.38 26.85 19.44 528.48 208.56 829.44 0.11 2.37 23.77 38.76 37.340 364 258 478 109 100 276 819 196 154 315 97 103 42 120 236 484 165 76 480 305 690 159 903 325 (2001) (5) 27.16 61.80 0.41 624.46 22.95 65.79 19.234 D.48 506.76 10.35 0.87 (2001) (3) 762.10 5.79 100.65 40.56 2.19 8.41 0.05 32.98 266.84 60.42 21.53 0. Paomata and Purul sub divisions of Senapati district of Manipur State Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .54 31.90 368.45 60.58 2.97 27.49 51.10 10.47 48.92 31.17 31.86 35.80 24. SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS OF STATES IN INDIA Percentage of scheduled castes and scheduled tribes population to total population (2001) (9) 22.58 49.83 7.17 1.13 4.07 5.60 68.75 12.66 28.94 30.05 243.58 51.23 14.71 211.35 3.19 3.24 93.27 22.53 16.50 318.87 2.95 35.94 0.43 26.98 84.82 (2001) (6) 7.49 0.99 269.89 19.) Percentage of urban population to total population Percentage of State population to all India population Decennial growth rate of population (per cent) Sex ratio Percentage of main workers to total population Percentage of agricultural workers to total workers Reference Year or Date (1) Andhra Pradesh Arunachal Pradesh Assam Bihar Jharkhand Delhi Goa Gujarat Haryana Himachal Pradesh Jammu & Kashmir Karnataka Kerala Madhya Pradesh Chhatisgarh Maharashtra Manipur Meghalaya Mizoram Nagaland Orissa Punjab Rajasthan Sikkim Tamil Nadu Tripura Uttar Pradesh Uttaranchal West Bengal India$ (2001) (2) 2.25 20.60 29.63 17.77 21.51 9.90 10.52 32.35 28.42 94.07 0.04 48.22 0.49 89.06 31.36 28.96 52.01 0.08 1.39 3.02 15.59 8.05 6.86 39.65 28.14 3.41 603.89 801.99 1.81 21.39 11.23 0.78 25.33 50.36 77.42 0.72 16.85 29.286.54 (2001) (8) 978 893 935 919 941 821 961 920 861 968 892 965 1.98 86.07 2.39 17.66 28.96 26.26 16.km.62 1.62 23.31 16.22 0.37 19.93 2.25 66.46 20.16 0.79 35.78 101.058 919 989 922 978 972 935 900 972 876 921 875 987 948 898 962 934 933 (2001) (10) 38.72 25.73 17.40 State Geographical area (lakh sq.00 (1991-01) (7) 14.62 20.05 36.89 28.87 30.11 37.26 18.99 25.09 42.50 13.64 25.37 5.km) Population (lakh) Density of population (per sq.10 2.47 54.92 28.72 30.41 0.84 0.00 18.68 1.03 25.21 22.78 64.04 17.92 9.72 36.14 16.71 22.17 30.30 0.59 0.64 38.80 26.10 (2001) (4) 277 13 340 881 338 9.79 21.56 0.89 58.21 20.09 0.50 22.15 38.74 52.07 28.03 9.661.74 18.96 55.91 56.46 138.31 25.42 17.44 43.36 28.21 0.22 1.43 32.59 27.15 58.21 0.29 68.89 32.43 (2001) (11) 62.92 1.76 10.75 0.10 28.92 23.43 24.49 76.99 5.67# 23.04 1.19 65.69 25.65 33.08 0.87 31.20 $ Includes Union Territories # Excluding Mao-Maram.36 49.81 33.36 47.58 19.36 38.07 44.30 20.80 71.83 65.

30 87.0 39.37 57. including the Census 2001.0 7.9 5. N.3 64. 0.6 N. 0.02 75.4 N.82 83.8 73.923 23.1 6.02 68.4 N.06 24.33 18.A.134 24.56 88.84 (2006-10) (2006-10) (18) 65.5 79.5 72.2 7.A.6 28.1 88.38 33.6 23.A.4 (2008) (22) 52 32 64 56 46 35 10 50 54 44 49 45 12 70 57 33 14 58 37 26 69 41 63 33 31 34 67 44 35 53 (2007-08) (23) 35.1 N.54 21. @ Infant mortality rates for smaller States and Union Territories are based on three years period 2006-08.85 60.57 31.9 25.2 8.A.87 74.24 76.00 53. 71.87 87.4 68.37 22.38 85.63 59.72 50.283 (2001) (24) 0. N.2 70.501 N.52 66.81 73.80 66.65 60.42 81. N.54 27. N.9 N.84 26.4 N.22 43. 0.42 43.54 38.86 63.8 5.A.5 58.9 68.2 17.811 27.4 5.7 18.1 86.416 N.6 52.6 5.403 44.21 40.06 77.25 47.531 40. N. 62.1 20.8 17.9 7. 0.64 90.0 67.991 11.A.2 84. 61.60 76.5 61.66 78.404 0. 70. N.531 N.61 86.5 18.A.8 19.A.66 19.61 53.1 17.A. 64.85 67.05 33.4 17.6 7.16 75.235 SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS OF STATES IN INDIA Percentage of Female households workers having participation access to rate safe drinking water (2001) (12) 35.4 70. was available.5 22.8 66.61 33.0 26.81 39.773 58.776 47.A.8 7.394 N.8 25.6 22.6 69.43 64.40 64.472 N.3 67.A. N.) Human Development Index @@ (31-1-2010) (14) 51 128 111 46 47 14 30 28 38 66 42 35 41 28 43 46 95 158 120 20 74 53 34 233 45 43 37 87 23 43 (2001) (15) 70.10 94.3 N.060 32.64 64.28 77.27 71.28 59.266 43.9 69.8 65.33 65.6 68.19 56.62 68.34 63.42 79.5 77.11 36.6 6.91 42. 64.0 36. Not Available †† The literacy rates relate to the population aged seven years and above.537 0. Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .8 71.51 63.A.8 (19) 69.722 33.5 21.1 66.1 17.29 51.32 63.349 40.A. 67.A.8 N.1 (2008) (20) 18.4 13.49 38.4 5.4 6.2 N.3 68.A.91 76.582 45.864 28.1 4. N.53 62.A.68 67.A.3 27.757 28.04 82.8 14.03 60.2 97.59 63.8 18.4 68.4 16.83 71.91 27.8 (2008) (21) 7.8 63.2 7.135 19.66 76.6 23. 0.48 55.08 16.0 46.638 0. N.780 29.A.A.386 0.806 16.0 17.4 6.02 35.0 7.0 15.70 76.6 9.6 42.72 71.884 31.05. @@ The HDI for 2001 has been estimated only for a few selected States for which some data.53 54.A.A.388 N.97 80.00 56.67 (2001) (17) 60.A.424 N.46 50.6 N. N.80 55.2 65.A.2 6.3 7.0 68.A.690 1.6 67. 67.35 75.23 75.6 97.49 85.1 76.7 66.8 6.63 *Provisional (2001) (13) 80.7 88.7 64. 64.45 31. N.12 38.1 84.5 5.36 43.0 74.8 86.6 8.8 37.9 28.45 73. 0.6 65.22 59.75 61.A.4 29.104 18.051 29.6 8. 0.35 66.0 64.945 21.5 87.43 43.98 15.479 0. 62.A -.9 15.509 N.2 70. N.0 66.0 71.15 47.478 0.472 0.73 67.2 67.43 90.08 69.47 54.214 36.5 64.A.A.9 6.74 64.8 23.4 21.523 N.67 22.71 75.1 4.0 71. 0.0 71.04 30.4 6. 23.9 8.32 25.933 33.A.A.7 85.01 69.8 86.9 Number of fair price/ ration shops per lakh population Basic Indicators of Human Development Literacy percentage †† Male Female Total Life expectancy at birth (years) Male Female Birth rate Death rate Infant mortality rate @ Per capita income at current prices * (Rs.367 N.41 9.88 70.0 70.54 20.1 77.0 69.53 59.051 19.56 81.67 82.36 27.14 67.71 18.33 88.A.A.928 78.0 62.26 (2001) (16) 50.41 68.

2 55.460 3.1 12.9 66.6 N.75 6.293 8.7 5.810 2.1 45.24 4.854 10.550 8.090 17.95 27.1 4.0 53.5 26.2 68.4 -2.450 6.7 18.9 56.4 65.456 26.6 50.1 32.9 58.791 758 999 20.1 50.3 65.5 30.5 75.8 26.921 3.1 33.0 59.0 51.3 3.876 799 4.8 35.A -.39 11.7 53.2 39.A 2.4 3.5 41.2 52.0 75.54 12.1 18.2 57.63 4.A -0.A -1.7 40.558 1.0 24.9 75.0 -2. -0.4 2.A 2.8 42.28 5.3 N.5 N.528 4.269 4.6 -0.A N.1 29.3 73.4 -6.8 N.3 10.6 (2008-09) (31) 13.168 9.A (2008-09) (33) 2.1 44.5 32.8 37.508 1.8 41. (31-3-2010) State Reference Year or Date (1) Andhra Pradesh Arunachal Pradesh Assam Bihar Jharkhand Delhi Goa Gujarat Haryana Himachal Pradesh Jammu & Kashmir Karnataka Kerala Madhya Pradesh Chhatisgarh Maharashtra Manipur Meghalaya Mizoram Nagaland Orissa Punjab Rajasthan Sikkim Tamil Nadu Tripura Uttar Pradesh Uttaranchal West Bengal India$ (2009-10) (25) 9.926 1.2 4.4 39.5 N.8 54.2 2.2 15.3 31.069 995 1.A.5 33.772 23.723 30.2 63.1 N.770 49.01 3.057 790 1.895 4.674 1.180 13.5 10.3 17.A 5.881 -2.4 52.8 41.7 71.3 71.9 55.9 65.67 9. 63.9 64.93 11.5 17.051 2.450 4.3 29.0 N.A.427 2.2 48.4 2.0 N.3 39.8 22.3 2.67 9.9 N.4 0.64 17.586 18.019 1.6 -17.1 77.219 1.A -1.6 -17.791 8. 9.8 29.718 10.3 61.0 30.236 SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS OF STATES IN INDIA Financial Indicators Per capita revenue receipts of the State (Rs.660 24.8 113.6 Percentage Percentage Percentage Percentage Percentage of of plan of annual of fiscal of revenue expenditure plan deficit(+)/ outstanding deficit(+)/ to Total outlay to surplus(-) liabilities surplus (-) expenditure GSDP to GSDP to GSDP to GSDP (2009-10) (30) 39.80 20.A Neg.7 N.7 5.A 2.0 60.2 3.559 1.A N.0 N.95 8.A N.574 694 - (34) 31.0 20.A. N.465 1.A N.7 44.591 1.A.20 4.6 67.4 46.2 46.541 6.809 11.010 878 1.2 13.413 11.950 14.0 37.3 21.A N.667 12.44 6.0 39.104 5.A 32.643 2.12 33.) Per capita grants from centre (Rs.310 1.898 5.7 35.061 14.) Share of State’s Own Tax Revenue in Total revenue receipts (per cent) (2009-10) (26) 51.A N. Not Available Neg.8 64.Negligible Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .735 1.8 43.631 7.885 8.4 72.353 5.253 775 2.460 928 933 7.2 37.8 33.9 68.2 11.188 1.20 11.971 1.03 12.) Share of development expenditure in total expenditure (per cent) (2009-10) (29) 71.3 25.46 48. .76 10.250 1.553 - (2009-10) (28) 1.6 3.2 N.5 1.0 -1.4 32.6 2.7 5. N.4 28.69 N.6 64.64 7.7 Neg.50 8.730 - (2009-10) (27) 1.222 15.3 7.0 35.9 - $ Includes Union Territories N.552 2.8 30.2 34.292 7.44 7.070 8.6 35.8 -5.9 4.930 2.A 3.8 62.2 23.2 59.183 934 1.318 2.4 43.445 1.6 32.15 14.3 59.8 43.221 9.1 37.9 39.771 14.405 8.182 1.8 15.6 63.1 -22.8 53.55 (2008-09) (32) -0.5 3.93 3.353 2.0 Per capita share in central taxes (Rs.613 7.1 -0.1 64.1 67.9 40.

32 48.830 1.0 69.075 3.060 5.536 33.229 13.8 61.120 733 1.405 3.4 62.127 2.462 3.198 1.91.378 1.2 14.70 110.1 55.810 37.701 25.960 16.4 39.5 36.607 8.215 1.926 42.94 24.4 10.) Total foodgrains Total cereals Total pulses Total oilseeds Cotton (lint) Sugarcane (30-9-2009) (36) 26.6 9.9 8.19 73.293 1.222 Neg.257 2.899 (30-9-2009) (37) 26.365 2.961 62.129 20.14 58.000 59.887 14.000 37.202 24.605 -1.020 14.032 1.544 30.4 5.5 4.59 38.89 62.9 9.2 6.2 24.584 9.500 -58.1 63.857 7.88 29.509 1.853 1.685 1.000 1.321 18.789 1.586 11.285 3.644 1.4 6.710 6.471 1.9 45.0 34.114 74.667 Neg.333 73.355 1.000 552 727 621 1.7 43.37 60.386 1.946 16.28 40.8 41.9 69.04.5 7.522 (30-9-2009) (38) 101.187 2.) Per capita credit (Rs.526 10.27 50.725 2.666 3.4 50.097 66.215 477 745 555 833 932 449 902 -700 952 999 562 1.501 24.218 2.708 (43) 688 914 497 967 332 -2.18 25.8 51.630 5.42 85.699 1.336 4.148 1.8 6.404 1.454 2.9 5.723 38.53 65. .7 12.210 1.87 49.3 3.301 1.699 59.2 39.897 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .5 48.038 5.7 38.79 62.683 71.533 1.6 44.466 14.765 17.646 739 897 845 944 935 (44) 348 -170 ----550 529 --243 208 203 170 205 -194 170 340 401 726 326 -296 340 207 -397 386 (45) 77.950 45.1 49.6 57.624 1.203 1.315 17.143 1.706 40.9 68.085 416 811 366 905 430 653 794 618 742 596 (42) 2.851 40.726 14.272 1.7 6.569 6.891 8.168 9.633 8.413 2.83 60.1 5.454 1.964 Yield per hectare (kg.669 64.372 80.26 Triennial average (2004-05 to 2006-07) (41) 672 1.491 1.) Credit Deposit Ratio Share of priority sector advances in total credit of scheduled commercial banks (per cent) (31-3-2009) (39) 45.770 14.111 2.3 55.00 43.000 1.38 39.908 2.396 1.0 11.317 3.314 1.463 41.881 22.49.015 1.025 1.559 1.98 80.6 52.588 22.7 (40) 2.0 11.9 Neg.04.819 27.079 908 2.311 2.484 4.3 57.642 24.6 19.531 37.511 57.49 50.56 32.826 1.025 1.605 93.605 16.82 34. 5.014 1.226 1.108 657 746 737 501 413 859 764 472 559 495 961 1. 83.6 5.177 1.78 59.262 1.333 48.104 1.769 34.244 1.594 54.559 2.0 11.507 36.771 16.151 30.984 18.4 4.9 3.2 58.668 2.0 6.9 6.87 58.444 42.8 12.237 SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS OF STATES IN INDIA Scheduled Commercial Banks Number of banking offices per lakh population (30-9-2009) (35) 8.768 35.284 1.484 5.0 5.6 39.0 7.740 1.835 42.369 1.26 30.290 33.Negligible Per capita deposits (Rs.03.31 26.41 27.35 70.4 39.278 11.675 1.0 7.823 12.040 2.606 49.484 2.934 18.7 20.112 45.

4 119.1 58.5 121.3 80.0 50.3 (2006-07) (50) 36.7 69.9 64.1 47.65 57.8 6.0 125.2 634.8 29.2 37.9 19.0 203.9 45.1 59.1 22.0 16.76 Net area sown per cultivator (Hectare) (2006-07) (49) 1.4 187.9 97.6 184.0 0.3 7.9 19.7 22.0 75.1 151.0 125.0 126.92 76.7 33.3 6.4 19.8 10.85 43.58 46.9 2.0 169.3 49.4 129.36 40.9 186.4 93.9 84.7 0.4 9.5 149.1 7.34 141.8 42.4 19.4 74.3 131.5 0.1 45.9 6.6 154.0 $ Includes Union Territories Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .9 179.10 100.7 0.5 4.9 0.2 100.7 225.3 169.8 126.2 0.6 181.5 24.72 76.1 30.5 25.8 3.9 5.5 0.9 138.53 56.1 136.2 21.9 75.3 52.33 141.0 9.6 36.60 59.3 0.8 13.9 1.08 85.6 61.40 119.5 209.9 133.1 Consumption of fertilizers per hectare cropped area (kg.19 34.2 47.6 2.5 0.4 151.1 1.9 967.4 9.4 59.1 16.2 15.13 19.2 57.5 0.0 14.0 15.3 0.5 2.9 136.5 1.8 213.2 202.1 138.8 56.0 124.69 111.0 22.5 117.0 9.7 (2006-07) (51) 126.0 16.9 56.5 0.94 51.46 71.5 121.22 1.9 19.8 32.5 37.0 16.6 29.3 1.90 2.7 42.6 1.35 52.8 34.4 36.5 85.3 0.7 186.8 0.5 35.7 1.1 39.9 72.0 27.8 123.7 0.2 19.0 105.1 37.8 27.8 39.7 54.1 128.) Reference Year or Date (1) Andhra Pradesh Arunachal Pradesh Assam Bihar Jharkhand Delhi Goa Gujarat Haryana Himachal Pradesh Jammu & Kashmir Karnataka Kerala Madhya Pradesh Chhatisgarh Maharashtra Manipur Meghalaya Mizoram Nagaland Orissa Punjab Rajasthan Sikkim Tamil Nadu Tripura Uttar Pradesh Uttaranchal West Bengal India$ (2006-07) (46) 200.7 1.3 44.4 0.85 192.0 182.1 Percentage of gross irrigated area to gross cropped area Percentage of net area sown to total geographical area Cropping Intensity Percentage of area under forest to total geographical area (2006-07) (48) 47.5 104.9 193.2 188.8 9.8 114.0 155.2 40.46 175.7 93.3 58.3 0.59 115.4 26.8 174.6 0.4 18.1 1.8 56.5 109.41 24.5 123.9 1.47 2.8 221.1 (2006-07) (52) 22.4 100.42 115.6 129.6 52.6 251.238 SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS OF STATES IN INDIA Per capita State foodgrains production (kg.43 211.) (2006-07) (47) 193.9 1.8 28.26 144.6 26.4 2.1 161.8 9.

087 647 Annual Survey of Industries Per capita gross output (Rs.537 17.67 2.776 (2005) (62) 14.344 4.4 4.68 4.938 8.534 4.694 4.8 5.61 5.675 10.535 11.020 11.491 27. Central Sample.0 3.962 N.A 42 N.481 12.32 2.018 9.352 17.189 3.268 35.055 4.516 3.109 (1998-2005) (63) 4.83 5.075 7.209 11.A 4.98 4.938 11.296 N. 42 47 7 20 N.4 5.69 1.78 Rural Urban (2005-06) (55) 14.078 3.14 2.110 2.44 8.740 1.227 6.317 1.2 1.694 11.853 9.138 39 940 N.443 9.3 5.61 2.A N.766 4.34 3.A 2.71 2.4 1.821 5.198 23.5 1.164 3.303 1.199 7.304 6.7 10.5 4.974 22.39 5.6 5.996 2.667 2.856 8.1 0. 21 N.7 2.473 6.517 17.761 9.001 6.) Per capita net value added (Rs.35 1.9 3.91 3.A -.6 1.304 320 901 3. 61st Round ( 2004-05).94 2.7 2.803 10.A.92 5.A 1.5 3.69 9.018 N.2 13.359 37.2 4.560 1.19 1.9 2. of CAGR Employment establishin establishments per ment per lakh Establish.571 2.576 6.A.2 7.901 4.64 3.A 1.A 1.5 2.43 0.337 1.03 4.A.02 1.A 12 15 13 * Provisional subsidiary] (all)} @ Based on National Sample Survey .23 2.A 526 N. Percentage with respect to labour force {usual status [principal + subsidiary] (all)} Average daily factory employment per lakh population (No.8 1. Percentage with respect to total population {usual status [principal + Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .69 (64) 5.705 4.7 (2004-05) (60) 3.752 N.A 548 7.0 3.7 3.542 8.8 3.241 47 4.990 6.415 15. 13 N.33 4.8 4.204 3.5 3.641 4.86 0.618 2.206 N.31 3.A N.3 2.2 6.5 0.3 0.889 1.8 15.443 3.A N.229 N.81 5.89 1.8 8.A N.4 1.617 2. 61st Round (2004-05).A.61 0.825 4.88 5.49 6.294 N.08 5.) (2007) (54) 1.87 4.476 13.6 1.395 2.0 2.5 0.34 4.61 3.Employlakh population ment ment population (2005) (61) 4.49 2.744 N.726 21. 29 N.A 3.030 1.A 8 N.897 2.184 2.037 1.481 11.79 8.466 8.105 23.A 165 1.82 2.776 1.176 N.A 8.70 3.341 9.01.A 408 N.80 2.594 N.23 1.3 1.A 1.) (2005-06) (56) 2.5 N.154 3.44 6.416 1.6 1.590 327 1. Not Available # Based on National Sample Survey.A.0 1.367 15.358 1.82 4.867 174 3.89 3.6 1.224 1.159 733 N.239 SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS OF STATES IN INDIA Factory Statistics* Number of working factories per lakh population (2007) (53) 36 N.328 5.A 29.A 245 N.815 Percentage of employed # persons Rural Urban Economic Census Unemployment Rate @ No.929 3.04 2.164 6.23 -0.53 0.A 5 N.395 3.359 13.9 2.589 56.0 3.945 7.9 11.694 4.761 5.80 7.05 3.5 28.A 1.8 0.7 0.171 9.16 6.5 1. 45 N.23 0.A 415 2.68 0.898 882 3.000 8.93 6.9 5.73 5.1 0.3 0.808 4.526 10.37 3.013 N.Central Sample.4 6.4 6.5 13.A 6 62 16 N.6 2.225 (2004-05) (2004-05) (2004-05) (57) 54 46 39 32 43 31 34 51 42 53 42 54 40 46 51 52 44 53 52 53 45 44 46 44 53 32 37 47 38 44 (58) 39 32 34 27 31 33 36 38 34 46 33 39 37 35 36 38 34 37 38 36 33 37 35 37 42 30 33 33 38 37 (59) 0.09 0.7 0.5 1.002 9.861 14.708 8.14 8.

823 15.99 678.874 4.44 77.34 129.850 15.31 495.15 2.01 45.83 291.84 632.5 100.35 123.31 7.21 994.792 10.93 75.9 57.3 77.70 91.2 84.03 235.87 115.70 2. km.61 0.58 63.81 109.780 13.22 319.53 4.09 452.87 194.07 2.028 3.1 (31-3-2006) (72) 9.16 1. of area * (km) State Motor vehicles Percentage of per lakh rural population * Industrial Agriculture electrification (No.00 151.213 4.582.61 17.89 80.35 93.62 441.63 164.88 1.07 1.26 (66) 530.51 40.98 71.82 284.98 195.0 68.06 (2007-08) (70) 186.94 0.7 100.61 5.20 23.3 98.68 108.00 4.64 857.46 1.80 1.40 201.30 4.0 63.77 6.658 4.37 113.49 58.135 10.25 7.2 98.109 4.2 100.40 15.36 400.17 114.06 109.9 94.41 150.66 6. km.528 4.01 0.10 423.) Railway route length per hundred sq.91 3.27 193.14 4.64 4.010 277 73 65 59 9 104 369 54 55 89 56 43 23 125 137 91 42 29 131 228 101 109 101 81 (2008-09) (74) 1.489 5.01 18.63 354.27 4.018 1.81 568.03 9.40 599.56 47.89 Neg.58 167.6 80.79 (2007-08) (67) 597.25 189.25 3.80 12.61 8.74 15.971 15.58 19.614 7.19 161.97 8.466 3.5 82.68 788.55 104.31 273.129.00 (69) 188.0 96.73 2.13 6.8 74.00 1.47 184.05 (2007-08) (2007-08) (68) 130.24 13.79 279.51 0.31 219.20 144.47 12.45 85.172 1.38 1.54 0.72 3.02 138.36 8.0 51.01 638.0 98.67 55.089 (31-3-2004) (73) 75 19 246 78 15 2.2 58.06 281.56 4.14 381.71 300.1 100.30 653.2 92.58 6.3 76.191 28.00 161. of area (km.13 33.6 86.07 260.42 46.09 769.40 1.0 100.96 134.647 6.24 45.01 -0. 2.94 987.59 62.99 6.899 3.24 1.22 0.08 3.366 8.70 1.381 7.) (MW) Per capita consumption of electricity (kwh.3 31.07 72.89 587.95 119.26 475.240 SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS OF STATES IN INDIA Installed Per capita capacity of generation electricity of per lakh electricity population* (kwh.73 2.89 211.19 310.674 3.06 8. – Negligible Excluding road constructed under the Jawahar Rojgar Yojana and Pradhan Mantri Gram Sadak Yojana Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .18 142.588 5.9 55.90 147.62 968.12 268.72 15.07 22.18 440.27 83.12 12.73 6.65 360.85 330.03 11.45 573.46 171.) Total Domestic Total road length per hundred sq.61 0.59 18.37 8.) Reference Year or Date (1) Andhra Pradesh Arunachal Pradesh Assam Bihar Jharkhand Delhi Goa Gujarat Haryana Himachal Pradesh Jammu & Kashmir Karnataka Kerala Madhya Pradesh Chhatisgarh Maharashtra Manipur Meghalaya Mizoram Nagaland Orissa Punjab Rajasthan Sikkim Tamil Nadu Tripura Uttar Pradesh Uttaranchal West Bengal India$ (31-10-2009) (2007-08) (65) 12.31 83.34 18.00 0.33 378.44 195.99 119.08 368.287 34.54 126.73 31.07 106.75 45.36 18.24 2.4 94.42 1.19 80.232 5.99 198.11 14.13 119.79 616.954 6.05 271.10 800.61 373.90 0.44 3.64 166.52 398.85 69.2 57.99 83.79 66.81 773.86 343.8 48.50 28.62 126.90 315.28 0.35 242.17 315.63 1.38 6.87 32.97 $ Includes Union Territories * Provisional Neg.71 -3.14 501.569 11.78 7.50 5.15 345.39 239.51 0.90 0.6 66.466 8.90 7.33 (31-3-2005) (71) 99.08 1.11 1.

89 0.43 Girls (2006-07) (77) 87.10 114.01 0.12 0.76 0.90 1.55 0.73 0.56 0.76 0.99 0.04 0.26 127.38 83.99 0.64 114.67 0.241 SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS OF STATES IN INDIA Enrolment in primary and secondary schools per thousand population Gross Enrolment Ratio Classes I –VIII (6-14 Years) Boys (2006-07) (76) 88.31 110.91 110.90 91.04 1.01 0.09 102.95 1.76 105.24 117.97 152.26 114.96 0.64 86.00 0.97 0.51 0.12 89.88 76.83 1.87 1.70 91.93 111.86 79.44 119.93 109.07 87.98 0.74 0.74 1.95 1.01 0.77 0.99 0.93 (2006-07) (84) 0.34 103.01 0.44 85.05 0.35 93.90 0.91 0.95 85.87 1.72 0.85 110.54 79.08 (2006-07) (79) 33 28 39 92 68 46 26 32 57 24 32 25 27 42 43 37 33 46 16 20 36 43 46 14 32 27 55 25 46 44 (2006-07) (80) 29 27 21 64 60 29 28 38 41 34 15 35 27 33 38 35 21 15 8 16 42 19 31 17 36 19 35 16 50 34 Pupil Teacher Ratio Higher secondary schools Gender Parity Index Primary schools Secondary schools Higher education Classes I-VIII Classes I-XII Higher education (2006-07) (75) 188 289 208 173 191 208 158 199 197 242 176 197 170 279 228 240 287 407 255 221 196 149 244 280 198 241 213 246 176 208 (2006-07) (81) 33 28 8 28 26 33 19 38 29 8 14 80 27 23 12 42 23 38 13 32 22 31 27 12 32 26 44 25 55 34 (2005-06) (82) 29 26 14 17 28 52 12 35 27 29 34 16 18 44 36 24 8 11 26 26 18 26 33 51 21 25 54 44 29 26 (2006-07) (83) 0.60 0.97 1.01 74.60 79.23 79.28 94.95 0.01 0.91 (2005-06) (85) 0.03 139.82 95.74 95.70 111.58 0.31 132.53 96.04 0.47 Total (2006-07) (78) 88.96 0.68 1.40 114.07 0.03 117.13 118.24 0.07 109.88 0.97 0.96 0.89 0.56 108.14 1.65 136.07 95.68 0.17 111.10 108.92 90.97 0.96 0.41 98.76 0.74 0.47 86.99 0.60 83.49 97.29 99.83 101.41 101.02 0.66 100.58 85.94 0.86 94.94 1.92 0.16 152.91 0.97 1.47 125.03 0.32 0.08 98.90 0.89 0.01 0.90 0.84 121.83 0.01 0.63 110.68 63.31 143.02 0.66 153.48 130.46 107.84 1.92 1.98 0.50 89.94 125.13 112.80 83.82 0.69 Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .82 112.77 111.76 99.23 1.94 95.87 1.55 0.93 110.56 105.15 83.04 1.50 99.92 74.99 0.78 130.42 114.09 102.45 106.97 0.60 90.86 1.88 1.00 134.96 1.99 0.03 0.96 0.11 85.

19 45.837 15.32 70.04 29.260 4.670 0.37 7.11 26.54 44.90 68.410 $ Includes Union Territories # Drop out rates for Jharkhand.36 -45.45 53.98 58.88 36.62 7.39 42.75 42.07 43.36 18.707 49 71 64 7 201 527 1.494 -- Crimes against women (No.95 49.67 42.547 0.85 54.16 74.370 3.44 3.019 70 1.577 0.68 53.40 79.811 1.57 (87) 24.16 17.68 76.097 16.654 0.26 31.54 45.99 -39.) Reference Year or Date (1) Andhra Pradesh Arunachal Pradesh Assam Bihar Jharkhand Delhi Goa Gujarat Haryana Himachal Pradesh Jammu & Kashmir Karnataka Kerala Madhya Pradesh Chhatisgarh Maharashtra Manipur Meghalaya Mizoram Nagaland Orissa Punjab Rajasthan Sikkim Tamil Nadu Tripura Uttar Pradesh Uttaranchal West Bengal India$ (2006-07) (2006-07) (86) 23.10 66.85.18 -70.01 11.83 0.54 0.71 30.65 40.645 1.66 -13.521 6.08 54.30 36.47 29.95 -31.21 38.750 0.78 50.17 45.15 30.29 20.59 0.69 76.67 75.39 2.661 0.75 42.20 63.00 3.86 69.35 -59.00 52.50 11.317 4.57 5.22 (2006-07) (90) 62.01 46.678 0.92 47.64 18.03 -20.49 75.87 20.463 0.19 68.312 (2007) (94) 1.79 54.614 0.69 74.00 48.71 -22.09 30.37 44.36 -73.22 44.499 4 167 675 74 2.708 0.35 -63.92 40.18 83.775 14.38 29.60 62.75 (2006-07) (88) 55.304 2.64 0.88 69.98 38.738 185 6.40 66.54 63.70 42.42 21.00 27.90 24.00 23.54 6.018 2.516 0.38 75.06 13.54 66.702 0.66 49.714 0.00 0.17 39.270 55 7.55 61.44 (2006-07) (89) 57.248 101 361 20.14 86.702 0.07 -0.51 -5.75 43.71 11.612 0.17 0.844 7.58 73.24 -0.242 SELECTED SOCIO-ECONOMIC INDICATORS OF STATES IN INDIA Classes I-V State Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Drop Out Rates # Classes I-VIII Classes I-X Composite Educational Development Index at primary and upper primary level (2008-09) (92) 0.75 0.66 29.81 4.91 14.700 0.16 19.679 0.45 19.067 20.30 57.00 5.85 58.510 0.37 62.02 61.39 44.31 43.50 (2007) (93) 24.00 48.36 26.32 46.27 28.756 0.569 7.70 76.578 0.804 80 8.90 45.993 1.84 77.80 47.12 38.00 48.08 30.694 14.37 48.26 61.10 43.97 3.03 65.71 56.23 -26.96 40.67 -6.94 72.18 59.024 2.08 8.45 52.87 58.70 12.752 0.66 30.623 0.) Crimes against children (No.61 (2006-07) (91) 64.83 3.10 6.548 3.81 66.252 31 441 63 2.00 0.97 78.02 32.483 0.42 54.539 0.04 61. Chhatisgarh and Uttaranchal are shown combined with the respective parent state Note : Zero indicates that there is no Drop-Out Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2009-10 .26 39.06 -20.12 0.50 25.290 1.544 1.84 41.71 38.456 0.737 0.545 0.58 -49.45 84.110 325 151 26 266 487 4.09 0.924 188 172 151 32 7.22 67.732 0.79 85.