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ANNUAL REPORT

2014-15

Department of Animal Husbandry, Dairying & Fisheries
Ministry of Agriculture, Government of India

ANNUAL REPORT
2014-15

DEPARTMENT OF ANIMAL HUSBANDRY, DAIRYING & FISHERIES

MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE
GOVERNMENT OF INDIA
NEW DELHI

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Overview of Indian Fisheries 59-76 6. Scheduled Tribes (STs). Dairy Development 41-58 5. Results Framework Document (RFD) 84 . No. Maximum Governance 13-18 3.Contents Sl. Contents Page 1. Animal Husbandry 19-40 4. 1-12 OVERVIEW OF ACHIEVEMENTS Livestock Production Fisheries Production Government’s Initiative and Assistance to States Eleventh Five Year Plan Twelfth Five Year Plan Annual Plan 2013-14 & 2014-15 2. International Cooperation 83 10. Other Backward Castes (OBCs) and others Prevention of Harassment of Women Employees Minimum Government. Empowerment of Women 82 9. Trade Matters 77-80 7. 2005 Reservation for Scheduled Castes (SCs). Scheduled Castes Sub-Plan (SCSP) and Tribal Sub-Plan (TSP) 81 8. ORGANISATION Structure Functions Subordinate Offices National Dairy Development Board National Fisheries Development Board Coastal Aquaculture Authority Veterinary Council of India Grievances Cell Liaison Officer for SC/ST Vigilance Unit Progressive Use of Hindi Animal Production and Health Information Implementation of Right to Information (RTI) Act.

Species-wise Incidence of Livestock Diseases in India during 2014 (January -December) 122-124 XIII. Import/Export report of Livestock and Livestock Products of AQCS Stations in India during the year 2014-15 120-121 XII. Production of Major Livestock Products-All India 108 III. List of the Attached/Subordinate offices 118-119 XI.Annexures I. State-wise Number of Veterinary Institutions XIV. Fish Seed Production 112 VII. Total Number of Livestock & Poultry-19th Livestock Census 2012 State-wise 107 II. Audit Paras 113-115 125 126 . Organizational Chart and Work Allocation 116 IX. Inland Water Resources of India 111 VI. Marine Fisheries Resources of India 110 V. State-wise Fish Production during the Period 2006-07 to 2013-14 109 IV. Financial Allocation & Expenditure during 2013-14 and 2014-15 VIII. List of the Subjects Allocated to the Department 117 X.

Chapter 1 OVERVIEW OF ACHIEVEMENT .

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1 0.1 -7. 1. supporting agriculture in the form of critical inputs.33 489 648.10 97. Farmers of marginal.64 0.82 13. total number of workers in farming of animals is 20. Traditional. contributing to the health and nutrition of the household.5 135.7 512. in 2007-12 millions) millions) millions) 185. in 2012 (no.1 190.07 million sheep.7% of the livestock.57 61.4 India has vast resource of livestock and poultry.1 0. particularly among the landless.5 millions as per usual status (principal status plus subsidiaries status irrespective their principal activity status). Owing to conducive climate and topography. No.94 485 529.19 0. cultural and religious beliefs have also been contributing in the continuance of these activities.1: Livestock and Poultry Population S.1 10. 1. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Species Cattle Buffalo Yaks Mithuns Total Bovines Sheep Goat Pigs Other animals Total Livestock Poultry Livestock Census Livestock Census Livestock Census Growth Rate (%) 2003 (no.2 million goats and about 10. which pay a vital role in improving the socio-economic conditions of rural masses. in 2007 (no. These activities have contributed not only to the food basket and draught animal power but also by maintaining ecological balance.3 According to NSSO 66th Round Survey (July 2009 – June 2010). Hence development of livestock sector would be more inclusive. They further play a significant role in generating gainful employment in the rural sector.3 0. 1. offering employment opportunities.07 124. 1. continue to be an integral part of human life since the process of civilization started.7 3. along with agriculture.2 12. Dairying and Fisheries sectors have played prominent socioeconomic role in India.3 0.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-1 Chapter Overview of achievement 1 incomes. 135.0 -1.3 108. Animal Husbandry.3 12. and finally being a dependable “bank on hooves” in times of need. It forms an important livelihood activity for most of the farmers. It acts as a supplementary and complementary enterprise. small and semi-medium operational holdings (area less than 4 ha) own about 87.2 -3.9 -4.9 105.2 199.8 300.5 71.1 Animal Husbandry.2 Livestock sector is an important sub-sector of the agriculture of Indian economy.7 1.88 283. besides providing cheap and nutritious food to the millions of people.8 729.2 1.00 million bovines. supplementing Table 1.05 -3.07 -9. small and marginal farmers and women.3 -7. There are about 300.54 2. The species wise population of animals in Livestock and Poultry population during the last three Censuses is given in table 1.4 140.39 3 .6 65.48 -12.4 304. Dairying and Fisheries activities.5 11.3 million pigs as per 19th Livestock Census in the country. 65.1.

0 1 0 0.97 3.09 4.58% of the 127.0 44.5.0 1980-81 Growth Rate (%) of Milk Production 7 127.0 Year Milk Production (Million Tonnes) Growth Rate of Milk Production (%) per year 4 2013-14 2012-13 2011-12 2010-11 2005-06 2000-01 1995-96 1990-91 1985-86 0 Milk Production (in Million tonnes) 6 2 137.06.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-1 The State-wise breakup of different species of 2011-12 prices.1: Chart 1.5. The production of milk against the total agriculture.50 80.0 4. which other.1 Livestock production and agriculture are measures have been initiated by the Government intrinsically linked. The Livestock The per capita availability of milk is around 307 Sector was expanded by 5. The livestock Sector million tonnes respectively with an annual is contributing about 3.9 million tonnes at the end of the Eleventh Gross Value Added from total agriculture.7 at constant prices (2011-12). 1.5 Livestock Production: the largest producer of milk in world.56 4.4 .09 3.0 97.6 million sector at current prices was about R4. and both crucial for overall food security.7 120.92% at constant prices (2011-12).2 Milk Production: India continues to be 1.0 9 8 7.0 31.8 140. livestock and Poultry is given at Annexure-I.6 20. Several 1.4 million tonnes and 137.1: Milk Production and Corresponding Growth Rate (%) from 1980-81 to 2013-14 160. the Gross Value Added from livestock significantly from the level of 102.035 crore tonnes at the end of the Tenth Plan (2006-07) to during 2013-14 which is about 21.7% during the same period at 1980-81 to 2013-14 is shown in the chart 1.52 53. Milk production during 2012-13 and fishing sector at current prices and 22.54% and 3.75% and 2013-14 is 132.35 66.85 121.0 5.01 80.2 4 100.1 5 4. forestry and fishing and corresponding growth rate (%) per year from sectors growth of 3. has resulted in increasing the milk production According to estimates of the Central Statistics Office (CSO).9 3 60.88% of total Gross Value growth rate of 3.0 40.6 5.97% respectively.9 132. added of the Country at current prices and about 3.5% during 2013-14 grams per day in 2013-14. forestry Plan (2011-12). each being dependent on the to increase the productivity of livestock.

187 4. emerging from an unscientific farming Development Authority (APEDA).2: Average Yield Rate for Milk is around 74. 5 .3.000 10 50. The poultry Cows (kg/day) Cows day) day) meat production is estimated to be 2.1 Average Yield Rate for Milk: The average yield of milk per day per animal in milk at National level from different species during 2013-14 is given below: Chart 1.3 Egg Production: Poultry production in currently at around R566 crore in 2013-14 as per India has taken a quantum leap in the last four Agricultural and Processed Food Products Export decades.000 36.43 5.2.32 30.060 10.50 4.128 2 Egg Production in Million Nos.06 69.) Growth Rate of Egg Production (%) per year 1.2: 1.2: Egg Production and Corresponding Growth Rate (%) from 1980-81 to 2013-14 14 74752 12.78 2.000 21.77 40.66 billion numbers as compared to 66.731 63.5.024 60.26 6.000 10.91 0. Growth Rate (%) of Egg Production 70.24 27.235 8 7. Currently the total Poultry population in our country is 729.45 billion at the end of the Eleventh Plan (2011-12). The current per capita availability (2013-14) Crossbred Non-Descript (kg/ (kg/ of egg is around 61 eggs per year.69 million 6.95 6.94 5.449 12 80. Egg production practice to commercial production system with and the corresponding growth rate (%) per year state-of-the-art technological interventions.000 16.3.5.in the chart 1.000 46.000 0 2013-14 2012-13 2011-12 2010-11 2005-06 2000-01 1995-96 1990-91 1985-86 0 1980-81 0 Year Eggs Production (Million Nos.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-1 07) was 50. Exports of poultry products are 1.17 6 5.000 66. Egg of the country from 1980-81 to 2013-14 is shown production at the end of the Tenth Plan (2006.101 4 20.1 Average Yield Rate for Egg: The average different species during 2013-14 is given in yield of egg per year at National level from Table 1.632 5.5.21 million numbers (as per 19th Livestock Census) and egg production Table 1.45 metric tonnes.75 billion numbers during 2013Exotic/ Indigenous/ Buffalo Goat 14.

The production of wool and the corresponding growth rate (%) of production 1.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-1 Year Plan (2011-12) to 44.3 million tonnes at the end of Tenth Five Year Plan (200607) to 5.85 10 -1 -1.7 million kg from 45.31 0.83 43 44.90 per year of the country from 1980-81 to 2013-14 1.03% in 2013-14.4 44.9 2 4.9 Table 1.5.5.4.79 182.5 Meat Production: The Meat production is shown in the chart 1.03 3.5.9 million Kgs in 2013-14.) 0 Growth Rate of Wool Production (%) per year has registered a healthy growth from 2.3: Wool Production and Corresponding Growth Rate (%) from 1980-81 to 2013-14 60 5 4.3: Average Yield Rate for Egg million kg in the end of Tenth Five Year Plan (200607).07 1 0.1 3.45 -2 Year Wool Production (Million Kgs. 48.78 0.4 Wool Production: Wool production of wool per year of the country from 1980-81 to declined marginally at the end of Eleventh Five 2013-14 is shown in the chart 1.13 47.3: Chart 1.7 39.44 Growth Rate (%) of Wool Production 3 41.1 Average Yield Rate for Wool: The average yield of wool per season at National level from different category of Sheep during 2013-14 is given below: 6 .5 million tonnes at the end of the Eleventh Five Year Plan (2011-12).4: 1.4 2.95 4 0 -0.71 276.9 50 40 32 30 1.07 is 4. Meat production in the beginning of Twelfth Plan (2012-13) was 5.1 million Kgs which has been further increased to 47. Wool production in the beginning of Twelfth Fowls (nos.61 121.1 46./year) Plan (2012-13) is 46./year) Duck (nos.2 42.2 million tonnes in 2013-14. The production (kg/ season) season) season) of meat and the corresponding growth rate (%) 1.58 20 0 Wool Production in Million Kgs.1 Table 1.4: Average Yield Rate for Wool million tonnes which has been further increased Ram/Weather Ewes (kg/ Lamb (kg/ to 6. Desi Fowls Improved Desi Duck Improved Fowls Duck The Annual growth rate for production of wool 105.

57 lakh tonnes (24.00 2. lakh tonnes for inland fisheries) in 2013-14 (P).2 5.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-1 Chart 1.36 11.26 1.5.10 lakh tonnes 104.36 1950-51 to 2013-14 is given at Annexure-II. During the first two quarters of 2014-15. 7 .9 7. in view of our long coastline of about 8.79 lakh The production of major livestock products since tonnes (34.27 2 5. IV & V As per the estimates of CSO.01 40.1 Average Yield Rate for Meat: The average during 2013-14 was R96.5: Average Yield Rate for Meat 1.30 for inland fisheries) in 1991-92 to 95.21 0.27 119. the Gross Value and the year-wise production of Fish Seeds is Added from fisheries sector at current prices given in Annexure-VI.9 21. The State-wise details of Fish Production.8 5 15.00 Growth Rate (%) of MeatProduction 6 5.37 million tonnes 1.47 animal) animal) animal) animal) animal) bird) lakh tonnes for marine and 17. forestry and fishing sectors at during 2013-14 is given below: current prices.6.00 14. the fish 1. Table 1.1 The Country has vast potential for fisheries (P).6.74 4.58 4 3 10.00 4.118 Marine Fisheries Resources and Inland Water kms apart from the inland water resources.5.00 2000-01 1 0 2005-06 2010-11 2011-12 2012-13 2013-14 Year Meat Production (Million Tonnes) Growth Rate of Meat Production (%) per year 1.43 lakh tonnes for marine and 61.4: Meat Production and Corresponding Growth Rate (%) from 2000-01 to 2013-14 25.2 India is the second largest producer of fish and also second largest producer of Cattle Buffalo Sheep Goat Pig Poultry fresh water fish in the world.08 5.15% of the Gross Value Added from from different species of Livestock and Poultry Agriculture.59 13.6 Fisheries Production production is estimated at 4.3 1. Fish production (kg/ (kg/ (kg/ (kg/ (kg/ (kg/ has increased from 41.824 crore which is yield of meat per Animal/Bird at National level about 5. Resources are given at Annexure–III.5 0.00 Meat Production in Million Tonnes 20.00 7 6.

00 1257. creating self-employment opportunities. dairying and fisheries sector under Rashtriya Krishi Vikas Yojana and National Mission for Protein Supplements during 11th Plan.00 5293.406. Entrepreneurship Development Scheme was Department had initiated several new initiated in the 11th Plan with the objective programmes/schemes like Establishment of increasing investment in dairy sector for of Veterinary Hospitals and Dispensaries.80 86.52 1243. increasing milk production in the country while National Control Programme on Brucellosis.8.40 2010-11 1300.8.r.52 4870. 8 .8174.64 77.11 91. Further.00 865. the emphasis of the Department has been on supplementing efforts of the State Governments in the development of these sectors.88 84. scientific management and upgradation of genetic resources. sustainable development of processing & marketing facilities and enhancement of production & profitability of livestock and fisheries enterprises. RE and Actual Expenditure during 11th Plan (R in crore) Year Approved Budget Estimate (BE) Revised Estimate (RE) Actual Expenditure % of Utilization % of Utilization w.38 crore was allocated for animal husbandry.53 92.6% per annum. Dairying and Fisheries is a State subject.2 As against the outlay of R 8.68 87.t.3 In addition to the approved outlay of the Department of Animal Husbandry.1 The approach for the 11th Five Year Plan for the livestock sector is aimed at achieving an overall growth between 6 to 7 percent per annum for the sector as a whole. 1. RE w. BE 11th Plan (2007.53 2009-10 1100. with milk group achieving a growth of 5% per annum and meat and poultry achieving a growth of 10% per annum.27 92. The Department has been providing assistance to the State Governments for the control of animal diseases.00 1104. 1. including Animal Husbandry.r.8.01 82. increasing availability of nutritious feed and fodder.1 As Agriculture.05 86.41 National Control Programme of Peste des Petits Ruminants (PPR) and expansion of Foot & Mouth Disease Control Programme from 54 to 221 districts for strengthening the efforts for animal disease control.00 810.00 940.7. 1. Dairy 1.6: Year-wise BE.8 Eleventh Five Year Plan Table 1.38 93.t.4 During the Eleventh Five Year Plan.8. year-wise financial achievements are given below: 1.00 1356.00 12) 2007-08 910. Dairying and Fisheries.09 96.00 873.00 784.00 930.91 79.16 2008-09 1000.70 Total 5910.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-1 1.98 2011-12 1600.174 crore provided to this Department for the 11th Five Year Plan. The growth of value of output from the livestock sector during Eleventh Plan was about 4.7 Government’s Initiative and Assistance to States 1. several new components were incorporated in the Feed and Fodder scheme. about an amount of R5. To meet the shortage of fodder.8 % per annum and from fisheries was about 3.

An amount of R3.1 The Department of has received in-principle Allocation R14. increased demand for protein foods in the country which adversely affect productivity of is the main driver for such growth.2 Livestock sector which recorded a growth in value of output about 4. skills and quality component namely Classical Swine Fever services to farmers for improving productivity. Plan. R4.800 crore had been allocated for carrying out above activities under National Livestock Mission for the 12th Five Year Plan.00 crore from 12th Five Year Plan.8 percent per annum in Eleventh Five Year Plan has excellent potential b) Taking into account the importance for higher growth in Twelfth Five Year Plan.00 crore as External Aid) for 12th Five Year Plan. Brucellosis.00 crore for Secretariat and Economic Services and R51. The Mission also supports initiatives relating to development of poultry. the National Livestock Mission (NLM) the present level of coverage from has been launched during Twelfth Five Year about 25% to 50% of breedable bovine 9 . the country which also includes State of Rajasthan & Bihar and all the districts of 1. Health and Disease Control Programme for allocate funds from the available resources to the Twelfth Five Year Plan.628 crore for Animal Husbandry.483.3 Major challenges of animal husbandry Uttar Pradesh. The of effective control of animal diseases.00 crore for Special Package for Development of Kuttanad Eco-System and Mitigation of Agrarian Distress in Idukki district in Kerala.976.584. which is also the livestock. Similarly. with the main objective of achieving sustainable development of the sector by providing greater flexibility to States in formulating and implementing the schemes as per the local needs for benefit of the farmers.9.179.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-1 1.9. Department has launched more inclusive since small holders and landless National Control Programmes for major farmers account for major share in ownership animal diseases like FMD. 2014 and per annum previously. The National Livestock Mission will have an important component to promote availability of feed and fodder to substantially reduce the gap between availability and demand. achieve the growth targets in following manner : c) There is a need to further expand the a) In order to boost the growth of the livestock artificial insemination programme from sector.179 crore for approval of an allocation the Department for of R14.9. A new dissemination of technology. 1.9 Twelfth Five Year Plan 1. can grow at more than 6 being implemented in 313 districts of percent per annum during Twelfth Five Year Plan. An amount of R2. small ruminants and other minor livestock species as per the agro-climatic conditions of different regions/states.00 crore for Dairy Development and R2. PPR and of livestock. piggery. The FMD Control Programme which has recorded a growth of about 5 percent has been expanded in February. This includes an amount of R7.4 Department has restructured its Centrally and Disease Control. the existing Scheme of Livestock Health 1. the Planning Commission (including R1.00 crore for the Fisheries sector. R35. FMD-CP will be covered in a phased manner shortage of feed and fodder. The whole country under sectors are effective control of animal diseases. the fisheries sub-sector. breed improvement depending on the availability of vaccine while preserving diverse genetic resources and and funds during 12th Plan period. Control Programme had been included in which need to be addressed.114 Sponsored Schemes (CSSs) for implementation crore has been allocated for the Livestock during Twelfth Five Year Plan and accordingly.9.

9. which was launched in the year 2006 for fostering integrated development of fisheries sector. An amount of R1. Convergence in service delivery for breeding. year-wise financial achievements are given in table 1.9. States have established Livestock Development Boards to implement the breeding programme for bovines with a focus on development and conservation of important indigenous breeds. National Programme for Bovine Breeding (NPBB) and National Programme for Dairy Development (NPDD). Efforts for conservation of quality indigenous breeds will be strengthened further. a) Indigenous Breeds: The scheme is aimed at development and conservation of indigenous breeds. with the objectives Two new schemes of conservation I n d i g e n o u s and preservation of Breeds and Blue Revolution-Inland indigenous bovine Fisheries has been breeds. The component for the dairy development is mainly focusing on the states/areas not covered under NDP. 1. feed management and marketing of good quality of milk which are essential for improving productivity and income of farmers. preserving high genetic merit stock in a National Breeding Centre and to supply high genetic merit disease free germplasm of indigenous bovine breeds. The scheme for bovine breeding had been merged with dairy development schemes to create synergies of resources.6 As against the outlay of R14. b) Blue Revolution – Inland Fisheries: The scheme has been launched to utilize the selected potential area for fisheries development. The cooperative sector has made substantial contribution towards modernizing the dairy industry.00 crore during the Budget Speech for the year 2014-15: 1. breeds. An amount of R1.756 crore. is being strengthened further by bringing almost all schemes relating to development of fisheries into its fold with focus on management of fish diseases and creation of related infrastructure. National Programme for Bovine Breeding and Dairy Development (NPBB&DD) scheme is having two main components namely. 10 The National Fisheries Development Board (NFDB).800 crore has been allocated for NPBB&DD for the Twelfth Five Year Plan.880 crore has been allocated for NFDB for the Twelfth Five Year Plan. For strengthening the efforts of the dairy cooperatives to increase productivity and income of the milk producers/ farmers through improved management of breeding and feeding.179 crore provided to this Department for the Twelfth Five Year Plan. e) d) The combined activities in respect of breeding and dairying will be more effective in extension of artificial insemination services. Government has launched the National Dairy Plan (Phase-I) with effect from 2011-12 to be implemented during Twelfth Plan with an outlay of R1.7. dairying and extension through dairy cooperatives is being attempted in a phased manner. enhancing production and productivity of indigenous bovine breeds.5 Hon’ble Finance Minister has announced launching of following two new schemes with an allocation of R50.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-1 population by end of Twelfth Plan in order to improve productivity of milk by genetic improvement. . Upgradation launched with an of genetic merit allocation of R50 of indigenous crore for 2014-15.

10.37* 4817. By the end of December.800 crore at the RE stage.r. 2014.2 The scheme-wise BE. which was revised to R1.025 crore for the Annual Plan 2013-14. RE and Actual Expenditure during Twelfth Plan (R in crore) Year 12th Plan (2012-17) 2012-13 2013-14 2014-15 Total for First Three Years Approved Budget Estimate (BE) 14179.r. For the year 2014-15.174 crore which has been reduced to 11 R1.00 2174.00 1800.00 2025.37 crore.10.16 74.00 Revised Estimate (RE) Actual Expenditure 1800. .00 5400.10 Annual Plan 2013-14 & 2014-15 1.91 86.12.00 6109.748. the Department has incurred an expenditure of R1.29 *upto 31. BE 96.80 1332.1 The Department was allocated R2.00 1910.80 crore.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-1 Table 1.47 97. 1.00 1736. RE w.36 61.02 90.7: Year-wise BE.00 1800.19 % of Utilization % of Utilization w. The final expenditure for 2013-14 was R1.37 1748.332.2014 1. RE and Expenditure for 2013-14 and 2014-15 is given at Annexure–VII.t.t.800 crore in RE. the Department has been allocated R2.

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Chapter 2 ORGANIZATION .

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Dairying & Fisheries is one of the Departments under the Ministry of Agriculture. 2. Mumbai Total (iii) (iv) 1 8 1 6 1 1 1 1 38 . dairy development. Kochi (x) National Institute of Fisheries Post Harvest.2 The Department is under the overall charge post harvest operations and welfare of fisherfolk.1 The Department is responsible for matters relating to livestock production.2. formulation of policies and programmes in the field of animal husbandry.1 The Department looks after the Fisheries). (c) Preservation and protection of livestock through provision of health care. Bangalore (ix) Central Institute of Fisheries. Hon’ble Minister of etc. 1997.1.1: Subordinate Offices Joint Secretaries and one Adviser (Statistics).1. (d) Strengthening of central livestock farms (Cattle. processing and marketing of milk and milk products. and (e) Expansion of aquaculture in fresh and brackish water. (ii) Central Poultry Development 5 2. protection & improvement of stocks.2 Functions 2.3 The list of the subjects allocated to the and Shri Mohanbhai Kalyanjibhai Kundariya. dairy development and fisheries.3 Secretary of the Department is assisted Offices spread all over the country (Table 2. The Fisheries Division of the Department of Agriculture & Cooperation and a part of the Ministry of Food Processing Industries was later transferred to this Department on October 10. Sanjeev Balyan 2. (b) Promoting infrastructure for handling. (i) Central Cattle Development 12 Department and work allocation among various Organizations Divisions is given at Annexure-VIII.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-2 Chapter Organization 2 2. which includes inland and marine sectors and matters related to the National Fisheries Development Board.1.2. Sheep and Poultry) for development of superior germplasm for distribution to States. The administrative head of the Department is 2. Dairying & 2.1 Structure 2. Department is given at Annexure-IX. He is assisted by two Ministers of State for Agriculture namely.1 The Department of Animal Husbandry. by Animal Husbandry Commissioner. 1991 by merger of two Divisions of the Department of Agriculture and Cooperation viz. It also looks after all matters pertaining fisheries.3.1). Subordinate Offices Number this Department.3 Subordinate Offices the Secretary (Animal Husbandry. Kochi (xi) Fishery Survey of India.2 The Department advises Governments/Union Territories the in State the 15 Organizations Central Sheep Breeding Farm Central Fodder Development Organizations (v) National Institute of Animal Health. administration of the following field / subordinate 2. Nautical and Engineering Training. matters relating to the Delhi Milk Scheme and the National Dairy Development Board.2. Baghpat (vi) Animal Quarantine Certification Centres (vii) Delhi Milk Scheme (viii) Central Institute of Coastal Engineering for Fishery. preservation. Animal Husbandry and Dairy Development into a separate Department. Dr. The organization chart of the No. four Table 2. development of marine fisheries infrastructure & 2. Technology and Training. The main focus of the activities is on (a) Development of requisite infrastructure in States/UTs for improving animal productivity. of Shri Radha Mohan Singh. Agriculture. in discharging the responsibilities assigned to Sl. It came into existence on February 1.

The Department . as well as for maintaining uniform standard of veterinary education through Minimum Standard of Veterinary Education Regulation in all veterinary institutes across the country. 2006.8 Grievances Cell Government as ‘coastal areas’ and for matters 2. culture. four Members from amongst the heads of Veterinary Institutions in the States to which the Act extends.4.1 An officer of the rank of Deputy Secretary in fixing standards for coastal aquaculture inputs in the Department has been designated as Liaison order to facilitate environmentally responsible Officer for SC/ST employees of this Department as well as for its subordinate offices. Eleven members are elected from amongst the persons 2. was established under the Coastal Aquaculture Government of India and Secretary.9 Liaison Officer for SC/ST coastal aquaculture farms which cause pollution.1 National Fisheries Development Board Government dealing with Animal Husbandry. Veterinary Act. with one Member nominated by the Indian Veterinary its head quarter at Hyderabad to realize the Association.9. farms and hatcheries.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-2 2.3.7.009 grievances the construction and operation of aquaculture received as on December. one Member nominated from untapped potential of fisheries sector in inland amongst the Presidents of the State Veterinary and marine fish capture.10 Vigilance Unit 2. set up in 1965 and declared as a statutory body corporate in 1987 under the NDDB Act.5 National Fisheries Development Board by the Indian Council of Agricultural Research. 2. Out of which. Gujarat.2 Veterinary Council of India is consisting of 27 Members . processing & Councils of those States to which this Act extends marketing of fish and overall growth of fisheries and one Member nominated from amongst the sector with the application of modern tools of Presidents of the State Veterinary Associations research & development. 2. Veterinary Council is responsible for regulating veterinary practices 16 2.1 Veterinary Council of India is a statuary body constituted under the provision of India Veterinary Council Act. located at Anand. The Chief Vigilance Officer monitors the vigilance cases on a regular basis.1 Vigilance Unit processes vigilance cases pertaining to the Department and its subordinate offices. registration of aquaculture 909 have been disposed off during the period.7.1 A Grievances Cell has been set up in the connected therewith or incidental thereto. The Department is working under the supervision of Authority is empowered to make regulations for Deputy Secretary (GC). A total of 1.6 Coastal Aquaculture Authority enrolled in the Indian Veterinary Practitioners 2. one (NFDB) Member to represent the Ministry of the Central 2.five Members nominated by the Central Government from amongst the Directors of Animal Husbandry of those States to which the Act extends. 1984. and socially acceptable coastal aquaculture. (NFDB) was set up in September.7 Veterinary Council of India 2.2 A list of the aforesaid subordinate offices is given at Annexure-X. of those States to which this Act extends.8. to inspect them to ascertain their environmental impact. farms in coastal areas. 2.4 National Dairy Development Board (NDDB) 2.1 The Coastal Aquaculture Authority (CAA) Register. 2.6. one Member nominated 2. remove or demolish 2. 2005 vide Gazette Notification dated 22nd Council of India are the Ex-officio Members of the December 2005. Animal Husbandry Commissioner. is a premier institution to accelerate the pace of dairy development on cooperative lines in the country. 2014.1 National Dairy Development Board. The aims and objectives of the Council.5. Authority are to regulate ‘Coastal Aquaculture’ activities in the areas notified by the Central 2.10.

11 Progressive use of Hindi 2. 2. physically disabled persons.1 A Complaints Committee for prevention "B" were also sent in Hindi.1 Department of Animal Husbandry.15. 2014. In accordance with the prescribed rules. The committee is represented Department from 1st to 15th September. The website has been enriched by publishing information under the Right to Information Act. minorities. etc. Similarly. Hindi Rajbhasha Gyan and debate were organized.15 Prevention of Harassment of Women in Hindi. Provisions of Section of sexual harassment of women at their work 3(3) of the Official Language Act.11.12. Department has designated Central Public Information Officers (CPIOs) under the relevant provision of the RTI Act. the percentage of correspondence Castes (OBCs) and others: in Hindi has increased considerably. 2. as well as in implementing the Official Language Policy of the Government. regarding reservation in services for emphasizing need for proper implementation of SCs.). Secretary (ADF) administered a pledge to all officers and staff on 27. various competitions such as members. The progress in use of Hindi in the Department was reviewed in these meetings. Other Backward suggestions. Hindi noting drafting.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-2 along with its field units observed Vigilance Awareness Week from 27th October. 2.14 Reservation for Scheduled Castes (SCs).in) was maintained and updated regularly. 2.5 Hindi Fortnight was observed in the the Department.nic. The theme of observing Vigilance Awareness Week was “Combating Corruption-Technology as an enabler”.11. STs. and the Official Language Policy of the Government. 2014 – 1st November.11. committee is chaired by a senior lady officer of 2.1 For the purpose of providing information of public interest. 2. Similarly letters originated from the Employees Department to States located in region "A" and 2. Hindi essay writing. OBCs.1 The Department has made concerted efforts during the year for promotion of Hindi in Official work. As a result of these 2.2014. Parliament Questions.13. 2005 2. The Hindi Section was actively involved in translating various important documents like the Annual Report.11.3 Circular letters were also issued from Dairying & Fisheries (DAHD&F) continued its time to time from the Secretary. The Department has developed a web-based system for ‘Livestock Statistics’.10. 2.14. 2.11.1 The website of the Department (http:// dahd. documents related to Parliamentary Standing Committee and Cabinet notes.4 All letters received in Hindi were replied 2. separate CPIOs under RTI Act have been designated for various subordinate offices and autonomous organizations of the Department. Suggestions were given to promote the use of Hindi in official work. 2014. particularly on the status of Avian Influenza.13 Implementation of Right to Information (RTI) Act. Dairying & Fisheries and issued by the Government of India from time Joint Secretary concerned to all Officers/Sections to time. by 4 members. ex-servicemen. The fully complied with.2 An Official Language Implementation Committee is functioning in the Department under the Chairmanship of Joint Secretary (Admn. four meetings of the Committee were held during the year. (one of these belongs to an NGO) 17 . Department endeavor for strict implementation of the orders of Animal Husbandry.12 Animal Production and Health Information 2. which comprises of 3 women During which. 1963 were also place was reconstituted by the Department. Performance Budget. A large number of officials participated in these competitions and cash awards were given to successful candidates in a function presided over by the Secretary. Scheduled Tribes (STs).

Maximum Governance 2.12. 2. 18 Dairying and Fisheries observed ‘Sushasana Diwas’/ ‘Good Governance Day’ on 25. .2015 at 11.00 AM where ideas and suggestions on initiatives to bring improvement in implementation of existing programmes. Maximum Governance’ were discussed. Three meetings of the Committee were held during 2013-14.16 Minimum Government.1 The Department of Animal Husbandry. in the spirit of “Minimum Government.16. No complaints alleging sexual harassment was received from any women employees at headquarter in the Department during 2014-15.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-2 and one male member of the Department.

Chapter 3 ANIMAL HUSBANDRY .

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3. so as to meet the requirement of bull and frozen semen in the country. Dhamrod (Gujarat). the Department is implementing various central sector and centrally sponsored schemes for the development of requisite infrastructure and supplementing efforts of the State Governments in achieving accelerated growth of animal husbandry sector. . The laboratory is also ISO – 9000:2008 Quality Management System certified.2.12. Hessarghatta (Karnataka) and Suratgarh (Rajasthan) which are engaged in scientific breeding programmes of cattle and buffaloes and production of high pedigreed bulls for upgradation of genetic potential of cattle and buffalo population besides providing awareness training to the farmers and breeders.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 Chapter Animal Husbandry 3. one Central Frozen Semen Production & Training Institute (CFSP & TI) and four Central Herd Registration (CHRS) Units established in different regions of the country to produce genetically superior breeds of bull calves. Buffalo Breeds viz. exotic (HF & Jersey). Breeding Agencies. Chiplima & Sunabeda (Orissa).3 Central Frozen Semen Production and Training Institute (CFSP& TI) 3. crossbred cattle and Murrah buffalo bull for use in Artificial Insemination (AI).2.1 Central Frozen Semen Production & Training Institutes (CFSP&TI) is a premier institute located at Hessarghatta. Holstein Friesian. Karnataka producing frozen semen of indigenous. Private Farms and individual farmers.2. Tharparkar. Murrah and Surti and Cross breeds of Jersey X Red Sindhi and Holstein Friesian X Tharparkar. 3. Jersey.2.1 There are seven Central Cattle Breeding Farms (CCBFs) located at Alamadhi (Tamil Nadu). 1 These organizations include seven Central Cattle Breeding Farms (CCBF).2.2 These farms produced 300 numbers of bull calves and trained 3. The Central Monitoring Unit (CMU) has awarded it “A Grade”. NGOs. Gram Panchayats.2. Andeshnagar (UP). good quality frozen semen and for identification of superior germplasm of cattle and buffaloes.2.2. Exotic Cattle Breeds viz. The Institute has State of Art AI consumables Laboratory and follows the procedure as laid in Minimum Standard Protocol (MSP). Central Cattle Development Organizations 3. 3. Red Sindhi. These farms are producing high pedigreed bull calves of indigenous and exotic breeds of cattle and important buffalo breeds for distribution to States Government. Milk Federations and other Institutes.2014).1 The Department has been operating 18 Central Livestock Organizations and allied institutions for production and distribution of superior germplasm to the State Governments for cross-breeding and genetic upgradation of the stocks. It also acts as one of the centre for testing of indigenously manufactured frozen semen and AI equipments. Universities.2. The bull calves are 21 3 produced from Indigenous Cattle Breeds viz. 2 Central Cattle Breeding Farms (CCBFs) 3. 3.141 numbers of the farmers in dairy farm management during the year 2014-15 (up to 31. The institute also provides training in frozen semen technology to technical officers of the State Governments. Co-operatives. Besides. 3.

National Project for Cattle and Buffalo Breeding (NPCBB). The primary registration of 10. development and conservation of indigenous breeds.3 National Programme for Bovine Breeding Component of National Programme for Bovine Breeding and Dairy Development (NPBB&DD) Scheme: 3. Maharashtra.2.3. The main objectives of the scheme are identification & location of superior germplasm. 3.3.2014). Ajmer and Ongole.1 The objectives of National Programme 22 . Jaffrabadi. 3.3. procurement of disease free high genetic merit bulls for AI. 3. Delhi.2 There are four CHRS Units under this scheme located at Rohtak.4. using the data for production of superior germplasm. Strengthening Infrastructure for Quality & Clean Milk Production (SIQ & CMP) and Assistance to Cooperatives (A to C).3.2 The component National Programme for Bovine Breeding has focus on extension of Field AI Net work through “MAITRI-Multi-purpose AI Technician in Rural India”.12.2 The institutes produced 7. supply of breeding bulls of high genetic merit for natural service.. Haryana. Haryana and Ongole of Cattle and Murrah. Surti and Mehsana breeds of buffalo for confirmation of their phenotypic breed characteristic and milk production level. The Scheme has two components (a) National Programme for Bovine Breeding (NPBB) and (b) National Programme for Dairy Development (NPDD). to meet the increasing demand for milk in the country. Uttar Pradesh and Andhra Pradesh are functioning for recording the milk yield of indigenous breeds of Gir. The Milk Recording Centres located in the States of Gujarat. Intensive Dairy Development Programme (IDDP).4. monitoring of AI programme.756 cows and buffaloes was done during 2014-15 (up to 31. Dairying and Fisheries in the dairy sector.2014). Rajasthan.1 Central Herd Registration Scheme is for registration of elite cows and buffalo breeds of national importance and provides incentive for rearing of elite cows and male calves.3. An allocation of R1200.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 3. preservation of indigenous germplasm and milk recording of cattle and buffaloes for improving dairy farming.3. This has been done with a view to integrate milk production and dairying activities in a scientific and holistic manner. strengthening bull mother farms and establishment of Breeders’ Associations and Societies to encourage conservation and development of recognized indigenous breeds of the country.12. Ahmadabad. Kankrej. so as to attain higher levels of milk production and productivity.1 The National Programme for Bovine Breeding and Dairy Development (NPBB&DD) has been initiated in February 2014 by merging four ongoing schemes of the Department of Animal Husbandry.4 Central Herd Registration Scheme (CHRS) 3.3 OBJECTIVES: 3.36 lakh doses of frozen semen and provided training to 202 persons in the field of Frozen Semen Technology & Andrology during the year 2014-15 (up to 31. 3. 3. streamlining storage and supply of Liquid Nitrogen.2.00 crore has been made available for implementation of the scheme during 12th Plan period. viz.

3. deterioration and extinction. Upto December. strengthening of existing AI network.2004 by the Department for evaluation indigenous bovine breeds and grading of semen stations once in two years. distribution system. e) Streamlining liquid nitrogen transport and stations is given in Table 3. Improvement in grading of semen service.3. services at farmers’ doorstep. approved and out has increased from 20 d) to provide quality breeding inputs in of this. 3.6. Table 3.5 Status of Implementation Programme for Bovine Breeding and Dairy 3.3. there are 45 A & B graded semen stations in the country. 19 projects country has increased organised breeding through Artificial Insemination or natural service using from 17 States with from 22 million straws the total project (1999-2000) to 83 million germplasm of high genetic merits.5. Semen Production in the b) to bring all breedable females under 2014.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 for Bovine Breeding component of National 3.3. Overall breeding tracts of important indigenous of R130. c) to conserve. develop and proliferate cost of R659.1: Improvement in Grading of Semen Stations Grades 2004-05 2008-09 2010-11 2012-13 A 2 12 20 30 B 12 15 17 15 C 12 7 3 - Not Graded 33 13 7 5 - 2 2 2 59 49 49 52 Not Evaluated Total 23 .1 In order to attain qualitative and establishment of MAITRIs and quantitative improvement in semen production.61 crore consumption rate has breeds so as to prevent the breeds from has been released.25 straws (2013-2014) and the selected indigenous bovine breeds of high crore have been number of inseminations socio-economic importance. increased from 20 % to 35 %.1 Actual implementation of National Development are as under: programme for Bovine Breeding and Dairy a) to arrange quality Artificial Insemination Development has been initiated from 2014-15. At present.2.4 COMPONENTS: a) Extension of AI coverage through 3.5. d) Skill development of manpower engaged in stations after constitution of CMU is presented in Table 3.3. Central Monitoring Unit (CMU) was constituted b) Development and conservation of on 20. c) Induction of disease free high genetic merit The CMU has since undertaken evaluation on bulls for artificial insemination and natural five occasions.6 Evaluation of Semen Stations: 3.1 and state wise grading of semen implementation of breeding programme. an amount million to 65 million.

No. State 1 2 3 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 18 19 20 Andhra Pradesh Assam Chhattisgarh Gujarat Haryana Himachal Pradesh J& K Karnataka Kerala Madhya Pradesh Maharashtra Meghalaya Odisha Punjab Rajasthan Tamil Nadu Telangana Uttarakhand Uttar Pradesh West Bengal Total Grade A Grade B 2 1 5 4 1 --3 3 --2 1 2 --2 1 --1 2 30 Not Graded 1 --1 1 2 1 2 1 1 2 1 1 1 15 3.1 At present.1 The most important reasons for low conception rate is lack of access to good training facilities and ill-trained government AI workers.3. Kulathupuzha (Kerala).2: State-wise distribution of Semen Stations with the Grades awarded (As per semen evaluation report 2012-2013) Sl. NDRI (Karnal) and CFSP&TI and the same was made -------------1 1 ----1 --2 --5 Not Evaluated --1 --------1 --------------------- Total Stations 2 3 1 1 5 5 1 2 5 3 1 5 1 1 3 2 4 1 1 4 3 52 effective from 20th May. NDDB. 24 .3. Seven semen stations located at Mattupatty.7 Minimum Standard Protocol (MSP) for Semen Production 3. 2004.3.7. 3. Dhoni. Haringhata (West Bengal).8. forty four Semen stations are ISO certified.1 In order to produce frozen semen of uniform quality. Salboni.3. Keeping in view of the recent developments in semen processing technology.3.8 ISO Certification of semen stations 3.9 Training and capacity building 3. MSP for semen production has been updated in 2013-14 and made available to all the semen stations in the country.9.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 Table 3. a Minimum Standard Protocol (MSP) for semen production was developed in consultation with experts from BAIF.3. Beldanga (West Bengal) and Bhadbhada (Madhya Pradesh) are also HACCP certified semen stations. 3.

1 Artificial Insemination Training Institutes (AITI) operate under the umbrella of State Governments.10.3.3. NGOs and private agencies across the country. project under National Programme for Bovine 3.3.11.3. NDDB.11. (c) assistance to 3. c) enhancement robust and possess the genetic potential which of milk production and productivity.11.2.3 Objectives: institutes.11 Development and Conservation of breeds b) breed improvement programme for Indigenous Breeds: indigenous cattle breeds to improve their genetic 3.3.3. As AI training is one of the most important tools for delivery of AI services to the dairy farmers in the country.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 During 2014-15. d) can play a crucial role in the national economy.2.3. the for: (a) strengthening of bull mother farms to following initiatives have been taken up by the conserve high genetic merit Indigenous Breeds.11.327 MAITRIs. Sahiwal.4. also envisages establishment of integrated 3.2 Rashtriya Gokul Mission: 3. Cooperatives.1 Indigenous bovine breeds of India are makeup and increase the stock.2 Quality of AI training varies across the cattle development centres “Gokul Grams” to organizations due to absence of a uniform training develop indigenous breeds including upto 40% module.1 The “Rashtriya Gokul Mission” has been Institutions/Institutes which are repositories of launched by the Government for conservation best germplasm. 2. present. 3.2 Rashtriya Gokul Mission is a focused training institutes.3.10.11. development and conservation of indigenous Tharparkar. Deoni. Hence there is an urgent need to take up a scientific programme for their development and 3. (d) implementation of Pedigree 25 . upgradation of non-descript cattle using elite In the absence of a specific programme on indigenous breeds like Gir.3. Red Sindhi and e) distribution of breeds.1 Funds under the scheme are allocated of indigenous cattle and buffalo breeds.3. For development and conservation 3.3.3.3.3 Minimum standard Protocol (MSP) at Breeding and Dairy Development.10 Accreditation of AI Training Institutes 3.3. For effective implementation of MSP for Five Year Plan. the quality of training imparted by AITI is essential in order to produce technicians with desired and development of indigenous breeds in a skill and competencies to undertake artificial focused and scientific manner.1 The Rashtriya Gokul Mission is Institutes have been evaluated.10.794 existing AI technicians and 361 professionals have been trained at reputed training centres in the country. The mission insemination services successfully.11. standard protocol and a mechanism nondescript breeds. 3.11. being implemented with the objectives of: a) development and conservation of indigenous 3. Upto December 2014. AITI Central Monitoring Unit has been constituted for accreditation and evaluation of AI training 3.2. their population has been declining disease free high genetic merit bulls for natural and their performance is below the potential at service. Government: (b) establishment of Field Performance Recording (FPR) in the breeding tract. Rathi.4 Components: conservation. with an outlay AITIs has been developed and made effective in of R500 crore during the last three years of Twelfth 2014.2.2. 37 AI training 3.11.2. to ensure its effective implementation by the 3.

22 crore is approved for release during 2014-15. effective extension.11. of enhancing their productivity and upgrading genetic merit. breeding organizations maintaining Indigenous Breeds.2. Technology Transfer and Extension. the National Livestock Mission has been launched in 2014-15 with an approved outlay of R2. conservation 26 .4. A livestock rearing as business models and linkages Nucleus Herd of all the Indigenous Bovine Breeds for successful business ventures to achieve 5-6% (37 Cattle and 13 Buffaloes). 3. Sub-Mission on Skill Development. semen doses and embryos-will be made available to Farmers. risk coverage. 3. improved flow of credit and organisation of livestock farmers / rearers. II.1 19 Projects received from 17 States have been approved with allocation of R377. Mithun and Yak annual growth rate.1 For sustainable and continuous growth of livestock sector by emulating the success achieved in Dairy and Poultry sectors. focusing on improving availability of quality feed and fodder. with the following four Sub-Missions: I.1 “National Kamdhenu Breeding Centres” 3.00 crore has been made available under the scheme. and (k) organization of Training Programme for technical and non technical personnel working at the Institute/Institutions engaged in indigenous cattle development. (i) heifer rearing programme.800 crore during XII Plan.11.3.11. male and female calves. will also be a source of certified germplasm in the Country.2 It broadly covers all the activities required to for development.3. Sub-Mission on Livestock Development. Breeders. (f ) distribution of disease free high genetic merit bulls for natural service.4 NATIONAL LIVESTOCK MISSION 3.11. Elite certified germplasm . (h) establishment of Integrated Indigenous Cattle Centres viz “Gokul Gram”. as a Centre of building of all stakeholders.3.3 National Kamdhenu Breeding Centre: 3.11. 3. IV.3. (e) Establishment of Breeder’s Societies: Gopalan Sangh. across species and regions. award to Farmers (“Gopal Ratna”) and Breeders’ Societies (“Kamadhenu”). Sub-Mission on Fodder and Feed Development. an amount of R123.4. 3.5. Sub-Mission on Pig Development in North3.in the form of bulls for artificial insemination and natural service. An allocation of R50.3.83 III. Out of this. heifers. The major outcomes Excellence to develop and conserve Indigenous of the Mission envisaged are mainstreaming of Breeds in a holistic and scientific manner.2 The National Kamdhenu Breeding Centre. This Mission is formulated with the objectives of sustainable development of livestock sector. crore. (g) incentive to farmers maintaining elite animals of indigenous breeds.2. besides being a repository of indigenous germplasm.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 Selection Programme for the Indigenous Breeds with large population. etc.3.5 Present Status: Eastern Region. conservation and preservation ensure quantitative and qualitative improvement of Indigenous Breeds are being set up one in in livestock production systems and capacity north and one in south India.3. optimal utilization of scarce will be conserved and developed with the aim nutritional resources – reducing the gap in demand and availability of fodder. (j) organization of Milk Yield Competitions for indigenous breeds.

Male) and other livestock (Goat. An amount of R20. enhanced livelihood opportunities.2. higher productivity and production in a sustainable and environment friendly manner. 3. pig and rabbit is to be restricted to 5 ‘Cattle Unit’ per beneficiary per house hold. pig and rabbit the benefit of subsidy is to be restricted based on ‘Cattle Unit’ and one cattle unit is equal to 10 animals i. increased awareness.1 The objective of the ‘Risk Management & Insurance’ as component of sub-mission on Livestock Development of NLM is to management of risk and uncertainties by providing protection mechanism to the farmers against any eventual loss of their animals due to death and to demonstrate the benefit of the insurance of livestock to the people. The indigenous / crossbred milch animals.1.3 Sub-Mission on Livestock Development: 3. Ponies and Cattle/Buffalo.3. higher eggs per bird. farmers in the country have moved from rearing country birds to rearing Low Input Technology birds which ensure faster growth of chicks.4. especially in rainfed areas and for landless.3.74 crore has been released to States/UTs and 10 lakh animals have been insured during 2014-15 up to December.2 Poultry 3. goat. goat.3. 3.1 Risk Management and Insurance 3. 2014. Mules. Benefit of subsidy is to be restricted to 5 animals per beneficiary per household for all animals except sheep.1. excellent feed conversion .3.1. goat. improved risk coverage and better availability of quality animal products to consumers overall socio-economic upliftment of livestock rearers. pack animals (Horses.1. Donkey. increased hatchability.4. than the new districts will also be covered. Therefore the benefit of subsidy to sheep.4. If a beneficiary has less than 5 animals / 1 Cattle Unit can also avail the benefit of subsidy.05. In case of sheep. Sheep. Yak and Mithun) will be under the purview of the ‘Risk Management & Insurance’.2.3 The funds under the scheme are being utilized for payment of premium subsidy. Pigs.3. Rabbit.4. pig and rabbit.2 Timely interventions by the Government in the backyard poultry sector.4. goat.3. Favoured by socio-economic conditions like rising purchasing power and changing food habits of the people the sector is driven by increased domestic consumption with the annual growth rates of eggs in both 10th and 11th Plan around 6%. 3.2014 and in case if new Districts are carved out of the existing Districts.4.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 and improvement of indigenous breeds. pig and rabbit.1. low mortality rates. 3.3.2. small and marginal farmers.1 Development of Poultry 3. e.4. Camels.4. 27 3. Honorarium to the Veterinary practitioners and Publicity.4.1 Poultry sector in India continue to be growing in the long run through policy interventions by the Government and perseverance of the private sector.2 The ‘Risk Management & Insurance’ as component of sub-mission on Livestock Development of NLM is being implemented in all the Districts of the Country from 21.3. for sheep.

2.3. Japanese quail etc.1 Central Farms: Central Poultry Development Organizations 3.1.2 In these CPDOs. Bhubaneswar.4.3.3. 3.4. Breeding Infrastructure: 3.2.3. Chandigarh.2. like ducks.4.5 Chann 28 A comprehensive Automation .Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 and consequently sustainable profits and food security to the rural poor people.1. 3.2.1.2.2. CPDO & Training Institute.3 CPDOs are also promoting diversification with species other than poultry. Hessarghatta is also imparting trainers’ training Mission: to in-service personnel from within the country 3.2.1.4.1 The CPDOs located at four regions viz.4.2.3. A new training module for a week has been devised with better and deeper understanding of various poultry management practices and this will also cover the requirement of small holder 3.2 Modernisation and Development of as well as overseas. Government of India facilitated celebration of the “World Egg Day” on 10th October. which lay on an average 180-200 eggs per annum and have vastly improved Feed Conversion ratio in terms of feed consumption and weight gain.2. Pune and Hyderabad.3.2.2.2.4 The Department through one of its Central Poultry Development Organisation located at Chandigarh conducted a National Conference cum workshop on "Good Practices and Welfare of Chicken" in which poultry experts and scientists from all over the country participated in the event. The event was celebrated with grand success at Chandigarh.1. among the private players and the State Governments. Chandigarh.5 Following components related to entrepreneurs and farmers. 3.3.2.3. This is second consecutive event organized by the Department to increase awareness on the nutritive value of eggs and highlight its importance in human nutrition coordinating with the stakeholders involving National Egg Coordination Committee. Dairying and Fisheries.4.3.1.2. Mumbai and Hessarghatta have been playing a pivotal Kadaknath Kaveri role in the implementation of the policies of 3.4.1. Punjab Brown the Government with respect to poultry.2. training is also imparted to the farmers to upgrade their technical skills. The mandate of these organizations has specially been reoriented to focus on improved indigenous birds.4. 3. besides backyard Poultry are covered under National Livestock poultry rearers.4.3 The Department of Animal Husbandry. Poultry Federation of India etc.4 CHANN (Chandigarh Naked Neck) a new dual purpose low input technology bird for meat and egg production suitable for rural poultry farming is recently developed by CPDO (NR).2.3. 2014.1. 3.4.

3 Under the Component.4.265. till date 42 broiler and 24 layer tests has been released for strengthening of Government been concluded in this organisation. 3. West Bengal (R35. sheep/goat breeding farm to the State of 3.3.4.2.3.4.09 lakh no.3.38 lakh) and Tamil analyzed.2.2.3. and developing and implementing package of practices at the ground level for different types of poultry system including family poultry system for supplementary income generation and family nutrition.2.Entrepreneurship infrastructure of State/University farms Development and Employment Generation 3. Bengaluru as a pilot project to study the adaptability of autofeeding and auto-watering in government farms. which will enhance the productivity.2015).3.4. of parent Nagaland (R40 lakh) and Odisha (R24.4. Around 1.1.8 During the year 2014-15.40 lakh).65 lakh have So far.64 lakh & 9.2.92 BPL Testing Center (CPPTC). a total of R215.00 lakh State poultry farms so as to enable the flow 29 .3.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 System for feeding and watering the birds was established at CPDO&TI. This system has great advantage of precision in feeding.2.3.4.2.75 lakh).2.1.3. saving in feed quantity. around 0.3 Small Ruminants.2. is entrusted with responsibility of testing the performance of layer and broiler varieties.1 Rural Backyard Poultry Development: This component is envisaged to cover beneficiaries from BPL families to enable them World Egg Day Automation System to gain supplementary income and nutritional support. 2014. 3.3. Under this programme. This 3.1 Under National Livestock Mission (NLM).2. located at Gurgaon beneficiaries (as on 05.3 During this year.2015) 3. Nadu (R48. different genetic stock available in the country.4.7 The Central Poultry Performance has been done to cover around 0. of suitable germplasm from the research Institutions / laboratories to the grassroots level alongwith other technical services through Capacity building of State Poultry Farms. R106. Meat and Pig Centre gives valuable information relating to 3.2.13 lakh have been released for strengthening of farmers and trainers have been trained and around 3.3. A system was imported from Belgium and two sheds having capacity of 1. a total of been supplied by the CPDOs.2..4.4.3.4.4.75 lakh).2. during 2014-15. during 2014-15. auto-medication etc. One time operational/ Revolving Fund are provided to these farms for smooth operations maintenance to ensure long term sustainability.2.3.2.2 Under NLM.5 lakh). so far 7 State Poultry October. improve the health status and good litter quality for overall health status of the bird.2. quality drinking water.2. so far funding 3.2.3. so far Haryana (R115.4.2 Strengthening of Breeding 3.3. an amount of R9. 3.4.3.688 no.1.3. chicks and commercial chicks respectively have 3.6 The event of Swacch Bharat Abhiyan was observed in all these organisations on 2nd 3.3 Interventions towards Productivity enhancement 3.2.3.500 each were automated consisting of manual filling hopper with Auto Augur Silo for the distribution.1 It aims at strengthening existing (EDEG) of NLM.2. of feed samples have been of 2 numbers of Government pig breeding farms to the State of Haryana (R57.01. farms have been assisted under this component (as on 05.778 no.3.2 The assistance provided is 75% Central share to all States/UTs.01.

of feed and fodder.4. availability. Hissar prevention & control of important diseases of pigs.3. Beside these. increasing pressure on land for growing food grains. the breeding that India with only 2.3. 2014 farm has supplied 783 Rams and 130 Bucks.3.29% of the land area of programme of the farm was changed to produce the world. 2014.5.3. Dry Fodder 416 253 163 (40%) 2.4. 3. Owing to the importance of food crops and other cash crops it is very unlikely that the area under fodder cultivation would increase substantially.3.5.5 Central Sheep Breeding Farm. and it has remained static for the last four decades.3.2 During 2014-15.5. a total number 3.00 lakh has among women. North-Eastern Region: 3. to feed the present livestock 3.4. also been released to the State of Nagaland for 3.4. As estimated by NABCONS in 2007. oil seeds and pulses. It is to mention with recommendation of experts.71% of the crossbred rams (Nali X Rambouilett and Sonadi X livestock population.5. The area under fodder cultivation is only about 4% of the cropping area. is maintaining about 10.3. The area under fodder cultivation is also limited.1 Under this Sub-Mission. the grazing lands are gradually diminishing. a total of R168 of 13.4.5 Sub-Mission on Fodder and Feed the Fourth Five Year Plan with the objectives Development: of producing acclimatized exotic rams for 3. Concentrate 53 23 30 (57%) Source: NABCONS-2007.4. still a lot is required to be done to bridge the gap between the demand and availability of fodder in the .1 The farm was established during 3.682 beneficiaries have been assisted for lakh have been released for strengthening of establishment of poultry (1593). pig (3005) and 5 numbers of Government pig breeding farms sheep/ goat (9084) units for entrepreneurship at Meghalaya (R108. adequate attention has not been given to the production of fodder crops. requirement and shortage of feed A total of 144 farmers were trained in mechanical and fodder is as under: (Dry matter in million tonnes) S.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 has been released to NABARD to channelize sheep shearing and 377 farmers were trained in the funds for establishment of poultry. Type of Fodder Demand Availability Gap 1.3.00 lakh) and Nagaland (R60 development and employment generation lakh).3.5. sheep/ goat rearing & breeding units in various 3. 3.2 The nutritive value of feed and fodder has a significant bearing on productivity of livestock.4 Sub-Mission on Pig Development in States to encourage entrepreneurship. (Haryana) 3. Green Fodder 222 143 79 (36%) 3.4. Further.4.4. Country is facing shortage Corriedale) as well as Beetal goats. up to 31st December. pig and sheep management.1 To overcome the shortage of feed and distribution to various State Sheep farms and fodder and to improve the nutritive value. poor and marginal farmers. an amount of R30. this training of personnel in mechanical sheep Department is implementing the sub-mission on shearing. In course of time and in accordance Feed and Fodder Development.4. on account of diversified use of agricultural residues. No. population. Majority of the grazing lands have either been degraded or encroached 30 upon restricting their availability for livestock grazing.3 Though the availability of feed and fodder has improved in the last decade. The major reasons for shortage of feed and fodder are.4 Till December.

3.28 tonnes of fodder seeds. d) Demonstration for improvement and management of village grazing land and natural grass land and study their proper utilization in combination with forage crops.3: Table 3. States may involve NGOs. funds will be released through State Government. a) Introduction of fodder crops in existing crops rotation. 2014) is given in Table 3.5.4. Milk Cooperatives/ Federation / Central and State Agriculture or Veterinary Colleges / Universities for supply of seeds. 2014. Hissar (Haryana). SHGs.5. particularly during the lean periods and e) Demonstration of different methods of fodder conservation and utilization. b) Demonstration of superior package of practices for use of fertilizers.14 -- 75:25 -- 75:25 33221 qtls.4 To overcome the shortage of feed and f ) fodder and to improve the nutritive value this department has included a sub-mission on Feed and Fodder Development in the National g) Livestock Mission from 2014-15 onwards. 3. 31 75:25 Physical Achievement upto 31. during this financial year till December. Corporations.660 demonstrations. crisis situations. Suratgarh (Rajasthan). Conducting training programmes to educate State Government officials and dairy farmers.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 country. 1 2 3 Forage production from Non-forest wasteland/rangeland/ grassland /non-arable land (ha) Forage production from Forest Land (ha) Fodder seed p r o d u c t i o n / procurement and distribution (MT) Beneficiaries State Department of Animal Husbandry / Agriculture / Forest. Gandhi Nagar (Gujarat). Name Components No.5.5 Further.4.4.5. Gaushalas. under the National Livestock Mission there are Eight Regional Fodder Stations which are located in different agro-climatic zones of the country with the following objectives. 3.3: Component wise Physical achievement under National Livestock Mission – Sub Mission on Feed and Fodder Development during the year 2014-15. studies of these practices with regards to new and promising species of fodder crops and grasses. Pattern of Assistance .7 These stations have produced 315.12.8 The component wise Physical achievement under National Livestock Mission during the year 2014-15 (upto 31st December. Alamadhi (Tamil Nadu) and Kalyani (West Bengal). and organized 149 training programmes and 139 farmers fairs/field days. Hyderabad (Andhra Pradesh). Organizing farmers’ fair/field days. h) Production of high quality foundation seeds of forage crops for further multiplication and distribution. Mamidipally. Milk Cooperatives / Federations.5. conducted 9. c) Evolution of fodder calendars suitable to the region. However. 3. Forest Department of the State / UT Department of Animal Husbandry/ Agriculture of the States. S. Suhama (Jammu & Kashmir).6 The Eight Regional Fodder Stations are at Hesserghatta (Bangalore). water and soil management in production of cultivated fodder crops.4.4. 3.

6.) (viii) Establishment / Veterinary colleges. Milk Federations. .) will be released through State Govts concerned.6. Exposure Visit of farmer and Staff component of Livestock Extension. wherever it is not possible to achieve this through existing arrangements. Research 50:50 (Private) Institutes. University. Agriculture modernization of Feed Universities. including Milk Federations mixture / feed processing units (No. researchers and 32 3. adopt or adapt the technologies including frontline field demonstrations in collaboration with farmers.) (ii) Distribution of power driven chaff cutters (No.12. Regional Livestock fair. 75:25 or Maximum of Rs 3. tractor mountable Fodder Block Making units / Hey Bailing Machine / Reaper / Forage Harvester (No. The sub-mission will provide a platform to develop.6 Sub-Mission on Skill Development.(central share) Farmers and Members of Milk 50:50 or 8161 Nos.4. Technology Transfer and Extension: 3. Private Entrepreneurs and NGOs Village Panchayats / Primary Milk 75:25 (Public) -Cooperatives / Joint Forest Management 50:50 (Private) Committees through the concerned State Department.14 24049 Nos. Organization of Livestock Mela / Show. Livestock Farmers Groups/Breeder’s Association.750/. Technology Transfer & Extension has been launch with the objective to adoption of new technologies and practices require linkages between stakeholders. Training and Capacity Building. Exposure Visit for Livestock Extension facilitators. Funds will be released through State Governments concerned. a Sub Mission on Skill Development.) (iv) Distribution of low capacity. Milk 75:25 (Public) Federations. Bodies / Universities / Corporations area specific mineral / Boards.) (vi) Establishment of Bypass protein/ fat making units (No.) (v) Establishment of Silage making units (No.4.1 Under National Livestock Mission (NLM). Cooperatives Maximum of Rs 10. funds (No.2 The Components of the Sub Mission are IEC Support for Livestock Extension. Farmers (including Members of Milk Federation) Animal Husbandry Department. Research Institutes. Animal testing laboratories Husbandry Department. 75:25 2072 Nos.000/-(central share) 2 Animal Husbandry Department. Milk Federations. However.4. CHAPTER-3 4 (i) Distribution of hand Farmers and driven chaff cutters Cooperatives (No. Name Components No. etc. Operationalisation of Farmers Field Schools. Private Entrepreneurs and NGOs (vii) Establishment of Govt.) (iii) Establishment of high capacity Fodder Block Making units (No. 75:25 (Public) 25:75 (Private) 3 75:25 (Public) 25:75 (Private) -- 75:25 5 3.Annual Report 2014-15 S.) Pattern of Assistance Beneficiaries Members of Milk Physical Achievement upto 31. extension workers. University.

6.1. HS and Enterotoxaemia (ET) vaccines. the import of Grand Parent (GP) stock of poultry. The establishment of Quarantine Stations at Hyderabad is under construction and Bangalore station is near to the completion stage.6 Directorate of Animal Health 3.1 The Chaudhary Charan Singh National Institute of Animal Health (CCSNIAH) has been established at Baghpat. which also include a small laboratory. Details of the activities of the Animal Quarantine and Certification Service Stations during 2014-15 (up to December. 2014) are given at AnnexureXI. over and above the existing disease diagnostic laboratories in the States.2 National Veterinary Biological Products Quality Control Centre. d) The Pathology laboratory including Clinical pathology is also functional.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 3. Uttar Pradesh to undertake the testing of vaccines and biologicals for their quality. Further. efforts are also being made to prevent ingress of diseases from outside the country. Baghpat 3.2 While efforts are made to ensure better livestock health in the country. laboratory animals and livestock products has already commenced.1 The objective of this service is to prevent ingress of livestock diseases into India by regulating the import of livestock and livestock related products.1 Animal Quarantine and Certification Service 3.6.6. Two other new Animal Quarantine Stations at Hyderabad and Bangalore are currently operating from the airport offices where. Chennai.28 crore has been released for undertaking above components to the States/UTs. b) The bacteriology laboratory is also functional to carry out the quality control testing of BQ. the Drugs Controller General of India regulates the quality of veterinary drugs and biologicals in consultation with this Department. which are exported from India. 3. the required quantity of vaccines are being produced in the country at 27 veterinary vaccine production units including 20 in public sector. located at New Delhi. There are six quarantine 33 stations in the country. c) The Poultry vaccine-testing laboratory has been established with standardization of tests for the New Castle Disease vaccine (Live) and Infectious Bursal Disease (IBD) vaccine.3 An amount of R13. out of which four. In order to reduce morbidity and mortality. At present. the susceptibility of these livestock to various diseases including exotic diseases has increased.1 With the improvement in the quality of livestock through cross-breeding programmes. one Central and five Regional Disease Diagnostic Laboratories have been established which are now fully functional.2. 3.5 Livestock Health 3. The scheme helped to prevent the entry of exotic diseases like Mad-cow disease (BSE). The following schemes are being implemented in respect of Livestock Health and control of animal diseases: 3. pets. for control of major livestock and poultry diseases by way of prophylactic vaccination. 3. .5.6. The Institute has started functioning and is carrying out the following activities: a) The virology laboratory is functional with facilities for testing of quality assurance of FMD vaccine by way of testing of serum samples by LPB-ELISA and sterility of vaccines. Dispensaries and First-Aid Centers including Mobile Veterinary Dispensaries.4. and providing export certification of International Standards for livestock & livestock products. efforts are being made by the States/Union Territories Governments to provide better health care through Polyclinics/Veterinary Hospitals.5. and to maintain standards of veterinary drugs and formulations. Mumbai and Kolkata are operating smoothly from their own premises. African swine fever and contagious equine metritis. In order to provide referral services.6.

Governments by way of providing assistance through Centrally Sponsored Scheme ‘Livestock Health & Disease Control having following major components: (a) Assistance to States for Control of Animal Diseases (ASCAD) (b) Professional Efficiency Development (PED) (c) National Project on Rinderpest Surveillance Monitoring (NPRSM) (d) Foot and Mouth Programme (FMD-CP) (e) Disease Control National Animal Disease Reporting System (NADRS) (f ) Peste des Petits Ruminants Programme (PPR-CP) Control (g) Brucellosis Control Programme (Brucellosis .1 In order to effectively tackle the issue against the target of 250 million. Animal Health Institute.65 million vaccinations 3. Institute of Animal Health and Veterinary Biologcials.55 million vaccinations were carried out against the target of 250 million. the of livestock health. about 360. Under this programme. Northern and NorthEastern regions respectively. Bangalore. These Regional Disease Diagnostic Laboratories (RDDLs) have been of great help to the country for surveillance and diagnosis of various livestock and poultry diseases including Avian Influenza. strengthening of existing Disease Diagnostic Laboratories and in-service training to Veterinarians and Paraveterinarians. about 227.3.3 Central/Regional Disease Diagnostic Laboratories 3. Guwahati are functioning as referral disease diagnostic laboratories for Western. Bareilly have been strengthened with pre-fabricated BSL-III laboratories while a mobile BSL-III laboratory has been provided to Guwahati Laboratory.2 Assistance to States for Control of Animal Diseases (ASCAD) 3. Izatnagar is functioning as Central Disease Diagnostic Laboratory (CDDL). Khanapara. Jallandhar and Institute of Veterinary Biologicals. Southern. 2014) 3.1 In order to provide referral services over and above the 250 existing disease diagnostic laboratories in the States. Institute of Animal Health & Biologcials.7. Pune. During 2014-15.6. assistance is provided to State/Union Territory Governments for control of economically important diseases of livestock and poultry by way of immunization.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 3. The laboratories at Jalandhar. Eastern. Kolkata. (i) Strengthening Hospitals and Classical Swine Fever Control Programme (CSF-CP). the Department is programme envisages collection of information supplementing the activities of the state on the incidence of various livestock and poultry 34 .7. during 2013-14. Kolkata and CDDL. The Disease Investigation Laboratory. one Central and five Regional Disease Diagnostic Laboratories have been set up by strengthening the existing facilities. The details of the components are as under: 3.CP) (h) Establishment and of existing Veterinary Dispensaries (ESVHD).2.7. Bangalore. strengthening of existing State Veterinary Biological Production Units. Izatnagar. Besides this. The Centre for Animal Disease Research and Diagnosis (CADRAD) of Indian Veterinary Research Institute.1 Under this component.6.7 Livestock Health & Disease Control have been carried out (till December.

7.1 Professional Efficiency Development envisages establishment of Veterinary Council of India at Centre and State Veterinary Council at State level in those States/Union Territories. Maharashtra.3 Professional Efficiency Development (PED) 3. 3. The State Governments are providing other infrastructure and manpower. Ultimately this activity will be subsumed into NADRS which is under stabilization phase.7.2 Under the programme. 1984 have been extended.3 The name of the component has been changed as National Project for Rinderpest Surveillance and Monitoring (NPRSM) vide Administrative approval dated 27/02/2014. 1984. Presently. Incidence of diseases of livestock and Poultry in India during year 2014 is at Annexure-XII.7. Dadar & Nagar Haveli. Rajasthan. 1985 as per notification dated 23rd April. there is a provision of setting up of Veterinary Council of India in centre and State Veterinary Councils in all States/UTs where Indian Veterinary Council Act. 1985.7. 1984 read with Section 4 thereof and rule 23 of Indian Veterinary Council Rules.4.3. against the BE of R280 crore and RE of R237. the maintenance of Register of veterinary practitioners.2 Subsequent to enactment of the Act.4. Punjab. all States except Jammu & Kashmir and all UTs have adopted the Indian Veterinary Council Act. Andaman & Nicobar.5. The information compiled at headquarter is notified to World Organization for Animal Health (OIE) on every six monthly basis. 2007 respectively.7. 3. Haryana. Towards this purpose. 2014. 3. the Central Government (Ministry of Agriculture) vide Gazette Notification S. 3. 3.015 crore have been released under the programme up to 31st December.1 To prevent economic losses due to Foot and Mouth Disease and to develop herd immunity in cloven-footed animals.4 National Project on Rinderpest Surveillance and Monitoring (NPRSM) 3.25 crore.5 Foot & Mouth Programme (FMD-CP) Disease Control 3. the funds of R197. which have adopted the Indian Veterinary Council Act. for the first time constituted the Veterinary Council of India by nominating the Members as per the provisions of Section 3 of the IVC Act. 2014. Telangana.7. maintenance of cold chain and other logistic support to undertake vaccination. Puducherry. This physical surveillance is done with the help of the staff of Animal Husbandry Department of the States & Union Territories to maintain the freedom status. Daman & Diu and Lakshadweep. about 166 million vaccinations have been carried out till December. 2051 dated 2nd August. 35 3.3. It has also been decided to include Bihar under FMD-CP during 2014-15. The objective of the Scheme is to regulate veterinary practice. surveillance of various animal disease including Syndromic diseases with more focus on Contagious Bovine Pleuro-pneumonia (CBPP) and Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy (BSE) are being undertaken throughout the country to maintain India’s freedom status from these diseases. . 1984.7.4.O.7. 1989. During 2014-15.5.1 The main objective of the scheme is to strengthen the veterinary services to maintain required vigil to sustain the country’s freedom from Rinderpest & Contagious Bovine Pleuropneumonia (CBPP) infection secured in May.7. 3. Uttar Pradesh. Goa.2 During 2014-15. 2006 and May. Gujarat. Karnataka. Tamil Nadu. Kerala. as against target of 162 million vaccinations. No. Delhi.7. Thus as of now FMD-CP is under implementation in states/UTs of Andhra Pradesh.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 diseases from States and Union Territories and compiling the same for the whole country. a location specific programme called ‘Foot and Mouth Disease Control Programme (FMD-CP)’ is being implemented in 313 specified districts with 100% central funding as cost of vaccine.

7.7.7.6 National Animal Disease Reporting R10. District and the State/UT Headquarters in the country to the Central Project Monitoring Unit in the Department of Animal Husbandry. Goa and UTs of Lakshadweep. both in terms of morbidity and mortality in sheep and goats. During 3. Maharashtra.20 crore has been released to States/UTs till 31st December. The main objective of NADRS is to record and monitor livestock disease situation in the country with a view to initiate preventive and curative action in a timely and speedy manner. approved to December.00 crore has been provided as BE for the year 2014-15 and RE of R10.42 lakh vaccinations (up stabilization phase. a web based Information Technology system for reporting the diseases from the field level has been implemented known as National Animal Disease Reporting System (NADRS).6. linking each Block. The PPR infection causes huge losses in the rural economy.7 Peste des Petits Ruminants Control Programme (PPR-CP) 3. Under first phase. Training on the modified software was also conducted by NIC Headquarters for familiarizing the users about the modified version. The scheme was formally inaugurated in February 2013. In the second phase.6. A sum of R20.07 crore has been System (NADRS) released. Dairying and Fisheries at New Delhi. 2014. out of which R9. Andhra Pradesh. Dadra & Nagar Haveli. 3.87 crore. States of Kerala. Department has made improvements in the scheme based on inputs from the stakeholders. 3. 3.7.2 About 260 lakh vaccinations had been carried out during 2013-14.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 3. NADRS is a web based System which will report the occurrence of animal diseases data from the Block & District level Veterinary Units. 36 .2 Central Project Monitoring Unit (CPMU) for analyzing the animal disease data received through NADRS has been established at New Delhi. In the year 2014-15. It is a part of the Centrally Sponsored Scheme. about 124. Daman & Diu.7.7.3 The data reporting under NADRS is under 2014-15.1 In order to streamline the system of animal disease reporting from States/UTs. Andaman & Nicobar Islands and Pondicherry were covered.7.7.1 The Peste des Petits Ruminants (PPR) is a viral disease characterized by high fever. The NADRS involves a computerized network. 3. It has been decided to convert the VPNoBB connections to Broadband internet (BB internet) for smooth transmission of animal disease data and software for data entry for NADRS was modified for making it more users friendly. The programme involves vaccinating all susceptible goats & sheep and three subsequent generations.7.00 crore against which. inflammation of the gastro-intestinal tract leading to necrosis and ulceration of the mucous membrane and diarrhea. 2014) were carried out under the outlay for NADRS was R10. The PPR Control Programme involving intensive vaccination of susceptible animals has been started in 2010 on 100% central assistance basis. 2014 under this component.6. “Livestock Health and Disease Control” and has been executed through National Informatics Centre (NIC). the programme has been expanded to all States/UTs in February. Karnataka. Tamil Nadu.00 crore and RE of programme. a sum of R9.

known as Bird Flu. Haryana.1 In order to assist the states to set up Kerala & Chandigarh. the Department is providing funds on 75:25 (Centre: State) sharing basis except NE States. as BE for the year 2014-15 and RE of R7.8 Brucellosis (Brucellosis .10.10 Classical Swine Programme (CSF-CP) 3. revised surveillance plan in November.41 lakh for Prevention. The outbreaks of Avian Influenza (ESVHD) were reported in November-December.7. 37 .8. existing ones.7. 3. Control & Containment of Avian vaccinations of eligible female calves have Influenza (AI). 2013 for 3. an economically important zoonotic disease has become endemic in most parts of the country. Depending on the vaccine availability. It causes abortions and infertility in animals. Karnataka.1 In order to control the CSF disease in pigs.7. The Post Operation Surveillance Plan and dispensaries and to strengthen/equip the is going on at these epicenters. Prevention of abortions will add new calves to the animal population leading to enhanced milk production.7.05 crore has and Containment been released to States/UTs till 31st December. are provided financial assistance under ASCAD Rajasthan.2 A sum of R8.9. ‘Classical Swine Fever Control Programme (CSF-CP)’ has been added in the existing scheme of LH&DC during 2014-15. for above activities. Nagaland.597 crore has been released to States/UTs for the construction/ renovation of 132 veterinary hospitals and 163 dispensaries under the scheme till 31st December. The State-wise list of Veterinary Institutions is given at Annexure-XIII. This new component has started in 2010 and 100% central assistance is provided to States/UTs for mass vaccination of all female calves of age between 6-8 months in the areas.Annual Report 2014-15 3.2 A sum of R50 crore and R20 crore was provided as BE & RE respectively for the year 2014-15 against which.8.9. States/UTs been carried out in the States like Tamil Nadu.00 crore has been provided three North Eastern States. Uttarakhand. 3. 2014. About 15. against which a sum of R4. Department has issued a Maharashtra.8. Funds on 100% central share basis are provided to the States/UTs for carrying out the vaccination of entire eligible pig population in a phased manner starting in NE states. which were successfully infrastructure for new veterinary hospitals contained. a new component namely. Fever Control 3. where the grants are provided on 90:10 basis.8 Avian Influenza: Preparedness.1 Department has evolved an Action Plan 2014 under this component.43 crore have been released to 3. a sum of R15.7. the scope will be enlarged to cover entire country subsequently.9 Establishment and Strengthening of robust efforts in prevention of Avian Influenza Existing Veterinary Hospitals and Dispensaries in the country. the funds of R1.CP) CHAPTER-3 Control Programme 3.7.7. Control crore. During 201415. 2014 in 3. where incidence of the disease is high.7. etc.00 3.1 Brucellosis.

15 6.00 Feb.09 3. UT Governments for implementation.86 18th 15th March. (i) ‘The Surveillance Plan on Avian Influenza (iv) Continuous strengthening of preparedness in the country’ has been prepared in to tackle any future eventuality in terms November. 2012 Odisha 1 0. 2006 Madhya Pradesh 1 0.02 0. 2013 Chhattisgarh 2 0. 2006 Maharashtra 28 9. 2008 – May. 2013 and circulated to the State/ of upgradation of laboratories. 2012 Meghalaya 1 0.77 379.07 7. 2015 Episode State Affected Period Number of Epicenters No.29 13th 11th January.72 20th 25th October.20 17th 4th February. 2007 Manipur 1 3.06 2. for implementation. (iii) Culling of entire poultry population in the affected zone of 0-1 Km is being carried out.80 10th Feb –Mar.49 19.4 270. 2012 Tripura 1 0.09 19th 28th April. 2014 Kerala 6 2. 2006 Gujarat 1 0.8. 2011 Assam 1 0.06 1.62 1229.31 Nil 23rd November.38 2. 2009 Sikkim 1 0.00 6th Nov – Dec.92 32.93 71. stockpiling of materials for etc. 2009 West Bengal (2nd episode) 11 2.52 12th 19th September.06 22nd 5th August.05 0.429.38 2. control and containment etc.00 9th Jan.2 The following measures have been taken up by the Government of India for control and containment of current Avian Influenza outbreak as well as to prevent its ingress into the country.87 16th 28th January.92 1st Chandigarh Total 3. 2011 Tripura 2 0.00 5th Apr.00 4th Jan – May.00 7th Dec.71 14th 13th January.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 Table 3. Control (v) Training veterinary personnel in and Containment of Avian Influenza” was preparedness control and containment revised in 2012 and circulated to the State/ is continuing.56 68.39 94.01 36.00 3rd July. 2010 West Bengal (3rd episode) 12 1.00 2nd Mar. 2013 Bihar 1 0. 2012 Tripura 1 0. of birds culled (in lakhs) Compensation paid (in R in lakh) Feb – Apr.00 8th Jan.21 2.89 15th 17th January. 2012 Odisha 1 0. 2012 Karnataka 1 0. 2008 Tripura 3 1.40 11th 8th September.51 24th 18th December. 2012 Tripura 1 0.4: Outbreaks of Avian Influenza upto January. 2012 Odisha 1 0.09 170.33 Nil 21st 8th March. 2014 1 - - 167 72. About 90% veterinary 38 . (ii) The Action Plan on “Preparedness.11 5. 2008 Assam 18 5. 2008 West Bengal (1st episode) 68 42. 2011 West Bengal 2 0.December. training UT Governments/ Regional laboratories of manpower.32 24.04 3.

members of the Committee.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 workforce in the country has been trained to handle control and containment operations.a prescribed rate. The laboratories and Supervisor for the conduct of the survey at are already functional. NE States and Influenza. Besides.9 Animal Husbandry Statistics published in Annual Publication “Basic Animal 3. is also provided for (i) TA/DA to the Enumerator Bangalore & Bareilly. The publication “Basic Animal 39 . The “Technical Committee functional. Sh. milk. A. representative of Directorate (ix) Transparent approach towards reporting of Economics & Statistics (DE&S). Implementation. representative from Ministry of unusual sickness/mortality in poultry and Rural Development and representatives from results of laboratory diagnosis. Maharashtra under the chairmanship of to time on Preparedness and on Prevention. Ministry of Statistics & Programme and Communication (IEC) campaigns. (xi) Imports of poultry and poultry products Central Statistics Office. Anand. 100% Central Assistance been established at Jalandhar. surveillance and importance of bio Office. Central Statistics control. Husbandry Statistics (TCD)” guides the (vii) Reserve of essential material for control Department in implementation of the ISS operations have been developed and are scheme. eggs. Information Technology (IT) solutions. namely. Ministry of Statistics & have been banned completely from HPAI Programme Implementation is the Chairman positive countries. Guwahati which is functional too. representatives of CSO & NSSO.9. Director General. Director General. meat & wool the Department. 44395 number of community workers have been trained on reporting of Avian Influenza expeditiously. Ministry of Statistics & Programme security. Ministry of not only outbreaks but also information of Agriculture. Husbandry of all the States/UTs. The last TCD was held on 24-25th July.2 The sample survey is conducted from which eighteen laboratories are already March to February. of the Committee. other independent agencies such as National (x) All the state governments are alerted Dairy Development Board (NDDB). NDRI. Directors of Animal Husbandry/Sheep being expanded further. (ii) studies and development III laboratory has also been provided to of methodologies in livestock sector. four pre-fabricated Bio. Implementation. and (iv) 23 State Disease Diagnostic Laboratories refresher training on ISS methodology. are being upgraded to BSL 2 level. are estimated on the basis of sample survey conducted under the Central Sector Scheme “Integrated Sample Survey (ISS)”. States/UTs compiles season(xii) Border check posts with neighboring wise as well as annual estimates of MLP which are discussed and finalized in the meeting of the countries have been alerted. 90% and 100% to the States. Directors of (viii) Sensitization of general public on Avian Directorate of Economics & Statistics (DE&S) Influenza through Information. All the States and Union Territories are implementing the Scheme with Central Assistance to the tune of (vi) To strengthen the diagnosis of Avian 50%. Mehra.K. (iii) NERDDL. The estimates are accordingly 3. The remaining are at various on Direction for Improvement of Animal stages of completion. Education of 4 selected States. out of 3. if any. from time to time to be vigilant about the IASRI and Indian Statistical Institute are the outbreak of the disease.9. 2014 (xiii) Advisories are issued to the states from time at Pune.UTs respectively for the expenditure on salary Safety Level 3 (BSL 3) laboratories have for the entitled posts. A mobile BSL. TCD. Kolkata.1 The production of major livestock Husbandry and Fishery Statistics (BAH&FS)” of products (MLP).

10. which gives of 18th Livestock Census was released in 2010. by the competent authority and uploaded in the website of the Department.10 Livestock Census Breed Census was undertaken for 3. The Department compilation during 18th Census. Husbandry Departments of the States/UTs with Accordingly. the Technical has launched 19th Livestock Census on 15th Committee has recommended to conduct 19th September.10.2 during 1919-1920 and since then it is being the first time in the country along with 18th conducted quinquennially by all States/UTs Livestock Census 2007 and provisional result in India. disaggregated information on various species of Experiencing abnormal problems in data farm animals and poultry birds.1 The first Livestock census was conducted 3. 40 . State-wise is completed and the report is being generated. The report of sample villages in every sub districts.2012 as the date of reference. data entry and data validation of the survey in the website of the Department. 3. 2012 in the country through Animal Livestock Census and Breed Survey separately. It is the only source.10. a Breed Survey was initiated on 15% 15. The field 19th Livestock Census is published and uploaded work.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-3 Husbandry and Fishery Statistics (BAH&FS)-2014” report of 19th Livestock Census is also approved is approved by competent authority.

Chapter 4 DAIRY DEVELOPMENT .

.

revitalization of sick d) To provide quality breeding inputs in breeding tracts of important indigenous dairy cooperative milk unions and creation of 43 . This represents a sustained growth in the availability of milk and milk products for growing population. which is more than the world average of 294 grams per day. 4 infrastructure in the States for production of quality milk and milk products.1 After merging of four ongoing schemes namely Integrated Dairy Development Programme (IDDP).68 million tonnes of milk during the year 2013-14 as compared to 132. The Scheme has following objectives: 4.1 The Dairy sector in India has grown substantially over the years.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 Chapter Dairy Development 4. The brief details of Dairy Development Schemes being implemented by this Department are as follows: 4.2 Dairying has become an important secondary source of income for millions of rural families and has assumed the most important role in providing employment and income generating opportunities particularly for women and marginal farmers. develop and proliferate dairy sector are concentrated on promotion selected indigenous bovine breeds of high of dairy activities including non-operation socio-economic importance.1%. marginal farmers and landless labourers.4.4. achieving an annual output of 137. flood areas with emphasis on building up cooperative infrastructure. Strengthening Infrastructure for Quality & Clean Milk Production (SIQ-CMP). As a result of prudent policy intervention. 2014. About 15. The per capita availability of milk has reached a level of 307 grams per day during the year 2013-14. The sale of liquid milk by cooperative sector has reached 29. The National Dairy Development Board (NDDB) continues its activities for overall development of Dairy Sector in Operation Flood areas.4 million litres per day during the year 2013-14 registering a growth of 5. Most of the milk in the Country is produced by small. 4. a new Scheme titled “National Programme for Bovine Breeding and Dairy Development (NPBB&DD)” was launched in February.600 village level dairy corporative societies up to March. b) To bring all breedable females under organized breeding through Artificial Insemination or natural service using germplasm of high genetic merits. The anticipated milk production in the country for the year 2014-15 is about 142 million tonnes.3 The efforts of the Department in the c) to conserve. India ranks first among the world’s milk producing nations. NPBB&DD has been provided budgetary provision of R1.5 million kgs in the previous year recording a growth of 2.46 million farmers have been brought under the ambit of 1.800 crore for implementation during 12th Plan.62.96%.4 National Programme for Bovine Breeding and Dairy Development (NPBB&DD) 4. 4. NPBB&DD will have two components (a) National Programme for Bovine Breeding (NPBB) and (b) National Programme for Dairy Development (NPDD). 2014.2 National Programme for Bovine Breeding (NPBB): a) To arrange quality Artificial Insemination services at farmers’ doorstep.43 million tonnes in 2012-13 recording a growth of 3. Assistant to Cooperatives (A to C) and National Project for Cattle & Buffalo Breeding (NPCBB). The cooperative milk unions have procured an average of 34.2 million kgs of milk per day during the year 2013-14 as compared to 33.8% over the previous year.

(e) To increase milk production by providing Karnataka and Kerala’.52 lakh litres per day 31st December. processing and marketing of 60 projects are under implementation and 54 projects have been completed.4. approved with total outlay of R659. 264 districts have milk. 2014.2 Since inception of the scheme.40 crore upto 31. in the States of Andhra Pradesh.1 16 projects in sixteen States have been marketing milk of about 29.4.1 Assistance to Cooperatives Scheme was launched as Central Sector Scheme in January. (b) To create and strengthen infrastructure for projects have been approved. govt and Milk Union/State Milk Federations for (f ) To assist in rehabilitation of potentially implementation of projects up to 31.97 crore has been released for implementation of projects approved under the scheme against the budget provision of R105 crore in BE and R85 crore in RE during the current financial year upto December.6.6.25 crore till Milk chilling capacity of 30. 4. (c) To create training infrastructure for training been covered in 27 States and a UT with a total cost of R716. budget provision of R204 crore in BE and R161. An amount of R130.4.3 National Programme for Dairy and renamed as ‘Intensive Dairy Development Programme (IDDP)’ in March.2014. 4.1 8 projects in four states have been dairy cooperatives.4.12.6 Intensive Dairy Development Programme (IDDP) 4.05 technical input services like cattle-feed. including of dairy farmers.2014.4. 2014).5. The scheme was modified in March.7. A 50:50 sharing basis between Central and the total amount of R33.5 Achievements under NPDD 2000 with the objective to rehabilitate the sick 4.1 The scheme ‘Integrated Dairy Development Programme (IDDP) in NonOperation Flood. Out of these. 4.33 viable District level milk unions. 2014.12. crore has been released to the concerned state and mineral mixture etc. breeds so as to prevent the breeds from deterioration and extinction. It provides grants in aid on approved with total outlay of R96.61 and milk processing capacity of 41. Maharashtra.45 crore. lakh farmers in 41.12. 2005 4. Hilly and Backward Areas’ 44 .4 Achievements under NPBB procuring over 38 lakh kgs of milk per day and 4.4.2014.4.12 lakh litres per day. chain infrastructure linking the farmer to 4. four projects for ‘Special Livestock Sector and (d) To strengthen dairy cooperative societies/ Fisheries Package for the Suicide Prone Districts Producers Companies at village level.52 lakh litres crore has been released for implementation of per day has been created under this scheme upto projects approved under the scheme against the 31. These projects have benefited about 28.7 Assistance to Cooperatives 31st December. 2005 (The scheme Development (NPDD): has been subsumed under the new scheme titled (a) To create and strengthen infrastructure for “National Programme for Bovine Breeding and production of quality milk including cold Dairy Development” launched in February. procurement. 2014.4.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 was started in 1993-94 with 100% grants-in-aid basis.362 Villages in various States 4.4.50 crore in RE during the current financial year upto 4. 114 the consumer. A total sum of R592.4.4.

out of these. the rehabilitation period of seven years is over with respect to 27 milk unions.4. 2014. demand for milk.24.7.4. 4. 45 . Urban and Rural banks with a back ended capital subsidy of 25% of the project cost to the beneficiaries of general category and 33.66 lakh farmer members have been trained. against the total release of R871. processing sector.2 Since inception.2 Since inception.5. The scheme has approved for continuation with certain modifications and the budget provision of R1. 4.37 lakh litres installed and 1850 existing laboratories have been strengthened. 2014.1 In order to improve the quality of milk & milk products in Domestic market and to increase the export of milk products in the International market. the rehabilitation plans for 42 Milk Unions have been approved at the total cost of R289. 2014 for implementation of approved projects. 2014).5. An amount of R247.33% of the project cost to SC & ST beneficiaries.33 crore has been released upto December. while 7 milk unions are earning profits but have not yet achieved positive net worth.8 Strengthening Infrastructure for Quality & Clean Milk Production 4. Cooperative. the Department had started a Centrally Sponsored scheme namely Strengthening Infrastructure for Quality & Clean Milk Production in October. 4.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 State Government to loss making Milk Unions.402 dairy units upto 31st December. 2003 (The scheme has been subsumed under the new scheme titled “National Programme for Bovine Breeding and Dairy Development” launched in February.400 crore during 12th Plan. 2014). a central sector scheme with a total outlay of about R2242 crore.2 Since inception of the Assistance to Cooperatives scheme.425 Bulk Milk Coolers (BMCs) with a total milk chilling capacity of 50. NABARD has disbursed R823.5 Dairy Entrepreneurship Development Scheme 4. 2. 4.29 crore. Of the remaining 15 Milk Unions.14 crore as back ended capital subsidy to the beneficiaries for setting up of 2. 2014.8.6. 119 projects have been completed and remaining 57 projects are at • To help provide rural milk producers with greater access to the organised milk various stages of implementation. is being implemented by National Dairy Development Board through End Implementing Agencies (EIAs) in 14 major 4. out of total 176 projects. 12 milk unions have achieved positive net worth. 4.1 Dairy Entrepreneurship Development Scheme (DEDS) was started in September. Out of it. About 7.66 Crore as a Central share has been released under the scheme upto 31st December. 11 are likely to achieve positive net worth before completion of the rehabilitation period of seven years.12.2014.64 Crore with 50% Central share of R144. As on 31st March.1 The National Dairy Plan Phase I (NDP-I). the Department has dairying states with the following objectives:approved 176 projects spread over 22 States and • To help increase productivity of milch animals and thereby increase milk one UT at a total cost of R345001 crore with a production to meet the rapidly growing Central share of R288. 8 Milk Unions continue to incur losses and have negative net worth. It has been implemented by NDDB and the revival plans of the sick Milk Unions are prepared by NDDB in consultation with the concerned Milk Union. This scheme is being implemented through NABARD which provides financial assistance to commercially bankable projects with loan from Commercial. an amount of R127.6 National Dairy Plan 4.4. 2010 with the objective for promotion of private investment in dairy sector in order to increase the Milk Production in the country and helping in poverty reduction through self employment opportunities.8. (The scheme has been subsumed under the new scheme titled “National Programme for Bovine Breeding and Dairy Development” launched in February.4.81 crore.36 crore till 31.

6. R1252.500 HGM bulls buffalo bulls • Import of 400 exotic bulls/ equivalent embryos Strengthening of “A” and “B” graded Semen Stations • Production of 100 million semen doses annually in the terminal year Pilot Model for Viable Doorstep AI delivery Services • 3000 MAITs carrying out 4 million doorstep AIs annually by the terminal year Ration Balancing Programme • Coverage of 2.81 crore during the current year) has been released to NDDB for implementation of projects under NDP Phase-I.7. Existing semen stations are also being strengthened to produce high quality disease free frozen semen doses.3 Till December 2014. 4. HF Crossbred cattle and Murrah and Mehsana buffalo breeds produced . Further. 4.1 Animal Breeding Activities 4.7. its analysis and interpretation 4.2 million additional milk System at Village level producers to be covered Project Management & Learning • Monitoring.6.32 crore would be contributed by the EIAs. The breeds covered under PT programme are mentioned below: Cattle breed covered Buffalo breeds covered under Progeny Testing under Progeny Testing programme programme Pure Holstein Friesian Mehsana Cross bred Holstein Murrah Friesian Cross bred Jersey 4.1.800 additional villages and 1.7.1. 80 High Genetic Merit bulls of HF. 2014.2 Major Activities being financed under NDP I include:Activity Key Outputs Production of High Genetic Merit (HGM) cattle and • Production of 2.5 Since Inception. Learning and Evaluation system for collection of data. 185 bulls have been made available for distribution to the semen Stations for production of semen doses. These programmes aim to produce 2500 HGM Bulls to meet the entire requirement of HGM bulls for frozen semen stations across the country by end of the project period.6. Out of the total approvals.477.1 Progeny Testing (PT) and Pedigree Selection (PS) programme are being implemented 46 under NDP-I to meet the demand of disease free HGM bulls of different breeds for production of high quality disease free semen doses.60 (including R141.7 million milch animals in 40.500 tonnes of certified/truthfully labelled fodder seed • 1350 silage making/ fodder conservation demonstrations Strengthening and Expanding Milk Procurement • 23.3 All 14 major dairying states (15 states with the formation of Telangana) which are focus area of NDP-I and Uttarakhand have complied/ committed to a timeline for compliance to undertake key policy/regulatory measures to create an enabling environment for successful implementation of NDP I.000 villages Fodder Development Programme • Production of 7.1.30 crore would be grant assistance and R225.2 Under NDP-I it was planned to cover 13 sub projects under PT programme and till December 2014 all 13 sub projects from 12 EIAs have been approved with operations in 9 States.6. 4.4 Till December 2014. 4. total sum of R408.7.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 4.62 crore which includes 17 projects of Project Management and Learning with total outlay of about R24 crore. 267 sub projects of 118 End Implementing Agencies from 16 States have been approved with a total outlay of R1.7 National Dairy Development Board 4. NDDB has released a sum of R338 crore to EIAs for implementation of the sub projects and undertaking Project Management and Learning activities upto December.

577 LRPs. 47 . total 21 sub validated 11 % average reduction in cost of projects of 18 EIAs from 13 States have been feeding per kg of milk. 4. from various PT projects have been allotted to seven A and B graded semen stations.2.4 To conserve indigenous breeds of cattle and buffalo.7. so far 8 sub projects for indigenous breed development have been approved. proposal for setting up of Microof bulls and import of embryos for production of training Centres (MTC) were also approved. Till December 2014. The breeds covered under PS programme are indicated as under: Cattle breed covered under Pedigree Selection programme Gir Kankerj Hariana Rathi Tharparkar Buffalo breeds covered under Pedigree Selection programme Jaffarabadi Pandharpuri Nili Ravi 4. On large scale field demonstration of mowers.6 Arrangements have been made for import In addition to this. 263 mower demonstration have been organized. silage making are being undertaken along with promotion of certified/truthfully labelled fodder seeds under fodder development.1.7.1. Bidaj.868 villages would be covered by 730 Mobile AI Technicians (MAITS). Till December 2014.7. biomass bunkers.7.2 Till December 2014. The sub projects have made available 16 bulls for distribution.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 model for viable doorstep AI delivery services has been approved wherein 4. A bio-gas plant with a capacity of 85 4.7.2 Animal Nutrition Activities 4.2. These approved 8 sub projects are expected to make available about 390 bulls to semen stations across the country.7. 304 silage demonstration and bull calves through embryo transfer.000 AI.5 To produce disease free high quality about 3. covered 6029 villages and 4. under fodder development activity till Dec 2014. developed by NDDB. Study conducted by NDRI approved.1. 4. by 2016-17. 4. 4.2.1 Ration B a l a n c i n g Programme (RBP) and Fodder Development Programme (FDP) are being implemented to ensure that milch animals produce milk commensurate with their genetic potential.7.1. 59 sub projects of Ration Balancing Programme have been approved.3 51 sub projects have been approved CMT has also been commissioned at SAG.7. These semen stations together are on reduction of methane emission reveals that expected to produce 90 million doses per annum methane emission reduced by 12%. These sub projects have trained and inducted 5. 555 MAITs have been deployed in 3.7 Two sub projects for undertaking pilot 11 Bio-mass bunkers have been constructed. The milk producers semen doses till December 2014. Under RBP least cost balanced ration is formulated at the farmer’s door step by the Local Resource Person (LRP) using user-friendly software called Information Network for Animal Productivity and Health (INAPH).288 villages and performed 80.54 lakh animals.

Automated Technician 157 Milk Collection Accessories and Electronic Milk Supervisor 2653 Tester are being provided to ensure a fair and Executive transparent milk collection..1 To upgrade the knowledge and skill sets been formed out of which 253 are women DCS. under: 4. Data 1380 Processor Based Milk Collection Unit.7.7.4 A Seed Processing Plant at Krishna Milk bovine semen production and processing was Union has been commissioned. The international workshop on 4. under Ration Balancing Programme/Pilot AI filed functionaries and EIA personnel.809 participants of different categories of Unions for the construction of building of seed participants have been trained under various plant and enrichment and densification plant at training programmes. training programmes are being organized either 4. Electronic Weighing Scale. for successful implementation of the sub projects Similarly.7. The details are provided as Sriganganagar. Anand. field functionary and 4.1 Gender integration has been the key focus area of NDP-I for all the activities being Procurement System.7.5 Environment and Social Management and 2 of Producer Companies) have been approved till Dec 2014 under Village Based Milk 4.69 Lakh women milk producers have been covered 1.7.7. covered under the project and 2. 4. RBP and FD interventions.7.4 Guidelines for Bio Medical Waste Management for Semen Stations has been prepared and employees working at semen station were educated on proper disposal of biomedical waste.5. A “National Symposium have been sold.3. undertaken at farmers.3 Village Based Milk Procurement System Participant’s Category Participants Trained 4.3 Specific focus is being provided to include the socially disadvantaged (SC/ST) and economically backward (small holders) groups so as to increase their socio-economic status. more than 1. Total 167809 4. Kota and Raichur-Bellary Milk 167. 16% women are working as Local need based training and Capacity building Resource Persons/MAITs till December 2014 Programmes have been organized for farmers.7. These delivery Programme. through VBMPS. Kolar.7. village level Village Resource Person 18111 infrastructure viz. at Lucknow.12 lakh women and 1.2 Total 90 sub projects (88 of Cooperatives 4. As raw milk quality Manager 18 improvement drive more than 1472 Bulk Milk Board of Director 3975 Coolers have been approved.7.5 Village level extension meetings and 48 . 4.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 5119 MT of high quality certified/labelled seed by NDDB and by EIAs.4 Training and Capacity Building Till December 2014.7. 9492 villages have been institutional level. Work is in progress organized at NDDB.3.3 Till Dec 2014.7.7.5.5.5.5.3. on Women empowerment through Dairying” was organised.2.91 lakh additional members are enrolled which includes 4. 3053 new DCS/MPP have 4. 4.1 To expand coverage and provide greater Milk Producers 141515 market access to milk producers.74 lakh small holders.4.2 Till December 2014. Till December 2014.

feed and feed supplements were produced in accordance with the laid down specifications. investment plans of 102 dairy cooperatives. straw based feed pellets using 50 per cent soybean and 50 per cent concentrate feed ingredients were prepared on a pilot scale and tested on lactating cows.8. one bypass fat plant of 6 tonnes per day capacity was set up at a cattle feed plant in Banaskantha. quality assurance. deworming of calves.377.08 crore had been approved by NDDB under the Perspective Plan. Many CFPs produced and 49 popularized feeds for high yielding animals. NDDB’s financial assistance is to the tune of R1.8.2 Strengthening the Cooperatives 4.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 radio/television talks for awareness among farmers for clean milk production. In 1987. 4.8 Post Operation Flood and Consolidation of Cooperative Movement by NDDB 4. Lignified biomass can be easily crushed and used for making feed pellets. with a total outlay of R2. lignified bio-mass such as cotton stalks. Calcium. Samples of feed.633. Straw based feed pellets were found to be palatable to dairy animals and the daily feeding cost reduced significantly in animals fed on soybean straw based feed pellets.3. for developing area specific mineral mixture formulation. fodder and water were collected from different agro-climatic zones of Jharkhand and analysed for various macro and micro-minerals.1 The National Dairy Development Board (NDDB) with headquarters at Anand in Gujarat (India) is a statutory body corporate. proper feeding and management of animals.8.47 crore. NDDB was set up in 1965.3 Animal Nutrition & Feed Technology 4. A mineral mixture plant of 12 tonnes per day capacity is being set up at Ranchi.1 As a result of continued technical support provided to cattle feed plants (CFPs) under dairy cooperatives. 4. Straw based feed .2 Mineral mapping programme was completed for the state of Jharkhand. Up to 31st December.8. During the year.8. 4. NDDB continued to provide technical and financial support to dairy cooperatives in the areas of strengthening cooperative business.3. Of this. copper. NDDB promotes plans and organises programmes for the development of dairy and other agriculture based and allied industries along cooperative lines and also provides assistance in the implementation of such programmes.2. productivity enhancement. During the year. building dairy infrastructure and for creation of national information network. NDDB was declared an institution of national importance and a statutory body by an Act of Parliament. Based on the results of the mineral mapping programme. 4. 4. etc. bypass protein feed and calf starter for young calves. In view of this. magnesium.8. sulphur.3 Despite shortage. zoonotic diseases. phosphorus. for production of area specific mineral mixture. are being conducted. soybean and mustard straws are burnt in different parts of the country. Gujarat for production of bypass fat supplement.1 During 2014-15. two more mineral mixture plants were set up in Amdalavalasa and Nizamabad in Andhra Pradesh. an area specific mineral mixture formulation was developed.3. for production of area specific mineral mixture. 2014. zinc and cobalt were found to be deficient in the ration of animals.8.

Agricultural Research/Agricultural universities to introduce into seed multiplication chain.1 per programs have been initiated under NDP-I to cent in crossbred cows.4. sorghum. in Southern part of India to evaluate the impact Artificial Insemination (AI) technique is the of feeding a balanced ration on milk production most economical tool for breeding animals. an important species to enhance the availability of fodder in arid/semiarid areas.4 Precise feeding as per the nutrient countries. 13 Sub project plans (SPPs) for production of HGM bulls of different breeds through PT programmes have been approved for implementation by 12 end implementing agencies (EIA) namely: Holstein Friesian (HF) cattle by Karnataka Milk Federation (KMF). Feeding breedable cattle and buffalo population. Crossbred Jersey cattle by Tamil Nadu Cooperative Milk Producers Federation (TCMPF) and Andhra Livestock Development Agency (APLDA).3. Memorandum of Agreement has been executed for development of micro-propagation technology in thornless cactus with Anand Agriculture University.0 lakh stem cuttings/rooted slips of perennial grasses like hybrid napier/ guinea grass were distributed to farmers visited at FDU under farmers orientation programme. 50 .78 tonnes of breeder seed of bring breedable animal population under the maize. For speedy multiplication of planting material of thornless cactus. productivity is very low when compared to productivity of dairy animals in the advanced 4.4 Animal Breeding Board (HLDB) & Mehsana buffalo by Mehsana 4.0 and 0. Murrah buffalo by SAG. whereas.8.8.8.3.7 kg per cow per day. feeding through Progeny Testing (PT) and Pedigree a nutritionally balanced ration with the available Selection (PS) for production of disease free high feed resources could be a practical approach for quality frozen semen doses. Crossbred HF cattle by Sabarmati Ashram Gaushala (SAG). as it and enteric methane emissions. lucerne. a lot of emphasis is given on requirements of animal will maximize production improving productivity of dairy animals under and minimize greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions per unit of product. Animal Breeding Research Organisation (ABRO) and Haryana Livestock Development 4. berseem.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 pellets can be transported and stored at strategic in the world in Milk Production and has a very locations and used during the scarcity period or large population of dairy animals. strengthen to produce 100 million disease free high quality frozen semen doses required to 4. for the first time large scale by 0.27. oats.Keeping a balanced ration improved fat corrected milk this fact in mind.5 About 9. About 1. Feed conversion efficiency produce High Genetic Merit (HGM) bulls of various and nitrogen use efficiency improved from 0.8. respectively. Uttarakhand Livestock Development Board (ULDB) and Kerala Livestock Development Board (KLDB).2 Till December 2014. 4. methane scientifically designed genetic improvement emissions (g/kg milk yield) reduced by 18. cowpea.4. Thus.8.8 to cattle and buffalo breeds of dairy importance 1. but per animal natural calamity as a complete ration.22 to 0. Simultaneously. Hence.e. all mitigating GHG emissions from large ruminants A and B graded frozen semen stations are being in India. Punjab Livestock Development Board (PLDB). A field study allows efficient use of genetically superior bulls was conducted on 35 early lactating crossbred to improve genetic potential of large number of cows in Bengaluru district of Karnataka.1 Although the country is number one Milk Union and Banaskantha Milk Union. NDDB undertook a field study NDP-I to achieve the targeted milk production. BAIF Development and Research Foundation (BAIF). Improved cultivation practices of high yielding varieties/hybrids of fodder crops and silage making process were demonstrated to farmers and trainees at NDDB’s Fodder Demonstration Unit (FDU). 2016-17). pearl millet and cluster bean was arranged coverage of AI from existing 24% to 35% by the to dairy cooperatives from Indian Council of end of the plan period (i.

Hariana cattle by HLDB. Semen station of Punjab Livestock Development Board (PLDB) at Nabha. Ooty of Tamil Nadu Livestock Development Agency (TNLDA). Bhopal of Madhya Pradesh State Livestock and Poultry Development Corporation (MPSL&PDC) and Mattupatty and Dhoni semen stations of Kerala Livestock Development Board (KLDB). Kolkata. 4. Bidaj and ABC.4 To meet the growing demand of quality frozen semen for providing quality AI services.8. Banaskantha Milk Union’s Dama Semen Production Unit (Gujarat) have been approved. Frozen Semen Bull Stations (FSBS) of Paschim Banga Go-Sampad Bikas Sanstha (PBGSBS) at Haringhata and Salboni (West Bengal) and FSBS of Andhra Pradesh Livestock Development Agency (APLDA) at Banavasi and Karimnagar (Andhra Pradesh). The committee so far. 8 SPPs for development and conservation of important Indigenous milch or dual purpose breeds of cattle and buffaloes through PS have been approved for implementation in their native tracts by 7 EIAs namely: Kankrej cattle by Banaskantha Milk Union. Tharparkar cattle by Rajasthan Livestock Development Board (RLDB). Pune. Nili-Ravi buffalo by PLDB and Gir cattle and Jaffarabadi buffalo by SAG. NDP I. PBGSBS. To meet the immediate requirement of 200 bulls of these breeds. Khanna Semen station of Milkfed.8. SAG has initiated process of procurement of embryos. Central Semen Collection Station of AMUL Research and Development Association (ARDA). Ooty and Nucleus Jersey & Stud Farm (NJF) . Semen Station of BAIF Development Research Foundation at Urulikanchan (Maharashtra) and Frozen Semen Bank at Bassi of Rajasthan Co-operative Dairy Federation Limited (RCDF) (Rajasthan). 4.4.3 Till date. NDDB has initiated the process of importing bulls and the requirement of remaining 200 bulls would be fulfilled by importing equivalent number of embryos and producing the bulls in the country. DADF has constituted a bull distribution committee to ensure timely supply of allocated bulls to eligible semen stations by concerned EIAs implementing bull production programs. EIAs implementing PT and PS projects under 4. Pandharpuri buffalo by Maharashtra Livestock Development Board (MLDB). Deep Frozen Semen Production Centre (DFSPC) of Uttarakhand Livestock Development Board (ULDB) at Rishikesh. Dehradun) who have been sanctioned SPPs for production of bull calves from these embryos. Rathi by URMUL Trust. following the guidelines finalized by NDDB in consultation with the DADF under the overall supervision of Mission director. District Livestock Farm (DLF).5 In order to make an unbiased allocation Sahiwal cattle and Banni buffaloes have also of HGM bulls being produced by different been identified and SPPs are under preparation.8. Nandini Sperm Station (NSS) of KMF at Hessarghatta.4. .4. On arrival these embryos would be supplied to four Participating Agencies (PAs) (BAIF. Sabarmati Ashram Gaushala (SAG) has been sanctioned SPP. Mehsana Milk Union’s semen station at Jagudan (Gujarat). Central Frozen Semen Production and Training Institute (CFSP& TI) of the Government of India at Hessarghatta.8.4. Bidaj. distributed 189 HGM bulls of various breed to 13 semen stations in the country for production of semen doses. Salon managed by NDDB dairy services.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 State Frozen Semen Production and Training Institute (SFSP & TI) at Patan of Gujarat Livestock Development Board (GLDB). EIAs for implementation of PS TNLDA are under appraisal. Central Semen Station (CSS). SAG. Proposals for strengthening Hisar Semen Station of HLDB (Haryana). To import the required number of embryos. ULDB. Punjab and Echenkotai semen station of Furthermore. projects for strengthening of 21 A and B graded semen stations namely SAG. 51 NDP I. projects on two important dairy breeds namely: 4.6 There is a requirement of 400 bulls of exotic breeds (200 bulls of each Jersey and Holstein Friesian) by various semen stations in the country.

with the objective of improving conception rate through transfer of imported frozen embryos. 52 .2 FTA cards are being used regularly under antigen for the whole blood assay in IGRA. Bidaj.6. identification. NDDB engaged an ET expert from Canada for providing consultancy and training to ET professionals of four EIAs sanctioned SPPs for production of exotic bull calves using imported embryos.8.2 A total of 8. which is responsible for more than 70% of the losses caused due to mastitis.8.6. The main objective of the project is to develop a proof of concept on the control regimen being followed and to formulate a farmer friendly scalable model for wider adoption.95 lakh. This laboratory is also extending project on brucellosis control in three settings.239 semen batches were programme in 50 villages and 25 progressive screened for BHV-1 by real-time PCR and 2.06 lakh of which NDDB is studies.63% and 28. 4. in Gujarat covering around 20. NDDB would contribute 63 lakh.8. Salon and Rohtak semen stations managed by NDDB Dairy Services (NDS) – together produced about 141.4 The project is for 2 years with a total outlay of R105 lakh. 2014). A total of 11.5 Animal Health 4.1 NDDB continued to support the field pilot free animals. protein was found to be suitable as stimulating 4. premises and proper disposal of aborted foetus 4.8. The for maintaining buffer zone of healthy animals main components of the project being calf hood around the semen stations.5.3 Field Validation of interferon gamma and placenta to control the spread of infection.4.6.8.4 lakh (estimated figure) frozen semen doses.7 Sabarmati Ashram Gaushala. to ensure procurement and maintenance of disease 4.8.diagnostic services for the bull mother farms and village.22% farms spread across the district of Sabarkantha of the semen batches tested positive. vaccination of female calves.6. Adequate attention respectively. of which. In initial a total outlay of R169. recombinant ESAT-6-CFP-10 fusion contributing R104.8.3 NDDB has initiated a pilot mastitis control 1 virus. this project for easy collection and dispatch of Further evaluation is in progress. in line with Minimum Standards for Production of Frozen Semen (MSP) of the GoI.000 in-milk cattle and buffalo.94 lakh doses of frozen semen during the financial year(up to 30th November.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 4. farm and around a semen station.8.8.5.4. the eight dairy cooperative semen production stations in the country produced another 26.766 serum samples capturing through INAPH.6 Research and Development 4. Further. sero-monitoring. The impetus here is on detection and control of sub-clinical mastitis. Rose Bengal Plate Test (RBPT) and ELISA to identify and Infectious Bovine Rhinotracheitis (IBR) individual positive animals. 4. The programme also includes other important components like awareness creation and rationalization of antibiotic usage.31% is also being given to disinfection of infected positivity for brucella and IBR respectively. 4. samples from clinical cases in the field to the 4. were screened for the antibodies against brucella Milk Ring Test (MRT) at village level. data 4. NDDB organized a workshop where national and international experts shared their knowledge and experiences in production of frozen semen in their respective countries. Results indicated 4. Animal Breeding Centre.8.8.4 It is mandatory to screen the frozen semen laboratory.8 With an objective of providing exposure to human resource belonging to EIAs implementing semen station strengthening (SSS) projects. release assay (IGRA) for diagnosis of bovine The programme is for a period of five years with tuberculosis (BTB) has been taken-up. produced from IBR sero-positive bulls for BHV4.8.1 NDDB’s R&D laboratory is providing animal disease diagnostic services as per OIE protocol to the semen stations (SS) as well as to the progeny testing (PT) and pedigree selection (PS) programmes. During the same period.5.5.899 and 8.

5% kit from Project Directorate on FMD.9.1 NDDB continues to support dairy of three Milk Producer Companies (MPCs) namely cooperatives and producer institutions in their Shreeja in Andhra Pradesh.8 Milk Procurement and Marketing 4. During the same period.8.6 Protocol for collection.8.8.9 New Generation Cooperatives (NGC) semen stations and >85% of the animals in BMF initiatives were showing protective antibody titres. with the aim of creating an enabling food lakh members in about 6900 villages. Forty nine bulls were tested in a semen station and all were declared as negative for bovine trichomoniasis. 2014.8.6. 4. these five milk producer of appropriate food regulations that impact 4. through Mahila MPC is an ‘all women member’ MPC. NDDB has taking up various activities under NDP-I. Preputial washing was tested for bovine trichomoniasis by culture and also by PCR. The results of the tests revealed >90% of the vaccinated bulls in 4. was around 353 lakh kg per day (provisional) as compared to around 325 lakh kg per day during 4.5 Of the 2535 serum samples tested for bovine viral diarrhea (BVD) antigen by ELISA. The members of Food Safety and Standards Authority of India on these companies have contributed about R38. Shreeja quality of milk and milk products. Mukteswar over the corresponding period last year.8.6. A and Asia-1 is being of 6.6.2 During April – December 2014. careful harmonization of national standards of milk and milk products with those in the Codex Alimentarius. Baani in Punjab and endeavor to ensure food safety and improve Saahaj in Uttar Pradesh.1 About 15.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 4.4 million litres per day during the is now being regularly used for transportation of year 2013-14 registering a growth of 5.9. 4.6. the of biologicals for molecular diagnosis of other average milk procurement by dairy cooperatives diseases.5 million kgs in the previous year recording a growth of about 2.45 4. 53 .7 Flinders Technology Associates (FTA) card has reached 29.600 village level dairy corporative societies up to March.1 NDDB Dairy Services (NDS).8. brucellosis by real-time PCR.8.8% over specimens from the field for diagnosis of bovine the previous year.8.8.8%. The cooperative milk unions have procured an average of 34. registering a rise of about 5.18% were found to be positive.1%.4 million farmers have been brought under the ambit of 1. NDS suitable technological and capacity building has also provided technical support to Paayas interventions and dissemination of relevant MPC in Rajasthan and Maahi MPC in Gujarat in technical and regulatory information. been actively involved in the development process Together. registering an increase FMD virus types O. It has been working closely with the small holder milk producers. is being used for antibody assay.7 Quality Assurance 15 facilitated incorporation and operationalisation 4. Use of FTA card is also being used for collection and transport 4. 1.2 million kgs of milk per day during the year 2013-14 as compared to 33.62.8. during the year 20144. The sale of liquid milk by cooperative sector 4. Among these.7.8. storage and transport of preputial washing from bulls were standardized and veterinarians in a semen station were trained in this procedure.8 Post-vaccination antibody assay against the same period last year. LPB ELISA lakh litres per day.2 dairy sector at the national and international companies are procuring milk from about 2. the wholly owned subsidiary of NDDB. About 36% regulatory framework for the domestic dairy of the members are women and about 49% are industry.8.5 level. the cooperatives undertaken routinely in this laboratory to marketed an average of around 309 lakh litres of evaluate the herd immunity in animals in the milk per day (provisional) as against around 293 semen stations and bull mother farms.8.8.

1 The yearly inflation rate of milk (base year 2004-05=100) as on November.12. 4.250 TLPD has No. Major State Milk Federations have increased the procurement and selling price of milk over the last one year and the average increase is about R3. To meet the increasing demand of FSD two new semen stations are being set up in Tamil Nadu and Maharashtra. Based the event of restriction/ ban on the export on the information collected from various State of basic farm produce including milk Government/State Milk Federation.12. 11th plan 12th plan (for Year 2012-13) 12th plan (for Year 2013-14) 12th Plan (for year 2014-15) Fund Allocation 582.92% in the previous year.11.10 Price Trend 4. milk chilling products viz.35 570.30/2013-Customs. 31 (RE 2012) / 2009-2014. dated 21. increase incidences of animal diseases particularly viral and protozoan in animals in milk and decline in milk production.57 per litre in November.11 Steps taken to Increase Availability of Milk in the Country 4.2013 has exempted the export of 4. The increase in price is attributed to the increase in input cost of milk production. dairy spread etc.31 i) Ministry of Commerce vide its notification No. The decline in milk production and reproductive efficiency will be highest in crossbred cattle followed by buffaloes. An ii) Department of Revenue vide its Notification additional milk chilling capacity of 1.67 (RE)-2013/2009-14 dated 15.00 (BE) / 516.04 (BE) / 477.10 Creation of Milk Chilling facility 04. casein & casein products (HS capacity of 1.1.10. decline in reproductive efficiency. import of oil meals.1 NDS currently manages the two largest semen stations in the country – Sabarmati Ashram Gaushala in Bidaj (Gujarat). No. 4.9 Details of funds allocated and utilized under Dairy Development Schemes R in Crore Sr.12. 4. 2014 was 10% as against 6.1 The Prime Minister Office is monitoring the processed and/or value added agricultural creation of Cold Chain infrastructure in Agriculture products from any restriction/ ban even in including Dairy Sector on monthly basis. dated 4.10 Semen Stations: 4. These two semen stations marketed about 132 lakh FSD in 2014-15 with an increase of about 12% over the sales in 2013-14.1 The impact of deficit monsoon on livestock export of SMP.18 (RE) 498.8.30 Fund Utilized 571.82 522.02.14 (RE) 550.8.2. They are expected to achieve a combined sales turnover of about R1800 crore during the year 2014-15.10.2014 has Dairying approved withdrawal of 5% incentive on 4. sector will be manifested in many forms.05. 2014 respectively.12 Milk Situation in the Country 4. butter and other fat derivatives TLPD was created during the year 2012-13 and an additional Milk Chilling capacity of 1.11 Deficit Monsoon and its Impact on iii) The Government vide notification No.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-4 crore so far towards patronage based share capital.12. (HS 0405) and been created against the target of 1.750 TLPD during Cheese & curd (HS Code 0406) the year 2013-14 in Cooperative dairy sector.30 per litre and R5.844 TLPD has from milk.000 TLPD during had decided to continue the waiver on the year 2014-15. and the Animal Breeding Centre in Salon. Reproductive efficiency among breedable bovines decline substantially due to deficiency of green fodder and quality concentrates.2013 been created against the target of 2.705 TLPD against the target of 1.1 The measures taken in relation to milk during last two years are as under:- 356.7.00 543. Rae Bareli (UP).88 scarcity of crop residues and other feed ingredients because of reduced crop production and increasing crop failure.500 code 3501). 4. 4. such as: 54 .

Annual Report 2014-15

CHAPTER-4

iv) Department is regularly monitoring the
milk situation in the country through
review meetings conducted on bi- monthly
basis.

day during last year i.e. 2013-14 during the same
period as DMS has been authorized to decide
milk procurement rates at its own level and it is
delinked with Mother Dairy, Delhi. Further, it is
expected that DMS shall be in position to procure
4.13 Delhi Milk Scheme (DMS)
4.13.1 Delhi Milk Scheme (DMS) was set up in 1959 around 2.50 lakh Kgs. of milk per day during the
with the primary objective of supplying wholesome current financial year 2014-15.
milk to the Citizens of Delhi at reasonable prices as
well as for providing remunerative prices to milk
producers. The initial installed capacity of Delhi
Milk Scheme was for processing /packing of 2.55
lakh litres of milk per day. However in order to meet
increasing demand for milk in the city, the capacity
was expanded in phases to the level of 5.00 lakh litres
of milk per day. The Department has developed a web
site http://dms.gov.in for use by related users.

4.13.4 Production and Distribution of Milk
4.13.4.1 Delhi Milk Scheme is processing and
supplying milk (Toned, Double Toned and
Full Cream). DMS is also manufacturing &
marketing Dahi, Ghee, Butter, Paneer, Chhachh
and Flavoured Milk for supply to the citizens of
Delhi.

4.13.4.2 DMS has a network of over 1055 outlets
(including All Day Milk Stalls). The DMS also
supplies milk to about 175 institutions such
4.13.2.1 DMS has been awarded ISO 22000-2005 as Hospitals, Government Canteens, Hostels
Certification valid up to 05.05.2015 and ISO 14001 and Defence Units etc. In addition, DMS also
2004 certification valid up to 30.03.2016 by M/s IRQS,
supplies milk to the consumers through milk
Mumbai.
distributors.
4.13.3 Procurement of Milk
4.13.4.3 The milk booths are allotted to and
4.13.3.1 Delhi Milk Scheme has been procuring raw/
manned by Ex-servicemen/ retired Govt.
fresh milk from the State Dairy Federations of the
neighboring States of Punjab, Haryana, Uttar Pradesh, servants, physically handicapped, widows,
Rajasthan, Madhya Pradesh and Bihar and from the unemployed persons.
4.13.2 I.S.O.22000-2005 & I.S.O.14001-2004
Certification

Co-operative Societies/ Producers Companies & other
companies.

4.13.5 Performance /Capacity Utilization
4.15.5.1 The sale of DMS and custom packing
4.13.3.2 The total quantity of milk procured by DMS
of Sudha (COMFED, BIHAR) milk by DMS taken
since 2011-12 is indicated below:
together has reached 2.74 lakh litres per day
(LLPD) Upto December, 2014. The custom
Table 4.1: Milk Procured by DMS
(in Lakh Kgs) packing for Bihar Federation was started w.e.f.
12.12.2013. The capacity utilization since 2010Year
Total Qty. of
Average/
11 is given in the table below:
milk procured.

per day

2011-12

870.13

2.38

2012-13

1077.60

2.95

2013-14

515.23

1.41

2014-15 (Up to Dec.,
2014

637.50

2.32

Table 4.2: Performance of DMS
Year

4.13.3.3 During the current financial year 2014-15
(Upto December, 2014), DMS procured 2.32 lakh
Kg. milk per day as compared to 1.20 lakh Kg. per
55

2010-11
2011-12
2012-13
2013-14
2014-15 (Upto Dec., 2014

Capacity Milk Sale
Utilization (In lakh
Percentage litres)
65.2
1183.49
62.0
1123.62
60.2
1096.92
54.0
973.28
55.0
754.87

Annual Report 2014-15

CHAPTER-4

4.13.6 Financial Outlay
4.13.6.1 Expenditure on all head of accounts
including the expenditure on inputs like raw
milk, SMP, Butter, Butter Oil etc. and capital items
is made from consolidated fund of Government
of India through annual budget allocation of
Ministry of Agriculture, Department of Animal

Husbandry, Dairying & Fisheries. Sale proceeds
of milk and milk products are credited to the
revenue account of the Government.
4.13.6.2 The funds provided/proposed and
expenditure for the year 2013-14 (R.E.) and B.E.
2014-15 are given in table 4.3 below:

Table 4.3: Expenditure of DMS

(R in Crore)

2013-14
Head/Scheme

1
I. NON-PLAN
II. PLAN (including civil & electrical works)

R.E.
(Approved)

2014-15 (Upto Dec.,14 )

Expenditure

2

3

B.E.
(Approved)

R.E.
(Proposed)

Expenditure
(Prov.)

4

5

6

371.40

323.35

480.01

430.43

316.32

3.65

2.70

16.43

8.00

0.96

4.13.6.3 During the current financial year 2014-15
(Upto December, 2014), there is deficit amounting
to R20.12 crore whereas DMS maintained the
stock of milk commodities of value R15.25 Crore.

automation. During the current financial year
2014-15, installation and commissioning of Ghee
Clarifier, Ghee Kettles and Butter Melting Vats has
been undertaken.

4.13.8.3 (a) With optimum utilization of available
4.13.7.1 In pursuance of instructions issued by resources and installed capacitor banks in Central
Ministry of Finance to down size Government Dairy, DMS could achieve a power factor greater
machinery and to reduce the administrative than 0.98 thus affecting savings in electrical
expenses, the DMS decided to reduce its working consumption.
strength by not making fresh recruitment. The (b) With optimum utilization of water and it’s
total staff strength of DMS has come down from recycling the consumption of water has been
779 as on 31.03.2014 to 734 as on 01.12.2014
brought down substantially in Central Dairy thus
4.13.7 Reduction in the Staff Strength of DMS

4.13.8 Upgradation and Modernization of affecting savings in the water consumption.
DMS plant
4.13.8.4 The present capacity utilization of DMS
4.13.8.1 The DMS plant which was installed at is about 55%. Efforts are being made to utilize its
the time of its commissioning has become old capacity by increasing the sale of milk and milk
and inefficient. The installed capacity of the plant products leading to reduction in losses. DMS is
was for processing 5.00 lakh litres of milk per day. initiating sales of milk by engaging distributors
Presently, the DMS is processing about 2.75 lakh in the new areas of NCT of Delhi.
litres of milk per day.
4.13.9 Corporatization of DMS
4.13.8.2 As the plant is old, it may not be possible 4.13.9.1 The activities of DMS are purely
to process the milk at the level of its installed commercial in nature and therefore, in order
capacity without its entire up-gradation/ to run it as a commercial entity and make it
56

Annual Report 2014-15

CHAPTER-4

financially viable, the Union Cabinet has given ‘in
principle’ approval to this Department’s proposal
to corporatize DMS to make it autonomous. Draft
Cabinet Note on Corporatization based on the
final report of the IDBI Capital Market Services
was circulated by the Department for seeking

57

comments of the concerned Department. After
completion of all formalities, the Department of
Animal Husbandry, Dairying & Fisheries submitted
a comprehensive proposal for corporatization of
DMS before the Union cabinet for formal approval
and the matter is being processed further.

.

Chapter 5 OVERVIEW OF INDIAN FISHERIES .

.

84 MT in 1990-91 to 9.2 The fish production has increased since 1990-91 from 3.14 MT from inland sector and 3. However.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 Chapter OVERVIEW OF INDIAN FISHERIES 5 5.09% in total fish production of the country. The fish production during first two quarters of 2014-15 has also shown an increasing trend and is estimated at 4.3 The sector contributes about 0.58% of the agricultural GVA at current prices for the year 2013-14.37 Million Tonnes (p).98% in quantity and 60.1 Introduction 5.68% of the global fish production. inland fisheries presently has a share of 64.83. 61 5. . The growth in fish production. India is also a major producer of fish through aquaculture and ranks second in the world after China.1 Constituting about 5. As seen in the following graph. Fish products also form a significant commodity for overseas trade. The total fish production during 2013-14 (provisional) is at 9. Export aggregated to 9. 5.1.58 million tonnes (MT) with a contribution of 6.58 MT in 2013-14.1. a constant growth has been observed in marine sector since 2008-09.4 The historical scenario of Indian fisheries reveals a paradigm shift from marine dominated fisheries to a scenario where inland fisheries has emerged as a major contributor to the overall fish production in the country.23% in rupees over previous year.213 crore recording an increase of 5.756 tonnes in volume and valued at R30.1. has shown a cyclical pattern with an increasing long term trend.44 MT from marine sector respectively. During 2013-14. India today is the second largest fish producing nation in the world.1. 5.92% to the overall Gross Value Added (GVA) and 5.

Fish Farmers Development Agencies (FFDA) were set up in each district for delivering a package of technologies. capture fisheries. By promoting technologies like cage culture the productivity of the reservoirs can be enhanced manifolds.2 Thrust areas ponds and reservoirs is about 48. So far 429 FFDAs functioning in the country have brought about 0. there about 6.65 million ha of water area under fish farming and reached out to 1. 62 . Thus there is a gap of fishery. 5. Bringing Hon’ble Agriculture Minister at Pragati Maidan these water bodies into the ambit of fisheries will Auditorium. organic Aquaculture in ponds and tanks through farming. this technology has so far not been successfully implemented in India. other challenges to be addressed in this sector freshwater prawn culture.1 It has been observed that inland fishery As against this.000 million fry. the current seed production is today is dominated mainly by the freshwater about 41. 5.5 Responsible aquaculture and prevention measures therefore have targeted Intensive and management of aquatic diseases. riverine fisheries. In this context.2.8 million fishers. The recent 5. Brahmaputra basin 5. the total fish seed required for optimal stocking in the existing ponds. have great potential for development of fisheries.0 tonnes/ha.2. Similarly.2. 2014 during are about 1. is endowed with large during 2014-15. running water fish for improving productivity. Due to large initial investment. It has emerged as a major fish producing system in India as a result of initiatives taken by the Government during the past three decades. there is a shift from capture fisheries to aquaculture during the last two and a half decade. in the Country.3 million hectares of beels and other International Trade Fare.00 crore Coastal Orissa for instance.450 million fry.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 5.1 million beneficiaries and imparted training to about 0. new 5.3. brackish water fisheries etc. 5. derelict water bodies 2014-15. which are largely untapped in India.3 New Initiatives 5. practices. culture and development of riverine fisheries.550 million fry. Setting up of brood banks is a need for diversification of fish production and hatcheries across the country. boost fish production tremendously and hence expansion of fisheries in these water bodies is one of the focus areas of the department for increasing fish production.1 In compliance with the Budget to become an important option to boost fish announcements made in the Budget speech production. Freshwater aquaculture with a share of 34 percent in inland fisheries in mid-1980s has increased to about 80 percent in recent years.2. and induced breeding are some of the integrated fish farming.3 Reservoirs. It has provision of R50.2 World Fisheries Day was observed first of Assam have enormous beels lying idle. Reservoir Fisheries Development is therefore a thrust area of the department.2.4 The Government recognizes the need for availability of quality seed and feed for sustained growth in inland fish production in the long run. National Fisheries Development could be immensely useful and could be an Board will implement “Blue Revolution –Inland important resource to boost fish production for Fisheries” which aims to enhance fish production meeting the future fish demand of the country.1. It was inaugurated by derelict water bodies in the countries. priority area for the department. therefore is a in other areas like integrated fish farming.2 Expansion of area under aquaculture has 5.3. areas of unutilized water bodies like derelict canals and drains. carp polyculture. 5. training and extension and for providing financial assistance to the beneficiaries.5 Within inland fisheries. Currently the average annual yield is around 3. There time in India on 21st November. cold water fisheries. As per an estimate. In order to enhance production.

73.161 hectares of freshwater bodies and 45. 2014 by Hon’ble Agriculture Minister Shri Radha Mohan Singh 5. water logged areas.  Establishment and operation of Vessel Monitoring System  Promoting fuel efficient and environment friendly fishing practices  Management of Marine Fisheries 5. Various components of the schemes are as follows. till 31.487 craft were motorised and 2.2. Infrastructure and Post-Harvest Operations 5.2014).2. As against RE of R27. During 2014-15. Inauguration of World Fisheries Day on 21st November.896 fishers respectively.2 Development of Marine Fisheries  Motorization of Traditional Craft  Safety of Fishermen at Sea  Fishermen Development Rebate on HSD Oil  Introduction of Intermediate Craft of Improved Design including proto-type study of new intermediate vessel design. 27 infrastructure and marketing projects were approved and 500 safety kits were distributed to fishermen.260 craft were motorised.334 safety kits were distributed .2014. The scheme has three major components viz.1 Development of Inland Fisheries and Aquaculture 5.1 Under the Scheme.4 On-going Schemes on Fisheries of the Department: 5.4.71.12.4.1 Since the inception of the scheme.78 crore was spent under the scheme during 2014-15 (up to 31. cold water.4. 8.000 fishers and 63 5.4. The scheme has the following seven different components:  Development of Freshwater Aquaculture  Development of Brackish water Aquaculture  Coldwater Fisheries and Aquaculture  Development of Waterlogged Areas  Productive Utilization of Inland Saline/ Alkaline soils for Aquaculture  Integrated Development of Inland Capture Resources(reservoirs/rivers etc)  Innovative Projects 5. Department extends financial assistance for the development of marine sector and for improving the socioeconomic conditions of the traditional fishermen. Development of Infrastructure and Post Harvest Operations and Innovative activities. saline/alkaline soils for aquaculture and capture fisheries including reservoirs. 5. 3.737 and 39.4 During 2013-14. 5.952 hectares of brackish water bodies have been developed benefitting 14.4.1. The scheme covers all the inland fishery resources available in the country in the form of fresh water.12. brackish water.2.4. a sum of R13.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 400 fishers respectively.4.500 hectares of freshwater bodies and 250 hectares of brackish water bodies have been developed benefitting 5. During 2014-15.50 crore.3 Development of Infrastructure and Post Harvest Operations  Establishment of Fishing Harbours and Fish Landing Centres  Strengthening of Post Harvest Infrastructure  Assistance for maintenance dredging of fishing harbours and fish landing centres. 3.1 The Centrally Sponsored Scheme on Development of Inland Fisheries and Aquaculture is being implemented through the State Governments/UTs.4. Development of Marine Fisheries.2. 6 minor fishing harbours and 14 fish landing centres projects were approved.2 Development of Marine Fisheries. 6.1.

45. Insurance approved as a central scheme on revised pattern coverage to fishermen engaged actively in and is being implemented from the financial year fishing and financial assistance during lean 2014-15. 5. symposia etc.1 Under the scheme of National Scheme of Welfare of Fishermen. with an outlay of Control and Surveillance (MCS). c) Catch Assessment Survey for Inland and Marine Fisheries.3 During 2014-15. Besides.  Saving-cum-Relief (provides financial 5.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 to fishers.49 crore was incurred under the scheme during 2014-15 as against RE of R50 crore (up to 31. An expenditure of R44. The items has been enhanced during 2014-15.4.4.4. 2.3 National Scheme for Welfare of support to fishermen during fishing ban Fishermen period).3. approval accorded for Poverty Line fishermen. The assistance admissible for different fishing season is also provided to fishermen. R65.350 fishers provided insurance cover under Group Accident Insurance component and 4.4.00 crore is being implemented with 100% central assistance during Twelfth Five Year Plan.000/.per hall R 2700/.4. taking up maintenance dredging at one fishing  Group Accident Insurance for active harbour and two fishing landing centres during Fishermen.3.000 for all States & UTs R 2. Training cum-awareness centre. seminar.2014).3.000 per house R 40.12.00. 5. 2014-15.959 fishermen houses have been approved for construction. Central share was released in respect  Development of Model Fishermen Villagesof 19 ongoing fishing harbour and 8 post harvest provides for low cost hoses to Below related project.1 The Central Sector Scheme“Strengthening of Statistical Unit at Headquarter.4 Strengthening of Database and cooperatives of India. The scheme is being operated with the following four revised admissible assistance is as below: components: Item Cost of construction of house Cost of construction of Tube Well R45.00. 64 . b) Census on Marine Fisheries.754 fishers provided relief under Saving-cum-Relief component. drinking water.4. f ) Mapping of smaller Geographical Information System for Fisheries water bodies and development of GIS based Sector fishery management system g) Strengthening 5.63. h) Evaluation of Database and Geographical Information Studies/Professional services and i) Monitoring System for ‘Fisheries Sector’.00. e) Development of database of fishery 5. as housing.000 in case of death Assistance for HRD.(R900/. construction of 5. The Scheme consists of following components: a) Sample Survey for Estimation of Inland Fishery Resources and their Potential.2 The scheme during the 12th Plan has been community hall and tube wells are provided for fishermen in their fishing village.000 in case of permanent disability & R 2.per month for 3 months ban period) R 1. d) Development of GIS.18.000 for NER Cost of construction of Community Hall Relief under Saving cum Relief component Compensation under Group Accident Personal Insurance Training and Extension Unit Cost R 75.4. basic amenities such  Training & Extension.

70 crore during 2014-15 (Till 31st December. (iii) Establishment of Monosex Tilapia hatchery and intensive pond culture in 1. and overall growth of fisheries sector with the application of modern tools of research & development including biotechnology for optimizing production and productivity form fisheries. creation of employment opportunities.4.4.50 ha in 1000 farms.5.4.2 Some of the important objectives of NFDB include sustainable management and conservation of aquatic resources.1 National Fisheries Development Board (NFDB) was set up in September.. (vi) Data regarding primary fisheries co-operative society has been finalized. a total amount of R76. storage.5 National Fisheries Development Board (NFDB) 5. (iv) Culture based capture fishery in 26 tanks with EWSA of 84.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 5. 2 fish feed mill and 22. to enhance the exports of fish and fishery products and to provide employment to more than 3. 2006. to apply modern tools of research and development including biotechnology for optimizing production and productivity from fisheries. to train manpower and to enhance contribution of fishery towards food and nutritional security.4. (vi) E-atlas work of Uttar Pradesh and Bihar has been rectified. (vii) The mapping of smaller water bodies in the State of West Bengal has been completed and new water bodies have been identified and mapped at the end of 201314.6 ha.4.73 crore was released to the States / UTs and other user agencies for implementation of NFDB schemes. During 2014-15. .52 crore during the year 2013-14 and R6. 5. 5.75 Ha under the lease hold of 26 fisher societies (v) Integrated Agri-Aquaculture under promotion of Fishery Science Graduates as Entrepreneurs in 0. processing. (iv) Sample ground Truthing of 3 States has been completed. (ii) Development of captive brood stock bank of scampi and 7 innovative projects viz.00 ha..4. E-Handbook of Odisha has been prepared along with E-atlas work for Odisha has been completed for two districts during 2013-14. 5. 2 Technology up-gradation projects viz. (i) Brood bank for common carp. (ii) Tilapia culture in 22. It also acts as a platform for public-private partnership for fisheries. an amount of R594. processing & marketing of fish. with it’s headquarters at Hyderabad to realize the untapped potential of fisheries sector in inland and marine fish capture.5 million 65 persons by extending assistance to various agencies for implementation of activities.. (ii) Water body Delineation of Maharashtra for post and pre monsoon using PAN images has been completed. (iii) Water body Delineation of Gujarat for post monsoon using PAN images has been completed. (v) E-atlas of Uttar Pradesh and Bihar has been rectified.5. The progress during 2013-14 under the component of GIS of the scheme on “Strengthening of Database and Geographical Information System of the Fisheries Sector” are: (i) Uttar Pradesh Report has been prepared on potential water bodies for fisheries. transport and marketing of fish products. culture. to improve production.59 ha of fish seed rearing units.5. Culture and propagation of Indigenous Air-breathing catfishes in a Home-stead stagnant ponds. The activities of the Board are focused towards increasing the fish production and productivity in the country.3 During 2014-15.2 During the first two years of the 12th Five Year Plan. (i) Aquaculture and extension towards enhancing fish productivity and fish farmer livelihood in Cauvery delta region. (viii) A sum of R5. (vi) Community fish seed bank & seed rearing and (vii) Pilot Project on Pangas fish culture in 500 irrigation wells were undertaken. the GIS based mapping of water bodies for 16 States were completed.36 ha.13 lakh has been released to 19 States for implementation of various activities like construction / renovation of fish ponds and supply of inputs in 495. setting up of 5 hatcheries. 2014) has been released under the scheme.

4 An amount of R3. During 2014-15.318 mobile fish transport and vending vehicles.294. seaweed farming. organizing 8 fish festivals and one technology up-gradation project.31 lakh was released to 18 States for modernization of 8 whole sale fish markets. NFDB spent an amount of R253.5.4.137.44 lakh was released towards (i) modernization of 2 fish landing centers and (ii) for modernization of fishing harbours and fish landing centers taken up in previous years (release of subsequent instalments for completion of works).209. Fish Market in Kerala Fish Market in Karnataka 5. soil and water quality management for sustainable fish culture.101 farmers/fishers on various aspects of inland fisheries. sanitation and hygienic practice during handling and transportation of fish and shell fish. 66 5.17 lakh towards training of 9.255 fishery professionals on advances on disease diagnosis and fish health management. .860 fishers on various aspects of hygienic fish handling.6 Mobile fish transportation and vending vehicles are also promoted by NFDB. hygienic marketing. an amount of R1.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 Construction / renovation of ponds in Telangana and Assam 5. An amount of R1. setting up of 14 retail outlets.5.73 lakh was released to 12 States for purchase of 9.4.5. value addition and marketing.5 During 2014-15. setting up of 5 modern fish retail markets. seed production technology of Asian Sea bass (Lates calcarifer). NFDB also imparted training to 1.4. 9318 mobile fish vending vehicles to fishers. coastal and marine fisheries and 2.

15 lakh was released to 13 States towards seed stocking in 154 reservoirs covering an area of 3. (iv) Need based development interventions for creation of fisher’s livelihood and enhancement of fish production through community-based fishery management in Sone Beel of Karimganj district in Assam. (i) Integrated Fisheries Project at Ujjaini reservoir.218.30 lakh ha and for taking up of projects viz. and (v) Promotion of stream fisheries and enhancement of fish production through raceways in Nagaland. (ii) Setting up of 100 pens in 11 wet lands located in 11 Taluks of Motihari district. (iii) Setting up of 47 pens in 14 wet lands located in West Champaran district.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 Mobile fish vending vehicles promoted by NFDB 5. Stocking of fish fingerlings in reservoir Fish Seed rearing in Beels in Assam 67 . for development of cage culture on pilot basis through Co-operative sector.. Sholapur district in Maharashtra. Bihar. Bihar.4.7 During 2014-15 an amount of R1.5.

was released to 18 States towards establishment National Disease Surveillance Programme and of 375 medium/backyard ornamental fish training to 1. Nautical & Engineering Training (CIFNET) was established in 1963 in Kochi by Ministry of Agriculture. Kochi recognized by UGC. Nautical and Engineering Training (CIFNET) 5. affiliated to National Council for Vocational Training (NCVT).1.1 Advancements in deep sea fishing necessitated great demand for qualified and certified personal for manning the fishing vessels.380 beneficiaries. Backyard/ medium scale ornamental fish hatcheries in Tamil Nadu 5. Later two more units were established at Chennai and Visakhapatnam. Government of India.5.5 Fisheries Institutes 5. Considering the need and importance of organized fisheries training system at national level. 10 integrated ornamental units. Central Institute of Fisheries. 68 Since its inception. (ii) Two trade courses.5. and (iii) Short term training programmes for the benefit of students .1 Central Institute of Fisheries. an amount of R 684.4.1.67 lakh hatcheries. 5.8 During 2014-15. CIFNET is serving the nation by creating trained manpower required for manning the ocean going fishing vessels.5. Vessel Navigator Course & Marine Fitter Course of duration of 2 years approved by Ministry of Labour.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 Cage culture in Jharkhand 5.5.2 The Institute conducts various courses including (i) Bachelor of Fisheries Science (Nautical Science) approved and affiliated by Cochin University of Science & Technology.

5. NIFPHATT test marketed and popularized 101.2.12.31 tonnes of fish.3 During 2013-14. The total revenue fetched both by 5. 2014). craft and gear for deep-sea and oceanic fishing.33 imparting in-vessel training to CIFNET trainees.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 from professional colleges. Kochi and Vizag unit from all the sources (NS) and 176 trainees of VNC/MFC attended was R187.5. Institute has imparted training to a total of 777 fisheries departments of the States Government trainees under various disciplines with 7.15 lakh.893 trainee days and fetched total revenue of R4. There was 1 candidate in Statutory various fishery products from it.23 tonnes of courses. disseminates information on fishery resources mobile units. tonnes of fish and fishery products through stalls. The industry. etc.3 Fishery Survey of India by the Government of India in 2008 as National 5.1 Realizing the need for extending under Plan Head and R488. 2014) Visakhapatnam unit from all sources.5. Chennai and upgradation and dissemination.96 lakh 5. human resource Visakhapatnam along the East Coast and Port development. developed 92. the Institute has processed were trained in various short term and extension 118.4 Expenditure to the tune of R193. Besides the resources surveys.5. CIFNET incurred revenue of R4.2.51 tonnes of fish and developed an assessment of suitability of different types of 81. Mormugao and fisheries sector such as post harvest technology Kochi along the West Coast. the 14. In addition. the institute has purpose of regulation and management.2 National Institute of Fisheries Post Harvest Technology and Training (NIFPHATT) 5. R475. During 2014-15 (up to 31st the regular courses. sister organizations. NIFPHATT test Course.38 tonnes of fish out a total of 165 fishing days there by achieving and fishery products through stalls. resources of the Indian EEZ with its headquarters 5. 78 students of BFSc HQ.41 lakh.2014). an expenditure of R4. Training Vessels of CIFNET have carried marketed and popularized 90. CIFNET trained 633 trainees involving 210 training a total of 723 trainees under various days out at sea.1.4 During the year 2014-15.5.97 tonnes of various fishery products from it.34 lakh (till December.709 Post Institutional exhibitions. the FSI monitors the fishery resources for the 5.35 lakh was incurred Government of India decided to set up a unit of on Non Plan and R173. contract sales etc. lakh from it.2.22 lakh for the period under report.5. The Institute has imparted 2014).. make processed 112. During 2014-15. trade fairs. 27. Mumbai.5. Kochi and revenue of R39. mobile units.5765 crore as against The institute has fetched total revenue of R165.34 lakh under Plan (up to Integrated Fisheries Project in Visakhapatnam.2 The current mission of NIFPHATT is to take at Mumbai. through various media to the fishing community.3 During the 2014-15. The survey fleet 69 . 1.5. The FSI has seven operational up the new challenges and opportunities in the Bases at Porbandar. disciplines with 8163 trainee days and fetched 5. realized R125. exhibitions.3.11 lakh. trade fare.1. dealers. contract sales etc trainee days. infrastructure and post harvest technology.5. A rehabilitation programmes for the fishermen total of 11 ocean ongoing survey vessels were communities and consultancy in fisheries deployed for fisheries resources survey and monitoring. gender development. dealers. 379 candidates December. relief and Blair in the Andaman & Nicobar Islands. The Integrated Fisheries Project was renamed 5.462 Institutional and 1. other end users. 5.75 etc.1 The Fishery Survey of India is responsible Institute of Fisheries Post Harvest Technology & for survey and assessment of marine fishery Training (NIFPHATT).12 lakh under Non Plan the activities of developing post harvest head has been incurred during the year 2013technologies along the upper east coast.2.31 lakh (not reconciled) both by HQ. During 2014-15 (till December valued at R103.

Training of latest technologies of Tuna Long Lining onboard the Vessels 70 5. columnar and oceanic mid-water/columnar resources survey and long tunas/oceanic sharks respectively.5. Deptt of AHD&F.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 of the institute undertakes bottom trawl survey. Onboard Marine Fish catch 5. Tushnabad. Fishery Survey of India had organized 4 regional workshops in Cuddalore. India during 18-21 November 2014 at Cochin Base of Fishery Survey . stake holders and the endusers of fishery on the finding of exploratory resource surveys. New Delhi) and Indian Ocean Tuna Commission (IOTC). South -24Parganas.5.3 Collaborative Programmes organized onboard training programmes on 5.2 IOTC-2014-CSM-India Compliance Support Mission.3. West Bengal and Valsad. fishermen.3.3. Gujarat respectively. Mumbai (Ministry of Agriculture.5. line survey for demersal.5.3.3. About 465 fishermen benefited by their active participation in the workshops. So far. Hyderabad longlining onboard the vessels MFV Matsya Vrushti (Mumbai Base of FSI). India: Fishery Survey of India.1 Collaboration with the National monofilament/ multifilament tuna longlining operated for the benefit of fishermen. Port Blair. Tamil Nadu.2 As a part of extension activities and dissemination of information to the fishing industry. Fisheries Development Board (NFDB): Fishery 7 fishermen from different maritime States Survey of India in collaboration with the National were trained on the latest technologies of tuna Fisheries Development Board (NFDB). Regional workshop conducted by FISHCOPFED 5.3. Seychelles jointly organized IOTC-2014-CSMIndia Compliance Support Mission.

3.3. 2014 71 .Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 of India. Dr Gerard Dominque.3 National consultation on Andaman as well as the social economic environment. Sister organization. Group photo of IOTC2014-CSM-India Compliance Support Mission 16 – 18 December. Mumbai (Ministry of Agriculture. The main aim of the workshop is to build up a strategic action plan for sustainable use of the marine resources of the Bay of Bengal by the member countries on the basis of a sound understanding of the ecosystem 5. Ministry and FSI Officials attended the programme.5. Cochin. In order to get better understanding as well Department of AHD&F. Florian Giroux. 23 participants from Maritime states/ UT’s. The main objectives of the programme were to train the officials in fishery data collection in IOTC format and compliance of IOTC guidelines & resolutions. Two delegates from IOTC. Sea studies and Island Sustainability: Fishery Survey of India. Compliance coordinator and Mr. New Delhi) organized as monitoring of Andaman sea and Island three days National Consultation on Andaman sustainability FSI and Bay of Bengal Large Sea studies and Island Sustainability during Marine Ecosystem Project (BOBLME) India Bottle necks in complying the IOTC resolutions were discussed during Compliance Support Mission and evolved an action plan for the compliance of IOTC resolution. 2014. Group photo of National Consultation on Andaman Sea studies and Island Sustainability during 16 – 18 December. Fisheries Officer attended the programme as faculty.

till end of December.5 Coastal Aquaculture Authority (CAA) The Coastal Aquaculture Authority Engineering for Fishery (CICEF) was established 5. There is no allocation of funds under Plan for the Institute during 2013-14 as well as for 5. Coastguard and other active NGO’s officials. Biodiversity. preliminary reports for hooks respectively.010 hooks and 116.5.5.3. about 66.4. Bangalore 5. In (R in Lakh) addition Technical report on Sasoon Dock fishery harbour modernisation proposal was issued. and engineering investigations were carried out Conservation and Management.600 hectares in all the Maritime States Aquaculture. area of the selected fishery harbour site and prepare land within a distance of two kilometers from Techno-Economic Feasibility Reports (TEFR) for the High Tide Line (HTL) of seas. rivers. Brackish water shrimp farms and Hatchery projects.881 Andhra Pradesh.1 in January. adopting a objectives of establishing this Institute were to sustainable and eco-friendly approach through identify potential fishery harbour sites existing implementation of various regulatory measures all along the coastline of the Country for the during the past eight years.4. while R231.5.29 lakh has PLAN 3327. Further. 2014) are as follows. Ministry. the survey vessels 5.2 The Institute. livelyhood.4. Fisheries Department. 5. for Fishery (CICEF). BSI.4 During 2013-14 R262.5. The main objective development of fishery harbours.5. Waste Management etc.5. creeks the development of Fishery Harbours and Fish and backwater. This Institute has also reconnoitered included Fisheries.794 hours harbour at Juvvaladinne in Nellore district of and operated 155. Socio economic. 1968 under technical and manpower (CAA).4 Central Institute of Coastal Engineering 2014-15.3.5. till December.82 lakh was incurred by CICEF on Non Plan. Landing Centres. over 15. Particulars 2013-14 2014-15 ( till December 2014) 5.1 The Central Institute of Coastal 5. to undertake of CAA is to promote regulated growth of coastal engineering and economic investigations for aquaculture within the ‘coastal area’.3 During 2014-15.5. ZSI.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 invited almost all the research institute i. Navy.5 Expenditure during 2013-14 and 2014were issued. The main the shrimp sector in the country.06 890. CAA also strive 72 .4 During the period 2013-14 and 201415 (till November.5. 2014).e. 2014 has carried out investigations at 89 sites and prepared project reports for 89 sites for the development of Fishery Harbours/Fish Landing There were almost 20 topics covered which Centres. Environment and Forest.. Education Department.5. Pollution.e. development of fishery harbours at Majali and Keni in Karnataka and Versova in Maharashtra 5. In this process. expending a total investigations for development of fishery fishing effort of 1.711 hours and 1. Environment. the collectively had 681 fishing days and 670 Institute conducted engineering and economic fishing days respectively. CIARI.46 end). and Union Territories for the development of aquaculture farms.200 hectares of brackish water area Tourism. Tourism Department. i. TEFR for the development of fishery 15 (till December. 5.78 3095. 2005 Organisation (FAO) of the United Nations has contributed significantly to the growth of Development Programme (UNDP). CMFRI.08 been incurred during 2014-15 (till December NON-PLAN 981.4. since its inception under the provisions assistance from the Food and Agriculture of the Coastal Aquaculture Authority Act. 2014. NIOT. harbours at Bahabalpur in Odisha was issued.

specific norms and regulations were issued Vide CAA (Amendment) Rules. 73 .5.5. procedures laid down in the Coastal Aquaculture Authority Act and Rules. growth supplements. have 5. 2014. after due inspection of biosecurity facilities in both hatcheries and farms by CAA Inspection Team before issuing special approvals to eligible farms and monitoring of the programmes to prevent unauthorized breeding and farming of this species etc.66 ha (WSA 577.5. Accordingly Guidelines containing the criteria for application to breed L. were renewed till 50th meeting of the Authority A number of measures including pursuing the (December-2014).5. Litopenaeus vannamei vide Notification dated 15th October.855.2 The aims and objectives of the Authority is to regulate ‘coastal aquaculture’ activities in its jurisdiction notified by the Central Government as ‘coastal areas’ and for matters connected therewith.7 Renewal of farm registration started Committees (DLC) on all matters concerning from September 2012 and a total of 902 farms the registration of coastal aquaculture farms.57 ha) were registered during April to December. publicity through newspapers etc. which can be renewed from farm area of 46.5.037 L. introduction of the exotic shrimp viz. Vannamei farms with been initiated by the Authority for registering all total farm area of 9. under the Livestock Importation Act..5. were registered since inception (August-2009) 5. 677 farms with farms. 2009 and through further amendments through notifications issued to facilitate implementation of the Guidelines.66 ha (WSA 31.5.6 A total of 28. organizing awareness renewed during April to December 2014. 5. the technical requirements.66 ha (WSA 577.5.66 ha) time to time for a like period. out of which. The Authority is empowered to make regulations for the construction and operation of aquaculture farms in coastal areas.8 A total of 1.5 Coastal Aquaculture Authority is following involved in the activity. This includes granting of permission for importing broodstock of SPF L. viz.5. The registration were registered since inception (December-2005) process would be continued in respect of existing till December-2014. registration of aquaculture farms and hatcheries.5.5.5. vannamei farming and in 5. vannamei seeds and. issued by DAHD&F.5. procedures for production and sale of SPF L. camps. vannamei from selected overseas suppliers to Indian hatcheries for seed production and its farming. fish and other aquatic organisms in the country within the notified area of two kilometers from the High Tide Line to ascertain their environmental impact.5. fixing standards for all coastal aquaculture inputs.951. 677 farms with assigned the task of regulating the commercial total farm area of 897. these Guidelines in permitting hatcheries and farms to take up L. inspection of farms and hatcheries for brackishwater shrimps. 460 farms were issue with coastal States. vannamei. removal or demolition of coastal aquaculture farms which cause pollution. out of which. CAA is assisted by the State Level Committees (SLC) and the District Level 5. used in coastal aquaculture to facilitate environmentally responsible and socially acceptable coastal aquaculture for the socioeconomic benefits of the various stakeholders 5.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 to ensure that the concept of responsible coastal aquaculture is followed by one and all. 1898. feed.20 ha) eligible coastal aquaculture farms. out of which.. activities in future.705.3 It is mandatory for all persons carrying on the inspection and monitoring of the farms and coastal aquaculture to register their farms with hatcheries for the sustainable development of the Coastal Aquaculture Authority.728. chemicals. as per the this venture.12 ha (WSA 6.57 ha) were be renovated for taking up coastal aquaculture registered during April to December 2014. Registration is valid for 5. seed.124 shrimp farms with total a period of five years. 2008. new farms as well as for farms that may total farm area of 897. etc.4 Coastal Aquaculture Authority was till December-2014.

The data base on registration and renewal of shrimp farms and hatcheries are being updated periodically and all the publications.9 On the basis of the Inspection Team’s report.12 ha (WSA 6. Regulations 5.728.80 million post larvae of SPF L.5. advertisements. it has devastated shrimp farms in the unauthorized stocks were destroyed by the team neighboring South East Asian countries.12 Two public notices were issued one an advisory not to import L.5.708 million seeds were approved / renewed from commencement of the programme and 1.15 The website of CAA viz. of CAA and other important matters of public interest are given for the benefit of stakeholders. seed production and farming.5.5.496 pairs of broodstock were permitted by the CAA for import till December-2014 from 9 broodstock suppliers short-listed by CAA.5. Regulations and Guidelines for registration.5. vannamei broodstock imported in the country so far are free of OIE listed pathogens.20 ha) till the end of aquaculture laws and regulatory measures 2014.5.caa.16 An updated version of the Compendium coastal aquaculture and on abuse of antibiotics.5. as per the guidelines.745 ha (WSA 1. 74 .11 CAA also is monitoring the standards of waste water and based on this have directed the owners of the hatcheries and farms to carry out modifications in their ETS to minimize the impacts of organic load. Guidelines.14 L.64. circulars. vannamei production in these farms notified statute.5. documents. a total of 180 SPF L.5. the shrimp farming sector to avoid diseases vannamei hatcheries (24 in Andhra Pradesh and especially the Early Mortality Syndrome (EMS).117 ha) has (Hindi and English) in order to facilitate all the grown steadily to 1. The new concept of ‘Online Registration of Aquafarms/ Hatcheries’ through CAA web site is also under consideration. Rules.5. vannamei farming started in the and other related Notifications till March 2014 country during December 2009 with 107 farms under ‘one fold’ was brought out in bilingual with total farm area of 1. notifications.5. guidelines and regulations also increased considerably with production of CAA.813 pairs of broodstock were imported and an estimated 22.5. Rules. 5. 5. 5. CAA standards prescribed by CAA etc.037 farms with total farm area stakeholders to comply with the existing coastal of 9.in 5.. www. including CAA Act. The though.5. have enabled monitoring team altogether visited 55 L. vannamei broodstock from South East Asian Countries reported to be affected with EMS disease and another cautioning the shrimp farmers to use only seed from approved hatcheries to stock quality seed. is uploaded with required information enabling to be viewed globally. vannamei farms impacted the overall productivity in shrimp sector as well as the export of shrimps from India. Strict regulation in identifying the broodstock suppliers.10 During April to December 2014. the buyers to get the full details of shrimps for traceability and farmers & hatchery operators to get full information on the CAA Act. A total of 22. vannamei hatcheries spreading all over the coastal states with production capacity of 13.951.5. rules. 5.5. SPF L. the import procedures and the quarantining of the broodstock ensured that L. 2014. The increase in productivity in L. Similarly approval of hatcheries and farms after ensuring biosecurity facilities that are adequate and regular monitoring to ensure that the guidelines are properly implemented and wastewater quality parameters discharged from ETS of farms and hatcheries conform to the 5. 31 in Tamil Nadu) on regular monitoring.13 An awareness programme was conducted periodically with shrimp farmers and State Fisheries Department officials to explain the role of CAA in sustainable development of 5.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 ranging from 10 to 12 MT/ha/yr. vannamei were produced by the approved hatcheries and supplied to registered shrimp farmers during April to December.gov.

5. capturing of biometric details and other works relating to design. 5.6. Bangalore. 2008. which could be accessed to by all authorized agencies both in the Central and coastal States/UTs. the Government of India felt it is necessary to issue Biometric Identity Cards to marine fishers involved in fishing and allied activities.282 ID cards were produced and out of which.4 Out of 19. Main objective of this project is to create a National Marine Fishers Database (NMFD). Bangalore has been entrusted the tasks of data digitization.59. 2009. Accordingly a “Central Sector Scheme (CSS) on Issuance of Biometric ID Cards to Marine Fishermen” at a total cost of R72 crore was launched by the Department on 11th December. production and issuance of Biometric ID Cards to marine fishers. the Government of India provides 100% financial assistance to the Coastal States and Union Territories (UTs).13. Other two members of consortium are the Electronics Corporation of India Limited (ECIL). The project on issuance of Biometric ID cards involves two major activities such as (a) data collection and authentication by the respective States/UTs and (b) digitization of data.311 fishermen identified for issuance of biometric ID card. a sum of R33 crore has been released during 2009-2010 comprising R8 crore to the Coastal State Governments and UTs and the remaining R25 crore to the consortium of CPSUs.6.3 Under this scheme. Other objectives of this project are to empower marine fishers through issuance of application oriented biometric ID card and to eliminate duplication of different cards issued by various coastal States and UTs.1 In the backdrop of the terrorist attacks in Mumbai on 26th November.447 cards were dispatched to the States/UTs for distribution to the card holders. Hyderabad and Indian Telephone Industries Limited (ITI). capturing of biometric details of individual fisher. The project is under implementation in all 9 coastal States and 4 UTs to cover more fishers. data collection & digitization in respect of all the identified fishermen have been completed. Till January. 2015.7.6 Issuance of Biometric Identity Cards to Marine Fishers 5. production and issuance of cards.6.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 Gap-Foot/ Hand Dip Farm-fresh harvested L. Under this scheme. Limited (BEL). India is 5.1 Besides its active involvement in the fisheries developmental initiatives of FAO’s Committee of Fisheries (COFI) and its subcommittees. vannamei 5.2 A consortium of three Central Public Sector associated with various other global and regional Undertakings (CPSUs) led by Bharat Electronics bodies dealing with fisheries such as Commission 75 . besides meeting the entire cost of consultancy.6. 12. total of 12.17. 5.7 International Cooperation in Fisheries 5.

Director. Bangladesh. Four country regional initiatives.1. Chief Executive. 2014.7. Lucknow attended in the ‘Nor Fishing’ and Joint Technical Committee (JTC) Meeting 5. Mumbai. 76 Not present: UK. M. New Zealand. RO Korea. in which.2. Sri held in Committee Room No.00 AM on 29 August.3.1. Nepal. J. 19-21 June. Nearly 60 participants from various parts of India including entrepreneurs attended.7. Hyderabad.1 Asia Pacific Fisheries Commission Mr. 2014. USA.2 Participation between India and Norway held at Trondheim. Hyderabad. 2014. Vietnam New Delhi.3. Committee (JTC) Meeting between India and 5.7. Ministry in Novotol Hotel.2 India-Sri Lanka Joint Committee (JC) Meeting - Present: Australia. under - the joint cooperation. India is partner in a number of bilateral assistance programmes for development of fisheries. MRC. B. Indian Ocean Tuna Commission (IOTC). Japan. civil society and regional organizations Fisheries 5.1 Asia Pacific Fisheries Commission (APFIC) Regional Consultative Forum Meeting (RCFM).1 ‘Nor Fishing’ and Joint Technical and 10 private sector participants. Vishnu Bhat. 34 representatives from NGOs.3. 2014 at the Taj Mahal - Palace Hotel. France. 5. 5. 2014 Asia Pacific Fisheries Commission (APFIC) 5th Regional Consultative Forum Meeting (RCFM) organized by this Ministry from 19th to 21st June. Krishi Bhawan. Malaysia.3. 5. namely the Bay of Bengal Programme-Inter-governmental Organization (BOBP-IGO) is hosted by India and is situated in Chennai. 2014 at Novotol Hotel. Fisheries issues are also actively debated in other regional forums such as SAARC. 2014.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-5 for International Trade on Endangered Species (CITES). - 28 Delegates from 17 Member countries of APFIC 5. Indonesia. Hyderabad from 22 to National Bureau of Fish Genetics resources 25 June.2. Hyderabad. Lanka.7.7.1 Asia Pacific Fisheries Commission (APFIC) 5. National Fisheries 2014 Development Board (NFDB).7. India. Philippines. Workshop on Aquaculture was held on 30 October. Fisheries Development (APFIC) 33rd Session was organized by this Commissioner. China 4 FAO staff (4 RAP Secretariat. Thailand. (NBFGR). India is actively participating in the eight member Bay of Bengal Large Marine Ecosystem (BOBLME) Programme second phase. V. BIMSTEC-EC. The India-Sri Lanka Joint Committee (JC) Meeting Myanmar. IORRC etc. The Fifth RCFM was attended by a total of 85 participants: 26 participants from 15 APFIC member and 5. Rao.2. Pakistan. Cambodia. 22-25 June.7.2. The 33rd Session was attended by 36 participants Norway during 18-22 August.3 Indo-Norwegian Cooperation Joint - Workshop on Aquaculture The Fourth Joint Technical Committee meeting under the MoU between India and Norway was held in Mumbai on 30 October. DADF and Dr.1. NACA) . 10. Hyderabad.3 Hosting of Asia Pacific Commission (APFIC) Meetings Fisheries 5. Also.2 Bilateral cooperation in the field of non-member countries.142. not including the FAOR who participated in opening of the Session) 1 Observer from a FAO Member country (Lao PDR) 3 observers from 3 APFIC partner International and Regional Fisheries organizations and arrangements (BOBPIGO.2. India is member.3. K. Timor Leste.1. Jena. Dr.7.7.7.2 Asia Pacific Fisheries Commission Norway (APFIC) 33rd Session.

Chapters 6 to 9 TRADE MATTERS SCHEDULED CASTE SUB PLAN (SCSP) AND TRIBAL SUB-PLAN (TSP) EMPOWERMENT OF WOMEN INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION .

Annual Report 2014-15

CHAPTER-6

Chapter
TRADE MATTERS
6.1 Introduction

6

procedures for import into India have been laid
6.1.1
After the removal of Quantitative down in accordance with the Section 3 of LiveRestrictions (QRs) on various livestock products, stock Importation Act, 1898.
the Department amended the Livestock 6.2 Procedure for Imports
Importation Act, 1898 bringing all the livestock
6.2.1 The Department has a Committee on
products under its purview for the purpose
Risk Analysis under the Chairmanship of Joint
of regulating their import. Accordingly,
Secretary (Trade) with all the Joint Secretaries
Notifications No. 655(E) dated 7th July, 2001 for
as its members to consider the applications
livestock products, No.1043(E) dated 16.10.2001
received for issuance of SIP to import various
for fishery products and No. 1175(e) dated
livestock products. The application form for
27.11.2001 for Grand Parent stock of poultry
the import of livestock and fishery products is
had been issued making it mandatory to import
available on the website (www.dahd.nic.in) of
livestock products against Sanitary Import Permit
the Department. The applications received are
(SIP). On 28.03.2008 vide Notification No.794
examined and a risk analysis is undertaken by
(E), the Department has further amended the
the technical experts of the Department on the
Notification No.655(E) dated, 7.07.2001 whereby it
basis of scientific evidence and OIE regulations.
had categorized the livestock products requiring
The recommendations of the technical experts
Sanitary Import Permit (SIP), the products that
are considered by the Risk Analysis Committee
may be cleared on the basis of No Objection from
for considering the application for issuance of
the Animal Quarantine and Certification Services
SIP. Aggrieved applicant can seek a review of the
and the products which require neither SIP nor
decision of the Risk Analysis Committee through
No objection.
filing a review / representation addressed to Joint
6.1.2 Now, the principal notification S.O. 655(E) Secretary (Trade). The meeting of the Committee
dated 7.07.2001 has been amended and a is held at 10 to 15 days interval in every month.
consolidated notification S.O. 2666(E) dated 20 meetings of the Committee have been held
16.10.2014, listing out the live-stock products till December, 2014. The Department issued 1810
under Section 2(d) and procedure for import of Sanitary Import Permits till December, 2014 to
live-stock products under Section 3A of Live- various firms/organizations to enable them to
stock Importation Act, 1898 has been issued. The import various livestock products, including
SIP is issued after conducting a risk analysis on Fisheries products.
the basis of disease situation of the exporting
6.2.2This Department also processes the proposals
country vis-a–vis disease situation of this country.
for import/export/manufacturing/ marketing
6.1.3 A notification has also been issued vide of livestock and livestock related commodities
S.O. 1495(E) and 1496(E) dated 10th June, 2014 including vaccines, drugs & biological received
whereby the definition of Live-stock has been from
various
State
Governments/firms/
further elaborated as per Section 2 (d) and their organizations. The views of the Department
79

Annual Report 2014-15

CHAPTER-6

on these proposals are communicated to the
Directorate General of Foreign Trade (DGFT) /
Drugs Controller of India (DCI) for issuance of
necessary import license in favour of concerned
State Governments/firms/Organizations after
considering the same by a Committee on Trade
& Investment Matters. The Committee on Trade
& Investment Matters also meets under the
Chairmanship of Joint Secretary (Trade) with all
the Joint Secretaries as its members.

the till 31.12.2014 and 397 nos. of No Objection
Certificates were issued in favour of various
firms/Organizations as well as to various State
Governments till December, 2014.

6.2.4 The Department has put in place a system
of submission of on-line applications for issuance
of Sanitary Import Permit to various firms/
Organizations engaged in activities of import of
livestock and livestock products. The procedure
for applying on-line for SIPs is available on
6.2.3 The meeting of the said committee is held Department’s website www.dahd.nic.in along
at 10 to 15 days’ intervals in every month. 20 with application form and other relevant
meetings of the Committee were held during information.

80

O.3 The Department had been exempted for earmarking of funds under Tribal Sub Plan (TSP). Most of the schemes are not directly beneficiaryoriented.2 As per the guidelines issued by the Planning Commission vide D. the State Governments/Implementing 81 7 Agencies have also not been maintaining such a record.1 The Department is implementing various Central Sector and Centrally Sponsored Schemes. Keeping in view the nature of the schemes. However. the Department is not maintaining a record of people belonging to Scheduled Cates.2% of funds under Scheduled Castes Sub Plan (SCSP). the Department has earmarked R352. the Department has earmarked R328. mainly aimed at strengthening the infrastructure of the State Governments for the development of animal husbandry. R259. A large population of the country belonging to the Scheduled Castes.05 crore in 2013-14 under different schemes/programmes under SCSP component. letter No. 7. Scheduled Tribes and women benefiting from these schemes.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-7 Chapter SCHEDULED CASTES SUB-PLAN (SCSP) AND TRIBAL SUB-PLAN (TSP) 7.19 crore under different schemes/programmes under SCSP component. .2010 to earmark 16.12. Scheduled Tribes. other weaker sections of the society and women are engaged in activities in the livestock and fisheries sectors. 7. dairying & fisheries sectors. N-11016/12(1)/ 2009-PC dated 15. In the current financial year (2014-15). the various schemes implemented by the Department benefit these sections of the society.72 crore had incurred under different schemes in 2013-14. Against this. As a corollary.

8.1. Dairying fisheries activities like fish seed collection. mostly performed by 8. All are complementary in the field of animal the States/Union Territories have been requested husbandry and it is not possible to segregate the to maintain record in this regard. men and sector. in the scheme for conservation of Central Sector schemes from 2013-14 onwards breeds.2 In the Animal Husbandry sector. women work hand in hand. for Empowerment of Women will be increased 8. Training and However.6 Women are actively involved in allied accordingly.1.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-8 Chapter EMPOWERMENT OF WOMEN 8 8. functions into specific grouping. fishing & Fisheries of juvenile fishes. 8. However.1. the Department has always emphasized micro finance are provided to encourage and on providing benefits to women engaged in organizing them into groups and capacity animal husbandry. sea weeds. milking of animals etc. which was initially and effecting a change in the Ministry’s policies. goat and small for Empowerment of Women. carried under the Operation Flood Programme programmes in a way that could tackle gender and later also under the Integrated Dairy imbalances. 82 .5 Similarly.1. promote gender equality and Development Programme implemented by the development of women. the rural backyard The Department has not earmarked any specific poultry is an income supplementing scheme funds for women component. women under the existing Centrally Sponsored/ 8.3 Women have been at the fore-front of Department with the objective of influencing dairy cooperative movement. and product development etc. edible 8.1. collection of mussels.1 Women in Animal Husbandry.1. priority in States/Implementing Agencies for utilizing about 10 to 20% of funds for livestock owned by training should be given to women. Joint Secretary (ANLM) with three members. fish marketing.1. role of both men and women Department have been beneficial to women. the conservation of sheep. building which are the thrust areas for enhancing their involvement and participation in the fishery 8. dairying & fisheries.4 In the poultry sector. Based on the ruminants are oriented in such a way that women feedback received.1 The Department does not have any specific oysters.7 Schemes/Programmes implemented by the women.8 A Gender Budget Cell is constituted in the 8. it is advising mostly implemented by women. fish processing scheme designated for empowerment of women. the earmarking of funds are being identified to take up such schemes. The Cell is headed by Government. Feeding the animals.1.

2 Deputation / Trainings / Workshops abroad attended by Officers a) Office International des Epizooties (OIE).1 International Memberships 9 Bangkok.an organization under FAO. the following International Organizations related to Animal Health and Fisheries and is paying e) International Dairy Federation (IDF). officers) were deputed abroad till 31.12. c) Animal Production and Health Commission for the Asia and the Pacific (APHCA).1 During the current financial year.an organization under FAO. annual membership contribution to these organizations:9. Thailand . for attending various meetings/ seminars/ Seychelles .Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-9 Chapter INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION 9. 9.1 The Department of Animal Husbandry. Dairying and Fisheries. 83 . 9. 43 Paris. France. conferences/ trainings/ workshops etc.1.2. is a regular member of d) Bay of Bengal Project/Inter Governmental Organization (BOPP-IGO) on Fisheries.2014 b) Indian Ocean Tuna Commission (IOTC). Belgium.

to measure the performance of Ministries/Departments of Government of India. 84 10 10.91% 2011-12 80.2 The performance of the Department against the targets set to fulfill its objectives has been very impressive over the years as evidenced from the following composite scores awarded by High Powered Committee (HPC) headed by the Cabinet Secretary: Year Score 2010-11 92.1 Ever since the introduction of the concept of RFD in the year 2009.27% 2012-13 95.97% . The RFD of the Department for the year 2013-14 is given below. the Department of Animal Husbandry. The provisional achievements of the Department for the year 2013-14 are also given subsequently.48% 2013-14 (Provisional) 91. The RFDs for the Department are available on the website of the Department.Annual Report 2014-15 CHAPTER-10 Chapter RESULTS FRAMEWORK DOCUMENT (RFD) 10. Dairying & Fisheries (DAHD&F) has been preparing the RFDs every year and placing them on its website for greater transparency and public scrutiny.

Objectives and Functions Vision: Sustainable growth of livestock. increase production. Mission. ii. create matters relating to livestock production. Distribution of vaccines conserve indigenous breeds. animal diseases 85 . poultry and fisheries for nutritional security and economic prosperity. Maintain census of livestock population Mission: Preserve animal genetic resources. The Department is responsible for and improve livestock and fish health. viii. Development & conservation of indigenous for development of superior germplasm (e) breeds regulate (through Sanitary Import Permits) import of livestock and livestock products. Dairying and Fisheries (2013-14) Section 1: The Vision. productivity and fisheries. dairy development. policies and programmes in the field of Objectives: animal husbandry. vi. Genetic upgradation of live stock Strengthening of Central livestock Farms vii. fish and poultry Union Territories in the formulation of products. dairy development and fisheries. Increase fish production & provide infrastructure in States/UTs for improving assistance to fishermen animal productivity (b) Promoting iii. Enhance production of livestock products iv. The main focus of the activities i. fishing & groups. Development of small ruminants Preservation and protection of livestock v. Livestock Insurance issue certification and health protocols (g) Functions: formulate welfare schemes (h)statistics and information dissemination and (i) research i.Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION Results-Framework Document of Department of Animal Husbandry. Creating clean milk infrastructure v. Delivery of breed improvement services iii. strengthen vii. Increase milk production and provide infrastructure for handling. employment opportunities and livelihood preservation. Prevention and Control of animal diseases is on: (a) Development of requisite ii. protection and improvement support for women and other marginalized of stocks. Development of Poultry establish animal quarantine centres and ix. Development of Fodder & feed through provision of health care (d) vi. Monitoring of animal health and control of to farm linkage. Advise the State Governments/ value addition of livestock. processing and assistance to farmers marketing of milk and milk products (c) iv. protect.

2.2.1 Extension of insurance scheme 2.5 1.2 Construction of houses 2.1 Number of Veterinarians trained 1. No.3.3 Collection of samples for surveillance against important diseases 1. No.14 17 1.2 Improvement in the efficiency of veterinary professionals No. Prevention and Control of animal diseases Objective 86 No.2.5 1.2.4 Supply safety kits to fishermen 2.1 Construction of new ponds and renovation of existing ponds No. No. Area in ha Area in ha 2.1 Number of crafts fisheries motorized 2.2 Welfare measures & input subsidy 2.1.2.1. Increase fish production & provide assistance to fishermen Weight 1.3.3 Development of Marine 2. No.2 Construction of landing harbours/ infrastructure No.3.2.5 3 3 2 2 10 Weight 5 2000 42020 1000 4500 6500 4000000 18000 8000 120000 500 4 1800 37818 900 4050 5950 3600000 16200 7200 108000 450 315 90% 100% 350 Very Good Excellent 3 1600 33616 800 3600 5200 3200000 14400 6400 96000 400 280 80% Good 350 245 70% Fair 2 1400 29414 700 3150 4550 2800000 12600 5600 84000 Target/Criteria value Section 2: Inter se Priorities among Key Objectives. No. in Million Unit 1.1 New ponds constructed 1.1 Number of vaccinations done Success 1.1 Number of samples collected 1.5 Number of fingerlings produce 2. Million Tonnes 2. Success Indicators and Targets 1 1200 25212 600 2700 3900 2400000 10800 4800 72000 300 210 60% Poor Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION .3 Impart training for post harvest activities 2.1.5 1.2 Ponds renovated 1. 1.1 Immunization against important diseases Action 2 1 2 1.

1 Number of Programmes Conducted 5. No.2 Production & distribution of elite bull calves 5.87 5 5 6. Increase milk production and provide assistance to farmers 5.9 2.1 Fodder seed Production in Quintals 5.4 Imparting Training 4. No.75 3.3.4. No in TLPD 3. of farms to be assisted 3.3.1 Enhancement in production of milk Success 3. Development of small ruminants 14 15 3. Development of fodder & feed Weight Objective 7.1 Increasing production and productivity of livestock Action 2.1 Number of artificial insemination performed 5.1 No.5 4.1.75 3.1.75 Weight 110000 400 62 1000 175 80000 8 4300 45000 1750 99000 360 58 900 158 72000 7 3700 40500 1575 133 90% 100% 138 Very Good Excellent 88000 320 56 800 140 64000 6 3440 36000 1400 128 80% Good 1225 123 70% Fair 77000 280 54 700 123 56000 6 3010 31500 Target/Criteria value 66000 240 52 600 105 48000 5 2580 27000 1050 118 60% Poor Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION . No.5 2.5 2.1 Breed improvement through production and distribution of quality semen straws 5.1 Number of bull calves produced 6.3 Development of grassland & grass reserves 6.2 Establish chilling (bulk milk cooling) capacity No in MMT Unit 3. in million Area in ha No.2.1 Number of animal brought under the recording programme 6.1 Creation of chilling capacity 3.1 7 3 3. Development & Conservation of Indigenous breeds 3 4.2 Conduct training programmes 6.2. 3.1 Improvement/ expansion of Dairy units 3. No.1 No.2.1 Production of high yielding fodder Varieties 4.1 Strengthening of State sheep/goat farms No.1. of person trained 3.75 3. Genetic upgradation of livestock 7.1 Area of grassland developed 5.1.1. No.3 Through self employment scheme by providing loans to entrepreneurs No.1 Development & conservation of bovine breeds 7.

2.1. 7.88 3 3 6 * Transparency / Service delivery of Ministry/Department * Administrative Reforms 2 9.1 Provide Insurance cover 9.1. Development of poultry Objective % % Implement ISO 9001 as per % of implementation the approved Action Plan % Independent Audit of % of implementation implementation of Public Grievance redressal system Implement mitigating % of implementation strategies for reducing potential risk of corruption % Date Date No. 2 1 1 2 1 2 2 5 5 1. % of implementation On time submission Timely submission of results for 2012-13 Independent audit of implementation of Citizens’/Clinents’ Charter On time submission Timely submission of draft RFD 2014-15 for approval 9.1 Rural backyard poultry development 7.1 Number of persons to be assisted 1.25 No. in thousands No.1 Number of animals for livestock insured No.1 Number of stock stock by state farms produced 8.25 Weight No.2 Development & conservation of other threatened breeds Action 100 100 100 100 1/5/2013 5/3/2014 1200000 2000 82000 500 95 95 90 90 2/5/2013 6/3/2014 1080000 1800 73800 450 1 90% 100% 2 Very Good Excellent 90 90 80 80 3/5/2013 7/3/2014 960000 1600 65600 400 1 80% Good 350 1 70% Fair 85 85 70 70 6/5/2013 8/3/2014 840000 1400 57400 Target/Criteria value 80 80 60 60 7/5/2013 11/3/2014 720000 1200 49200 300 0 60% Poor Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION .1 Number of threatened breeds brought under the conservation programme Success 8.2 Production of improved 8.2 Total number of animals covered under the scheme 8. Unit 7. Livestock Insurance * Efficient functioning of the RFD system 10 Weight 8.2.2.

design and implement major innovations Action Weight Objective 0.2013.25 0. Early disposal of pending ATRs on PAC Reports presented to Parliament before 31.89 Percentage of ATRs submitted within due date (6 months) from date of presentation of report to parliament by PAC during the year Percentage of outstanding ATNs disposed off during the year.25 2 1 2.3.3.2013.25 0. Percentage of outstanding ATRs disposed off during the year. 1 * Ensuring compliance to the Financial Accountability Frame Work *Mandatory Objective(s) Percentage of ATNs submission with in due date (4 months) from date of presentation of report to parliament by C&AG during the year Update Departmental strategy to align with 12th Plan priorities 2 Timely updation of the strategy % % % % Date Date Timely submission Identification of core and none-core activities of the Ministry/Department as per 2nd ARC recommendations * Improving internal Efficiency/ Responsiveness Date Unit Timely submission of action plan for enabling innovation Success Identify.00- Weight 100 100 100 100 10/9/2013 24-03-2014 90 90 90 90 17-092013 25-032014 16-052014 90% 100% 15-05-2014 Very Good Excellent 80 80 80 80 24-092013 26-032014 19-052014 80% Good 70% Fair 28-032014 21-052014 60% Poor 70 70 70 70 60 60 60 60 1/10/2013 8/10/2013 27-032014 20-052014 Target/Criteria value Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION . Timely submission of ATNs on audit paras of C&AG Timely submission of ATRs to the PAC Secretariat on PAC reports Early disposal of pending ATNs on Audit Paras of C&AG Reports presented to Parliament before 31.25 0.

Increase milk production and provide assistance to farmers 2.2. No.1 Construction of new ponds and renovation of existing ponds Million Tonnes 2. in Million Unit 2.3.79 - - - - - - - - - - 1233 473.1 Immunization against important diseases Action 127.1.2  Construction of houses 2.1.3.1  Increasing production and productivity of livestock 2. 2.2.9 - - - - - - - - - - 2620 372. No. Prevention and Control of animal diseases Objective 1.1.5 Actual Value for FY 11/12 Section 3: Trend Values of the Success Indicators 133.2.3 Development of marine fisheries 2. No. Increase fish production & provide assistance to fishermen 1.1.2  Ponds renovated 2.2.1 Enhancement in production of milk No in MMT No.5  Number of fingerlings produced 3.81 - - - - - - - - - - 500 380 Projected Value for FY 15/16 Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION .2 Construction of landing harbours/infrastructure No.1  Extension of insurance scheme Area in ha No.1 New ponds constructed 1.46 Actual Value for FY 12/13 133 4 1800 37818 900 4050 5950 3600000 16200 7200 108000 450 315 Target Value for FY 13/14 143.1 Number of crafts motorized No.3  Impart training for post harvest activities No. 2.4  Supply safety kits to fishermen 2.1 Number of Veterinarians trained 1.1 Number of samples against important diseases collected 1.2 Welfare measures & input subsidy 2. Area in ha 2.3 Collection of samples for surveillance 1. No. 2.3.2 Improvement in the efficiency of veterinary professionals 90 3.74 - - - - - - - - - - 500 375 Projected Value for FY 14/15 149.1 Number of vaccinations done Success Indicator 1.3.2.2.

2.1 Number of threatened breeds brought under the conservation programme 7.1 Number of animal insured 8.2  Establish chilling (bulk milk cooling) units Action 4. No.4  Imparting Training 4. No.2.1  Area of grassland developed 5. No in TLPD Unit 7.1 Provide Insurance cover for livestock 8.2 Production & distribution of elite bull calves 6.1  Improvement/expansion of Dairy units 3.2.1 No.1.3  Through self employment scheme by providing loans to entrepreneurs 4.1 Creation of chilling capacity Success Indicator 3.4.2  Development & conservation of other threatened breeds No. No. 7.1. of person trained 3.2. 7.1 Number of animal brought under the recording programme 6. No. No.3 Development of grassland & grass reserves 91 9. Livestock Insurance 8. Development of poultry 7. of farms to be assisted 3. Development & Conservation of Indigenous breeds 9.1  Number of Programmes Conducted 5.1  Number of artificial insemination performed 5.1 Production of improved stock by state farms 9.1  Fodder seed Production in Quintals 5. in thousands No.1.1 Breed improvement through of livestock production and distribution of quality semen straws 5. Development of small ruminants Objective - - - - - - - - - - - - 3800 27319 1027.5.1.5 Actual Value for FY 11/12 - - - - - - - - - - - - 4200 34744 1705 Actual Value for FY 12/13 1080000 1800 73800 450 1 99000 360 58 900 158 72000 7 3700 40500 1575 Target Value for FY 13/14 - - - - - - - - - - - - 4600 40000 2000 Projected Value for FY 14/15 - - - - - - - - - - - - 4900 40000 2250 Projected Value for FY 15/16 Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION . 7.1 Number of stock produced No. in million Area in ha No.2 Conduct training programmes 6.1. No.1 Number of persons to be assisted No.1. Genetic upgradation 6.1 Rural backyard poultry development 8.1 Strengthening of State sheep/goat farms 3.3. Development of fodder & feed 3.1.1  No.1 Development & conservation of bovine breeds 6.2 Total number of animals covered under the scheme 8. No.2.1 Production of high yielding fodder Varieties 5.1  Number of bull calves distributed No.3.

2013 Early disposal of pending ATNs on PAC Reports presented to Parliament before 31.2013 Timely submission Identification of core and non-core activities of the Ministry/Department as per 2nd ARC recommendations Timely submission of ATRs to the PAC Secretariat on PAC Reports Timely submission of Action Plan for enabling innovation Identify.3.3.92 Percentage of ATNs submitted within due date (6 months) from date of presentation of Report of Parliament by PAC during the year Percentage of outstanding ATNs disposed off during the year Percentage of outstanding ATRs disposed off during the year Early disposal of pending ATNs Paras of C&AG Reports presented to Parliament before 31. design and implement major innovations Percentage of ATNs submitted within due date (4 months) from date of presentation of Report of Parliament by CAG during the year % of implementation Implement ISO 9001 as per the approved Action Plan Timely submission of ATNs on Audit paras of C&AG % of implementation % of implementation Independent Audit of implementation of Public Grievance redressal system Implement mitigating strategies for reducing potential risk of corruption % of implementation Independent audit of implementation of Citizens’/Clients’ Charter (CCC) *Mandatory Objective(s) * Ensuring compliance to the Financial Accountability Framework * Administrative Reforms * Transparency/ Service delivery of Ministry/ Department % % % % Date Date % % % % Date Timely submission of results for 2012-13 On time submission Unit Date Success Indicator On time submission Action * Efficient functioning Timely submission of draft RFD 2014-15 of the RFD system for approval Objective 5/3/2012 Actual Value for FY 12/13 5/3/2013 Target Value for FY 13/14 - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 90 90 90 90 15-10-2013 15-10-2013 95 95 95 95 30-04-2012 30-04-2013 30-04-2013 7/3/2011 Actual Value for FY 11/12 - - - - - - - - - - - - Projected Value for FY 14/15 - - - - - - - - - - - - Projected Value for FY 15/16 Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION .

Section 4: Description and definition of Success Indicators and proposed Measurement Methodology Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION . which will increase the livestock productivity Success indicator 1 Sl.1. [7.1. No.1] New Construction of new ponds p o n d s would add to the area of constructed aquaculture and together with provision of better quality fish seed and fish feed would help in increasing fish production and productivity Definition 2 Description [1.93 Under the conservation and development programme recoding of indigenous breeds is taken up to identify elite male and female animals which can be utilized for Breeding purpose.1] Number Coverage of vaccination of Increase of livestock population would Number of vaccinations Increase in vaccination coverage of Vaccinations different types of animals for require increase in vaccination done during the year of animals through number of done important diseases vaccinations done as prescribed would help in control and eradication of major animal diseases of economic importance. The indigenous breeds have Greater capability to withstand local climatic conditions and have greater disease resistance and hence need to be conserved and developed Number of animal covered under the recording programme by States/ Government of India The schemes of the Department including the National Dairy Plan aim to conserve and develop indigenous breeds National Dairy Plan and other schemes of the DADF and State Governments are focusing on this important need for producing more fodder by use of certified fodder seeds to meet the increasing demand for fodder 4 Availability of certified quality fodder Increase in production seeds is essential for achieving a of certified fodder quantum jump in fodder production seeds to achieve targeted growth in milk and meat production [5.1.1.1] Number of animals brought under the recording programme Development and conservation of indigenous Bovine breeds is a priority area for the Department. In order to fish production in the country during meet the increasing demand for the 12th plan affordable animal protein there is need to increase the area under aquaculture fish production Measurement [2.1] Fodder Increasing availability of seed production certified quality fodder seeds Quintals of fodder crops appropriate to the climatic condition to support the growing fodder need of animal population is an immediate requirement 3 General Comments Increase in area under aquaculture is Increase in area of The marine fish production is expected to bring a major thrust to ponds reaching stagnation.

Memorandum only after the EFC and for incorporating any allocation of funds changes in the schemes. increasing outlays etc.1] Fodder Seed Production in Quintals [5. Please quantify your requirement What happens if your requirement from this is not met Organization Section 5: Specific Performance Requirements from Other Departments Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION . of farms to be assisted.1.1.1] Number Programme conducted [6.1] Number of persons to be assisted. [4.1.1] Enhancement in production of Milk.1.1] Number of animals brought under the recording programme. equipments. vaccines and implementation of projects/ schemes.1.1] Number of Vaccinations done [3.1] Number of persons trained [5. NABARD is the implementing agency for a large number of schemes with large share of funds allocation of the Department.1.1] Number of Artificial Inseminations performed [3. Artificial Inseminations performed. Efficient utilization of funds and monitoring of projects Time-bound approval Scheme can be implemented of EFC. Enhancement in production of Milk Relevant Success Indicator National Dairy Development Board (NDDB) is implementing the National Dairy Plan and is a major supplier of services. [7. [3. equipments and vaccines for implementation of projects approved under various schemes of the Department.1. Efficient & timely delivery of services.1.Central Government Location Type State Organization Name Ministry 94 Ministry of Planning National Dairy Development Board NABARD Responsibility Centre/Attached Officer Organization Type [1.2.1] Number of Artificial Inseminations performed. Justification for this requirement Efficient utilization of funds by approving applications for subsidy release What is your requirement from this organization 20% 40% 20% The targets set for these Sis cannot be met The targets projected as success indicators for milk production. production of certified fodder seeds etc will be impacted.1] Enhancement in production of Milk Improvement/expansion of Dairy Units [6.4.1. number of persons trained and recording programme for bovine breeds. Improvement/expansion of Dairy Units.1] No. The success indicator pertaining to number of beneficiaries to be assisted under the scheme of DEDS and PVCF as well as achievements of components covered under these schemes will be affected. [8.

1] Area of grassland developed [5. [2.1.1] Fodder seed production in Quintals [3.1.1.1] New ponds constructed. [7. Relevant Success Indicator Time bound approval for EFCs. targets for these Success Indicators cannot be met. Allocation of funds necessary to meet the scheme targets.1. Please quantify your requirement What happens if your requirement from this is not met Organization Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION .1.1] Enhancement in production of milk Extension of insurance scheme.1.3.1] Number of vaccinations done. [2. Justification for this requirement 30% Implementation of schemes will affected.1.2] ponds renovated. [6.1] Number of threatened breeds brought under conservation programme. [1. Provide additional funds if required What is your requirement from this organization Schemes cannot be implemented without approval of schemes.Location Type State Organization Type Ministry of Finance Organization Name 95 [8.1] Number of persons to be assisted.1] Number of Artificial Inseminations performed [5.2.

1.1.1] New ponds constructed. [1.1. [2. demand for further funds and CRs.2. [1.1.1] Number of samples collected.2.State Government Location Type State Departments Organization Type Department of Agriculture Organization Name 96 [7. Dairying & Fisheries and allocation of funds under RKVY/NMPS to be coordinated by Department of Agriculture cannot be met.2] Total number of animals covered under the scheme [7.1] Fodder seed production in Quintals [3.1.1] Enhancement in production of Milk Impart training for post harvest activities Extension of Insurance Schemes.1] Number of animals brought under the recording programme [6. Justification for this requirement 40% The success indicators requiring implementation and monitoring by State Government pertaining to the Department of Animal Husbandry. implementation of approved projects.1.2] Ponds renovated [2.3.1] Number of vaccinations done Relevant Success Indicator Submission of projects.1. monitoring implementation of projects and time submission of UCs. Please quantify your requirement What happens if your requirement from this is not met Organization Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION .1] Number of threatened breeds brought under the conservation programme [7. What is your requirement from this organization Majority of schemes of the Department are being implemented through the State Governments.1] Number of Artificial Inseminations performed [5.

What is your requirement from this organization Majority of schemes of the Department are being implemented through the State Governments. Justification for this requirement 40% The success indicators requiring implementation and monitoring by State Government pertaining to the Department of Animal Husbandry. Impart training for post harvest activities Extension of Insurance Scheme [2.Location Type State Organization Type Department of Health Organization Name 97 [7. Dairying and Fisheries cannot be met.2] Ponds renovated [2.3. Please quantify your requirement What happens if your requirement from this is not met Organization Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION .2. monitoring implementation of projects and time submission of UCs.1. implementation of approved projects.1] Number of samples collected [1.1.1.1] Number of vaccinations done Relevant Success Indicator Submission of projects.1.1] Fodder seed production in quintals [3.2.1.1] Number of Artificial Inseminations performed [5.1.2] Total number of animals covered under the scheme [7.1] Enhancement in production of milk.1] number of animals brought under the recording programme [6.1. demand for further funds and CRs.1] number of threatened breeds brought under the conservation programme [7.1] New ponds constructed [1.

1. demand for further funds and CRs.1. Dairying and Fisheries cannot be met.1] Fodder Seed production in Quintals [3.3.1.1. implementation of approved projects. What is your requirement from this organization Majority of schemes of the Department are being implemented through the State Governments.1] Number of vaccinations done Relevant Success Indicator Submission of projects.2] Total number of animals covered under the scheme [7. Justification for this requirement 40% The success indicators requiring implementation and monitoring by State Government pertaining to the Department of Animal Husbandry.1] New Ponds constructed [1.1] Number of Artificial Inseminations performed [5.1] Number of samples collected [1.1] Number of threatened breeds brought under the conservation programme [6.2.Location Type State Organization Type State Departments Organization Name 98 [7. monitoring implementation of projects and time submission of UCs.1] Enhancement in production of Milk Impart training for post harvest activities Extension of insurance scheme [2. Please quantify your requirement What happens if your requirement from this is not met Organization Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION .1.1.

2] Ponds renovated [2. Please quantify your requirement What happens if your requirement from this is not met Organization Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION .1. demand for further funds and CRs.1] Number of animals brought under the recording programme [6.] Fodder Seed production in Quintals [3.3.1.1.2.1] Enhancement in production of Milk Impart training for post harvest activities Extension of insurance scheme [2. What is your requirement from this organization Majority of schemes of the Department are being implemented through the State Governments.2] Total number of animals covered under the scheme [7.1.1] Number of Artificial Inseminations performed [5.1] Number of vaccinations done Relevant Success Indicator Submission of projects.1] New Ponds constructed [1.Location Type State Organization Type Department of Cooperation Organization Name 99 [7.1.1.1] Number of threatened breeds brought under the conservation programme [7.1. Justification for this requirement 50% The targets projects for these success indicators cannot be met.1. monitoring implementation of projects and time submission of UCs.1] Number of samples collected [1. implementation of approved projects.2.

Increase in Fish production State Governments 1. Increase in Meat Production Fish Production Milk production State Governments. Ministry of Finance 2.8 9. Increase in certified fodder seed production in Regional Fodder Stations and under the scheme of DADF Egg Production Meat Production State Governments MoFPI 4.5 10. DARE.61 138 1650 FY 13/14 2000 77. DoAC. Planning Commission. Reduction in incidence/ outbreak of major economic animal diseases Outcome/Impact of Department/Ministry Jointly responsible for influencing this outcome/ impact with the following Department(s)/Ministry(ies) - 66. Dairy Cooperatives. Increase in milk production Unit Quintals Number in Billion Million tonnes Million Tonnes Million tonnes Incidence/outbreak Number of major economic animal diseases Success Indicator 3.9 10.66 127.100 State Governments.66 150 1550 FY 15/16 Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION .5 8.88 6. Increase in Egg Production 6.9 1948 FY 11/12 800 70. MPEDA State Governments.12 133 1718 FY 12/13 Section 6: Outcome/Impact of Department/Ministry 1500 73.07 5.9 6.45 5.12 144 1600 FY 14/15 2500 82. NABARD Regional Fodder Stations. NDDB.2 9. Seed Production DARE/ICAR 5.14 6.

5 1. Impart training for post harvest activities No. Million fry Number of fingerlings produced Construction of landing harbours/ infrastructure No. Increase fish production & provide assistance to fishermen 101 Development of marine fisheries Welfare measures & input supply Construction of new ponds and renovation of existing ponds No.06 100 100 100 93.65 Achievement 100 100 94. Construction of houses Number of crafts motorized No.88 1.5 1.5 1. Prevention and Control of animal diseases 2.5 2. Number of samples collected Collection of samples for surveillance against important diseases No.5 1.72 90.Weight 14 17 Objective 1. in Million Unit No.71 2 2 10 Weighted score Performance Annual Report 2014-15 SECTION .81 2. Number of vaccinations done Success Improvement in the Number of Veterinarians efficiency of veterinary trained professionals Immunization against important diseases Action 2 1 2 1.5 3 3 2 2 10 Weight 5 2000 42020 4500 6500 4000000 18000 8000 120000 500 350 100% 4 1800 37818 4050 5950 3600000 16200 7200 108000 450 315 90% Excellent Very Good 3 1600 33616 3600 5200 3200000 14400 6400 96000 400 280 80% Good 350 245 70% Fair 2 1400 29414 3150 4550 2800000 12600 5600 84000 Target/Criteria value Provisional Performance Evaluation Report 2013-14 1 1200 25212 2700 3900 2400000 10800 4800 72000 300 210 60% Poor 20 6260 39525 4620 7050 4326000 16870 7230 166429 2450 552. No. Area in ha Extension of insurance scheme Ponds renovated New ponds constructed Area in ha No.38 100 100 100 Raw score 2 1 1.

5

5

6. Genetic
upgradation of
livestock

7. Development
& Conservation
of Indigenous
breeds

3

4. Development
of small
ruminants

14

15

3. Increase milk
production
and provide
assistance to
farmers

5. Development
of fodder & feed

Weight

Objective

No. of person trained

Imparting Training

102

Development &
conservation of
bovine breeds

Number of animal
brought under the
recording programme

Number of bull calves
produced

Production &
distribution of elite
bull calves

Area of grassland
developed

Development of
grassland & grass
reserves
Number of artificial
insemination performed

Number of Programmes
Conducted

Conduct training
programmes

Breed improvement
through production
and distribution of
quality semen straws

Fodder seed Production
in Quintals

Production of high
yielding fodder
Varieties

Strengthening of State No. of farms to be
sheep/goat farms
assisted

No.

Improvement/
expansion of Dairy units

Through self
employment scheme
by providing loans to
entrepreneurs

No.

No.

No. in
million

Area in
ha

No.

No.

No.

No.

No in
TLPD

Creation of chilling
capacity

Establish chilling (bulk
milk cooling) capacity

No in
MMT

Unit

Enhancement in
production of milk

Success

Increasing production
and productivity of
livestock

Action

2.5

2.5

2.5

4.9

2.1

7

3

3.75

3.75

3.75

3.75

Weight

110000

400

62

1000

175

80000

8

4300

45000

1750

138

100%

99000

360

58

900

158

72000

7

3700

40500

1575

133

90%

Excellent Very Good

88000

320

56

800

140

64000

6

3440

36000

1400

128

80%

Good

123

70%

Fair

77000

280

54

700

123

56000

6

3010

31500

1225

Target/Criteria value

66000

240

52

600

105

48000

5

2580

27000

1050

118

60%

Poor

115000

360

62

3126

199

86938

9

4725

122284

1844

138

Achievement

100

90

100

100

100

100

100

100

100

100

100

Raw score

2.5

2.25

2.5

4.9

2.1

7

3

3.75

3.75

3.75

3.75

Weighted
score

Performance

Annual Report 2014-15
SECTION

103

6

*Administrative
Reforms

3

* Efficient
functioning of
the RFD system

3

10

8. Development
of poultry

* Transparency/
service delivery
of Ministry/
Department

Weight

Objective

Timely submission of
Action Plan for enabling
innovation

Identify, design and
implement major
innovations.

Date

%

% of implementation

Implement ISO 9001
as per the approved
Action Plan

%

%

% of implementation

Independent Audit
of implementation
of Public Grievance
redressal system

%

Date

Date

No. in
thousands

Implement mitigating % of implementation
strategies for reducing
potential risk of
corruption

% of implementation

On time submission

On time submission

Independent audit
of implementation of
Citizens’ Charter (CCC)

Timely submission of
result for 2013-14

Timely submission of
draft RFD 2014-15 for
approval

Production and supply Number of stock
of improved stock by produced
State farms

No.

No.

Total number of animals
covered under the
scheme

Rural backyard poultry Number of persons to
development
be assisted

No.

Number of threatened
breeds brought under
the conservation
programme

Development &
conservation of other
threatened breeds

Unit

Success

Action

2

2

1

1

2

1

2

5

5

1.25

1.25

Weight

15-052014

100

100

100

100

1/5/2013

5/3/2014

2000

82000

500

2

100%

90

90

80

80

3/5/2013

7/3/2014

1600

65600

400

1

80%

Good

85

85

70

70

6/5/2013

8/3/2014

1400

57400

350

1

70%

Fair

80

80

60

60

7/5/2013

11/3/2014

1200

49200

300

0

60%

Poor

16-05-2014 19-05-2014 20-05-2014 21-05-2014

95

95

90

90

2/5/2013

6/3/2014

1800

73800

450

1

90%

Excellent Very Good

Target/Criteria value

100

100

58.24

31

30/04/2013

5/3/2014

3229

165877

530

4

Achievement

N/A

100

100

0

0

100

100

100

100

100

100

Raw score

N/A

2

1

0

0

1

2

5

5

1.25

1.25

Weighted
score

Performance

Annual Report 2014-15
SECTION

Update departmental
strategy to align with
12th Plan priorities

Timely submission of
ATNs on Audit Paras
of C&AG

2

1

*Improving
internal
efficiency /
responsiveness

* Ensuring
compliance to
the Financial
Accountability
Framework

104
Percentage of
outstanding ATNs
disposed off during
the year.

Percentage of
outstanding ATRs
disposed off during
the year.

Early disposal of
pending ATNs on
Audit Paras of C&AG
Reports presented
to Parliament before
31.3.2013.

Early disposal of
pending ATRs on PAC
Reports presented
to Parliament before
31.3.2013.

*Mandatory Objective(s)

Percentage of ATRs
submitted within due
date (6 months) from
date of presentation of
Report to Parliament by
PAC off during the year.

Percentage of ATNs
submitted within due
date (4 months) from
date of presentation of
Report to Parliament by
CAG during the year.

Timely updation of the
strategy

Timely submission

Success

Timely submission
of ATRs to the PAC
Secretariat PAC
Reports.

Identification of
core and non-core
activities of the
Ministry/Departments
as per 2nd ARC
recommendations

Action

Weight

Objective

%

%

0.25

0.25

0.25

0.25

%

%

2

1

Weight

Date

Date `

Unit

100

100

100

100

10/09/
2013

24/03/
2014

100%

90

90

90

90

17/09/
2013

25/03/
2014

90%

Excellent Very Good

80

80

80

80

24/09/
2013

26/03/
2014

80%

Good
70%

Fair

70

70

70

70

1/10/2013

27/03/
2014

Target/Criteria value

60

60

60

60

8/10/2013

28/03/
2014

60%

Poor

100

100

100

100

N/A

N/A

Raw score

0.25

0.25

0.25

0.25

N/A

N/A

Weighted
score

Total Composite Score: 91.97

100

100

100

100

Achievement

Performance

Annual Report 2014-15
SECTION

ANNEXURE .

.

States/UTs Cattle Buffaloes Sheep Goats Pigs 9596 9071 394 1 Andhra Pradesh 10623 26396 2 Arunachal Pradesh 464 6 14 306 356 3 Assam 10308 435 518 6169 1636 4 Bihar 12232 7567 232 12154 650 9815 1391 168 3225 57 32 0 13 Horses and ponies 5 Mules Donkeys Camel Yaks Mithun Total Total Livestock Poultry 1 13 0 0 0 56099 161334 4 0 0 0 14 249 1413 2244 14 0 1 1 0 0 19082 27216 49 25 21 9 0 0 32939 12748 439 3 1 1 1 0 0 15044 23102 44 0 0 0 0 0 0 146 292 5 Chhattisgarh 6 Goa 7 Gujarat 9984 10386 1708 4959 4 18 0 39 30 0 0 27128 15006 8 Haryana 1808 6085 1363 369 127 37 9 3 19 0 0 9820 42821 9 Himachal Pradesh 2149 716 805 1119 5 15 23 7 0 3 1 4844 1104 10 Jammu & Kashmir 2798 739 3389 2018 2 144 37 17 1 54 0 9201 8274 11 Jharkhand 8730 1186 583 6581 962 6 4 0 0 0 0 18053 13560 12 Karnataka 9516 3471 9584 4796 305 13 1 16 0 0 0 27702 53442 13 Kerala 1329 102 1 1246 56 0 0 1 0 0 0 2735 24282 14 Madhya Pradesh 19602 8188 309 8014 175 19 7 15 3 0 0 36333 11905 15 Maharashtra 77795 15484 5594 2580 8435 326 37 2 29 0 0 0 32489 16 Manipur 264 66 11 65 277 1 0 0 0 0 10 696 2500 17 Meghalaya 896 22 20 473 543 2 0 1 0 0 0 1958 3400 18 Mizoram 35 5 1 22 245 1 0 0 0 0 3 312 1271 19 Nagaland 235 33 4 99 504 0 1 0 0 0 35 911 2178 20 Odisha 11621 726 1581 6513 280 3 6 1 1 0 0 20733 19891 21 Punjab 2428 5160 129 327 32 33 5 3 1 0 0 8117 16794 22 Rajasthan 13324 12976 9080 21666 238 38 3 81 326 0 0 57732 8024 23 Sikkim 140 1 3 113 30 511 0 0 0 4 0 802 452 24 Tamil Nadu 8814 780 4787 8143 184 5 0 9 0 0 0 22723 117349 949 11 3 611 363 0 0 0 0 0 0 1936 4273 26 Uttar Pradesh 25 Tripura 19557 30625 1354 15586 1334 152 43 57 8 0 0 68715 18668 27 Uttarakhand 2006 988 369 1367 20 16 27 2 0 0 0 4795 4642 28 West Bengal 16514 597 1076 11506 648 4 0 1 0 1 0 30348 52838 29 A & Nicobar Islands 46 8 0 65 36 0 0 0 0 0 0 155 1165 30 Chandigarh 9 14 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 24 109 31 Dadra & Nagar Haveli 42 4 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 50 86 32 Daman & Diu 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 28 33 Delhi 86 162 1 17 76 3 0 1 0 0 0 347 44 34 Lakshadweep 3 0 0 47 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 50 165 35 Puducherry 60 2 2 55 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 120 209 190904 108702 625 196 319 400 77 298 512057 729209 All India 65069 135173 10294 Note: Totals may not tally due to rounding up of figures 0 negligible with respect to thousands/not reported Source: 19th Livestock Census. Dairying & Fisheries. M/O Agriculture 107 .Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure I TOTAL NUMBER OF LIVESTOCK AND POULTRY DURING 19TH LIVESTOCK CENSUS – 2012 – STATE-WISE S. No. Department of Animal Husbandry.

8 41.496 28.975 27.6 34.908 2.9 47.252 16.403 45.8 41.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure II PRODUCTION OF MAJOR LIVESTOCK PRODUCTS – ALL INDIA Year 1950-51 1955-56 1960-61 1968-69 1973-74 1979-80 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 2010-11 2011-12 2012-13 2013-14 Milk (Million Tonnes) 17 19 20 21.7 48.9 40.1 102.024 66.1 72.8 5.1 38 39.9 45.929 24.5 97.5 44.1 2.4 121.9 48.2 88.7 41.9 1.9 32 33.8 127.204 21.1 47.2 41.4 44.9 132.5 27.9 6.1 46.4 31.6 4.7 Eggs (Million Nos.267 63.5 50.8 30.4 51.980 20.167 25.632 38.689 29.5 5.6 46.3 4 4.9 112.795 18.6 63 66.2 116.5 48.310 17.8 38.5 44 46.060 10.476 30.3 80.7 58 60.2 23.4 49.4 53.1 2.128 17.8 43.7 46.9 1.1 34.562 60.731 74.) 1.6 107.4 137.4 86.9 55.1 40 40.876 11.983 22.4 45.1 43 44.449 69.9 42.6 84.300 7.1 40.832 1.) 27.101 21.447 36.454 12.4 78.3 4.201 46.663 53.5 28.583 55.2 30.2 69.187 27.755 9.1 92.5 36.6 42.752 Source: State/UT Animal Husbandry Departments 108 Wool (Million Kgs.9 Meat (Million Tonnes) 1.1 75.9 2.823 40.7 29.523 10.8 39.9 1.729 39.6 38.881 5.3 2.1 30.6 44.2 .3 35.792 14.2 2.235 50.1 43.

75 102.29 7.  West Bengal 29.35 19.6 525.72 12.37 41.43 721.17 534.42 0.818 1443.75 18.8 349.95 464.68 0.33 60.65 36.05 35.126.  Dadra & Nagar Haveli 32.08 6.05 26.21 765.3 284.02 36.04 39.14 0.18 559.28 28.91 0.15 227.85 0.01 0.18 374.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure III STATE-WISE FISH PRODUCTION DURING THE PERIOD 2006-07 TO 2013-14 (In R000 tonnes) State/Union Territory 1.4 57.  Uttar Pradesh 27.451 595.34 429.579 681.91 228.83 190.42 624.3 228.71 254.08 9578.02 35.8 3.7 432.27 774.73 3.33 63.04 28.37 33.04 86.76 5.1 0.89 556.5 5.82 297.43 7.42 5.  Delhi 34.  Uttarakhand 28.46 449.41 0.381 19.  Jharkhand 12.886 526.68 546.921 0.74 85.54 5.14 99.75 3.26 0.93 2.33 67.26 28.17 586.14 255.86 26.  Mizoram 19.010.69 667.49 0.7 89.46 7.88 788.16 0.613 56.01 7.902 96.85 2.3 61.202 3.72 42.09 1.12 66.15 300.48 267.79 104.1 0.259 33.96 2.4 174.231 417.94 70.7 71.79 19.24 84.01 0.809 49.21 24.85 17.82 86.     Goa 7.63 306.2 4.252.185 97.08 3.12 538.44 693.17 534.62 0.  Meghalaya 18.65 96.1 0.98 104.22 4.47 3.95 114.07 9040.95 3.04 137.17 0.  Odisha 21.77 2.93 3.7 22.17 42.95 96.24 0.869.05 0.  Punjab 22.1 139.61 11.     Arunachal Pradesh 3.97 .47 523.15 542.21 75.  Chandigarh 31.4 8666.17 36 349.25 325.72 3.41 578.84 381.557 2.2 0.24 0.95 0.45 18.52 100.49 3.195 7.  Karnataka 13.  Kerala 14.47 250.85 1490.  Tripura 26.10 28.975 0.57 679.61 P – Provisional Source: States/ Union Territories.48 8.94 18.94 7851.26 602.901 6.87 18.31 708.82 12.21 3.13 55.61 77.46 677.62 47.33 771.  Puducherry Total 2006-07 856.74 12.18 614.27 392.75 39.08 2.21 0.68 0.27 292.76 5.949 8230.72 106 8.372 41.  Nagaland 20.     Bihar 5.73 25.11 0.65 158.6 4 3.82 555.78 2.  Manipur 17.65 218.62 344.09 2009-10 1293.13 410.     Himachal Pradesh 10.88 200.91 67.37 41.7 86.     Assam 4. 109 2010-11 1368.36 36.49 2012-13 1808.83 1472.3 7.69 12.47 413.  Lakshadweep 35.04 6.04 595.05 663.2 0.89 1580.585 386.83 19.79 22.89 6.89 297.49 1505 33.71 12.89 19.49 53.68 28.61 5.05 16.  A & N Islands 30.94 7.83 2008-09 1.43 0.     Andhra Pradesh 2.27 3.7 0.03 1.83 97.59 40.2 4.207 93.75 5.63 65.8 342.16 1484 32.05 17.9 76.77 181.  Maharashtra 16.37 24.54 122.56 19.  Daman & Diu 33.19 0.39 747.  Jammu & Kashmir 11.36 2013-14 (P) 2018.32 319.66 6.9 9.     Haryana 9.61 266.     Gujarat 8.96 783.61 11.242 299.36 370.71 2011-12 1603.27 400.  Tamil Nadu 25.359.99 68.447.36 0.85 91.28 611.48 78.17 3.  Madhya Pradesh 15.479 3.     Chhattisgarh 6.  Rajasthan 23.05 19.49 111.06 793.42 116.37 42.85 685.1 18.88 0.05 16.24 7.8 361.  Sikkim 24.05 15.05 19.249 20.05 14.2 34.49 620.27 75.242 0.5 408.93 6.05 19.616.05 2007-08 1.

Length Continental Shelf Number of of Coast Line (‘000 Sq. 2005. 110 .Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure IV MARINE FISHERIES RESOURCES OF INDIA State/Union Territory Approx.) Number of Fishing Villages Number of Fishermen families Fisherfolk population Andhra Pradesh 974 33 353 555 163427 605428 Goa 104 10 33 39 2189 10545 Gujarat 1600 184 121 247 62231 336181 Karnataka 300 27 96 144 30713 167429 Kerala 590 40 187 222 118937 610165 Maharashtra 720 112 152 456 81492 386259 Odisha 480 26 73 813 114238 605514 Tamil Nadu 1076 41 407 573 192697 802912 West Bengal* 158 17 59 188 76981 380138 A & N Islands 1912 35 16 134 4861 22188 Daman & Diu 27 0 5 11 7374 40016 Lakshadweep 132 4 10 10 5338 34811 Puducherry 45 1 25 40 14271 54627 8118 530 1537 3432 874749 4056213 Total *Subsequent reference to villages actually means Gram Panchayat in West Bengal Source: Marine Fisheries Census. Kms.) Landing Centres (Kms.

State/Uts 1.04 29.4 5.983 Brackish Water (Lakh Ha) Total Water Bodies (Lakh Ha) 0.08 0.0016 Neg. Neg. 1 0.       A  ndhra Pradesh 2. Neg.02 0.3 2.94 4.04 0 0.4 0.26367 5.42 Neg.           Chhattisgarh   6.1 0.2 0.76 0.03 0. No.18 4.5 1.33 Neg.43 0.       Nagaland   20.05 0.01 0.00367 0.8 0.       Tamil   Nadu 25.6 2.       Lakshadweep   35. Neg.           Goa   7.           Himachal   Pradesh 10.17 2.3 1.43 0.33 0.11 3.       Maharashtra   16.       A  & N Islands 30.01 0.           Assam   4.38 0.29 2.9 0.05 1.17 2.07 1.23 0.67 9.006 2.35 1.12427 .61 0.       Sikkim   24.76 0.03 2.6 0.07 3 0.       Delhi   34.03 0.       West   Bengal 29.87 3.01 73.42 0.2 5.27 2.12 0.1 0.06 2.01 7.           Gujarat   8.56 0.93 0.       Daman   and Diu 33.       Dadra   and Nagar Haveli 32.89 0.32 0.8 0.       Puducherry   Total Rivers & Canals (kms.       Uttar   Pradesh 27.4 0.34 0.07 1.       Chandigarh   31.04 Neg.99 0.05 0. 0.12 4. 11. 1.           Bihar   5.       Madhya   Pradesh 15.003 0. 111 Flood plain Lakes & Derelict Water bodies (Lakh Ha) 0.05 0.       Uttarakhand   28.3 0. 0.           Arunachal   Pradesh 3.72 0.) Reservoirs (Lakh Ha) Tanks & Ponds (Lakh Ha) 11514 2000 4820 3200 3573 250 3865 5000 3000 27781 4200 9000 3092 17088 16000 3360 5600 1395 1600 4500 15270 5290 900 7420 1200 28500 2686 2526 2 54 12 150 247 195095 2.06 4.13 1.42 1.23 0.07 0.1 0.56 Neg.43 2.26 0.1 0. 1.       Kerala   14.           Haryana   9.43 Neg.       Tripura   26.1 2.7 0.71 0.2 0.18 1.       Jammu   & Kashmir 11.       Jharkhand   12.03 6.23 7. Neg.1 0.17 0.95 0.55 8.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure V INLAND WATER RESOURCES OF INDIA Sl.47 0.63 0.       Odisha   21.84 0.       Mizoram   19.1 0.       Punjab   22.02 0.209 5.3 0.       Manipur   17.3276 Source: State Governments/ Union Territories.45 0.02 0.33527 0 0.02 0.       Karnataka   13.6 0.6 1.6 Neg.05 0 0. 24.       Rajasthan   23.17 0.83 0.       Meghalaya   18.

691 10.499 14.450 P – Provisional 112 VI .904 15.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure FISH SEED PRODUCTION Year 1973-74 (End of IVth Plan) 1978-79 (End of Vth Plan) 1984-85(End of VIth Plan) VII Plan 1985-86 1986-87 1987-88 1988-89 1989-90 Annual Plans 1990-91 1991-92 VIII Plan 1992-93 1993-94 1994-95 1995-96 1996-97 IX Plan 1997-98 1998-99 1999-2000 2000-01 2001-02 X Plan 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 XI Plan 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 2010-11 2011-12 XII Plan 2012-13 2013-14(P) Fish Seed (In Million Fry) 409 912 5.007 15.601 8.589 15.203 12.853 15.790 22.322 7.313 34.639 6.325 9.608 9.608 15.231 20.688 24.156 16.177 29.143 32.544 15.566 34.922 41.758 16.239 14.333 19.332 12.993 36.614 31.

00 90.25 197.20 4.05 0.03 12.2014) 2 BE 1 Actual Exp Name of the Scheme RE Sl.98 398.00 5.00 20.97 12.36 0.50 4.14 80.99 806.01 12.35 8.04 0.85 12.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure VII FINANCIAL ALLOCATION AND EXPENDITURE DURING 2013-14 & 2014-15 (TILL 31.00 50.50 0.00 39.00 0.12.00 1.1 Assistance to States for Control of Animal Diseases 90.99 c) Establishment of Poultry Estates 2.00 89.50 3.08 935.28 206.00 6.3 Professional Efficiency Development 5.30 5 Establishment/ Modernization of rural slaughter houses.00 1.6 PPR Control Programme 22.00 0.00 203.70 12.00 0.00 9.00 797.09 a) Assistance to State Poultry/Duck Farms 10.98 718.00 7.00 4.00 10.01 0.03 0.94 4 Poultry Development 52.00 64.8 National Animal Disease Reporting System (NADRS) 14.60 1.00 273 272.00 15.00 7 Conservation of Threatened Livestock Breeds 1.35 1.17 10.5 50.5 Establishment and Strengthening of Existing Veterinary Hospitals/Dispensaries 60.60 12.3 128.00 47.00 3.00 90.00 0.00 1.00 0.45 711.4 Foot & Mouth Disease Control Programme 250 223.36 5.2014) (R in crore) RE Actual Exp (upto 31.2 National Project on Rinderpest Surveillance and Monitoring 5.8 b) Rural Backyard Poultry Development 40.00 84.59 TOTAL CSS (ANIMAL HUSBANDRY) 113 .01 0.99 128.08 616.08 111.83 12.00 Subsumed under NPBB component of NPBB&DD Subsumed under National Livestock Mission 8 Centrally Sponsored Fodder Development Scheme 90.13 9 Livestock Insurance 60.79 394.00 50.81 12. including mobile slaughter Plants 0.00 5.79 223.03 0.75 12.00 8.05 12.99 154.58 20.00 10.00 12 Livestock Health and Disease Control 458.00 10.00 40.15 50.98 10 Livestock Extension and Delivery Services 0. No.71 280 237.72 297.9 National Control programme for Classical Swine Fewer 0.26 4.50 0.00 5.07 5.53 459 379.00 6 Utilization of Fallen Animals 0.00 4.12.00 9.00 90.36 50.83 3 National Livestock Mission 0.87 1. 2014-15 BE 2013-14 3 4 5 6 7 8 134.04 54.00 0.35 I Animal Husbandry A Centrally Sponsored Scheme 1 National Project for Cattle and Buffalo Breeding 2 National Programme for Bovine Breeding component of NPBB&DD 0.00 7.7 Brucellosis Control Programme 12.

9 9.00 182.20 25.45 938.00 67.00 85.00 0.79 13. No. Name of the Scheme 1 2 B 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 13.85 5.00 85.00 0.95 Delhi Milk Scheme Dairy Entrepreneurship Development Scheme National Dairy Plan TOTAL CS (DAIRY DEVELOPMENT) TOTAL DAIRY DEVELOPMENT (CSS & CS) 10.52 2.75 2.00 0.62 0.74 501.4 II A 1 1 1.91 Subsumed under NPDD component of NPBB & DD 16.00 15.00 0.00 0.18 146.59 215.1 154.00 141.5 16.85 69.85 TOTAL CSS (DAIRY DEVELOPMENT) Central Sector Schemes Assistance to Cooperatives 85.00 105.01 0.00 76.00 300.5 0.00 74.9 0.54 288.00 23.01 14.00 0.00 495.00 220.1 B.65 300.00 580.00 27.00 253.54 960.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE RE Actual Exp BE RE Actual Exp (upto 31.01 0.00 69.70 284.75 523.00 85.28 45.11 0.08 917.81 461.01 50.99 228.00 4.00 0.48 686.01 46.12.00 7.60 19. 1 2 3 4 2014-15 BE 2013-14 Central Sector Schemes Livestock Census Integrated Sample Survey Central Cattle Development Organization Central Sheep Breeding Farms Central Fodder Development Organization Central Poultry Development Organizations Directorate of Animal Health Integrated Development of Small Ruminants and Rabbits Piggery Development Salvaging and Rearing of Male Buffalo Calves Food Safety and Traceability Poultry Venture Capital Fund New Schemes (In 12th Plan) Establishment of Veterinary Drug Control Authority Upgradation/Strengthening of Infrastructure of Veterinary colleges National Livestock Development Board (NEW) Indigenous Breeds (NEW) TOTAL CS (ANIMAL HUSBANDRY) TOTAL ANIMAL HUSBANDRY (CSS &CS) Dairy Development Centrally Sponsored Scheme National Programme for Dairy Development component of NPBB&DD DAIRY DEVELOPMENT PROJECTS Project for Dairy Development (including for Clean Milk Production) (DAHD for non-potential districts) 114 Subsumed under National Livestock Mission 0.00 25 2.00 0.00 69.00 206.06 8.00 30.00 67.3 13.00 Subsumed under National Livestock Mission 50.91 85.76 .78 18.57 0.95 4.79 431.78 6.09 16.00 0.93 31.3 139.15 449.67 26.37 14.58 16.03 0.50 23.43 2.07 14.39 12.47 479.47 394.05 164.00 13.14 1.19 16.00 0.00 0.00 0.45 10.36 0.95 15.00 40.00 0.00 16.06 0.00 0.01 46.24 1.00 16.12 15.16 0.00 13.01 0.2 13.59 Sl.00 19.00 18.1 13.00 0.00 180.45 229.01 0.85 566.00 Discontinued Subsumed under National Programme for Dairy Development Component of National Programme for Bovine Breeding and Dairy Development 105.00 74.00 3.00 17.5 2.29 0.01 0.54 356.75 9.2014) 3 4 5 6 7 8 82.95 11.00 10.00 74.00 69.80 0.00 30.00 141.00 0.00 63.52 1051.62 10.01 2.58 1118.46 14.

00 8.35 2.2 Central Institute for Coastal Engineering for Fisheries 0.96 351.00 50.00 0.5 137.00 8.46 67.15 6.28 4.68 5.00 7. Karnataka and Kerala.39 6 National Fisheries Development Board 137.04 37.72 5.5 322.35 316.16 137.81 115 Ended on 30.00 TOTAL FISHERIES 371.15 6.72 42.35 1.00 62.00 0.69 4.13 123.P.90 5.02 IV Secretariat and Economic Services 7.00 0.70 2 Development of Marine Fisheries. Maharashtra. 15.64 15.96 54.2014) 2 BE 1 Actual Exp Name of the Scheme RE Sl.85 8.49 4 Strengthening of Database & Geographical Information System of the Fisheries Sector 6.00 5.66 6. Infrastructure & Post Harvest Operations * 80.90 5.00 50.4 Fishery Survey of India (FSI) 40.00 50. 2014-15 BE 2013-14 3 4 5 6 7 8 Fisheries Central Sector Schemes Ongoing Schemes 1 Development of Inland Fisheries & Aquaculture * 40.50 5.05 3 National Scheme of Welfare of Fishermen 50.00 0.2013 2174 1800 1332.11.37 .52 V Special Livestock and Fisheries Sectors' Package for Suicide-prone Districts in A.00 8.88 50.5 59.00 0.00 31.04 50.96 60.35 1.15 70.00 34.00 5.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE III RE Actual Exp (upto 31.12.00 90.00 53.35 2.00 8.37 5.00 33.21 480.00 0.00 0.40 15.00 0.00 43.5 7 New Scheme 0.50 7.50 13.60 5 Assistance to Fisheries Institutes 57.00 52.00 8.1 Blue Revolution-Inland Fisheries 0.00 27.3 National Institute for Fisheries Post Harvest Technology and Training (NIFPHATT) 2.5 42.56 285.00 GRAND TOTAL 2025 1800 1748.5 115.1 Central Institute for Fisheries Nautical Engineering & Training 15.00 7.00 0.00 7.00 34.00 71. No.5 124.00 31.58 5.00 50.94 2.

Admin. Administrative Council of India (VCI) Reforms.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure VIII ORGANISATIONAL CHART AND WORK ALLOCATION AMONG DIVISIONS IN THE DEPARTMENT OF ANIMAL HUSBANDRY. Matter of DMS UTs without legislature. Meat and Meat Products. Animal JOINT SECRETARY (Fy) All matters related to policy. Piggery. I. Goat. Central Poultry Development Organizations. Animal Quarantine & Certification Schemes. General Coordination. Central Fodder Development Organizations. Slaughterhouses. NIFPHTT. Vigilance. Central Cattle Development Services. regulation and development of Fisheries. Integrated Sample Survey and all matters related to Animal Husbandry Statistics. Public Grievances and all matters related to Dairy Division. Poultry Development. National Institute of Animal Health. NPCBB. IV and Estt. Dairy Development Monitoring. Trade and Codex Alimentarius. Feed & Fodder. International Cooperation. Sheep Development including Admn. Cash and General Admin. ADVISER (STAT) Livestock Census. Matters relating to Organization. Livestock Insurance Livestock Health. Official Language and Work Study Unit. CICEF and the matters related to NFDB & CAA. National JOINT SECRETARY (CDD) Project on Rinderpest Surveillance and National Dairy Plan. Scheme. Equine & Pack animals. JOINT SECRETARY (ANLM) Admn. CIFNET. Plan Coordination. FSI. Work relating to Central Sheep Breeding Farms. DAIRYING & FISHERIES Hon’ble AM Hon’ble MOS Hon’ble MOS Secretary (ADF) AHC JS (LH) JS (ANLM) JS (CDD) JS (FY) Adviser (Stats) WORK ALLOCATION JOINT SECRETARY (LH) Husbandry Extension. work related to Veterinary and NDDB. 116 . Fisheries Institutes namely.

Industries. Fishery Survey of India. 14. Preservation. Livestock Statistics 13. 12. the control of which by the birds. beyond territorial waters). Seventh Schedule to the Constitution of India :4. 7. so far as they exist in regard to these territories and in addition to the poultry and fisheries development. Animal Quarantine and Certification. 1. Courts of wards. Dairy Development Husbandry and Dairying (Pashupalan aur Schemes through State agencies/CoDairy Vibhag) do not go further than the operative Unions. Matters relating to loss of livestock due to of stocks and prevention of diseases of natural calamities. Fodder Development. Fishing and fisheries (inland. following subjects which fall within List II of the 3. Conversion introduction and maintenance of Central these relate to Development of Livestock. formulation of demand and fixation of PART . Regulation of Livestock importation. Livestock Census. protection and improvement 5.I The following subjects falling within List I of the 10.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure IX LIST OF SUBJECTS ALLOCATED TO THE DEPARTMENT OF ANIMAL HUSBANDRY. 2. and practice. 8. Prevention of the extension from one State Seventh Schedule to the Constitution of India:to another of infectious or contagious diseases or pests affecting animals. Liaison and cooperation with international For the Union Territories the subjects mentioned organizations in matters relating to livestock. DAIRYING & FISHERIES 9. fish and birds. Herd Books for indigenous breeds of fish and birds feed and dairy. Insurance of livestock.II The following subjects falling within List III of the Seventh Schedule to the Constitution of India: - PART-IV 16. fish and birds. 17. fish products with the limitation that in regard to the development of industries.III targets. Veterinary training 6. animals. be expedient in public interest as far as 11. fish. PART . Pattern of making assistance to various the functions of the Department of Animal State Undertakings. marine and 15. in Part I and II above. poultry and livestock. Matters relating to cattle utilization and slaughter. Profession of Veterinary Practice. 117 . Mumbai. Union is declared by Parliament by law to of indigenous breeds. PART .

Hyderabad. Industrial Area. Central Cattle Breeding Farm. Alamadhi (Chennai). (UP). District Nadia. Hessarghatta. Textile Mill Hissar 32) Central Poultry Development Organisation. Gopalpur. 3) Central Cattle Breeding Farm. Hessarghatta. Central Cattle Breeding Farm. Basantpur. Regional Station for Forage Production & 31) Central Poultry Development Organisation. Central Herd Registration Unit. 27) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station. 2) Central Cattle Breeding Farm. Gandhinagar. Kalyani. Bangaluru North.P. Demonstration. Bangaluru North. 19) Regional Station for Forage Production & Demonstration. 29) Central Poultry Development Organisation. 28) Central Sheep Breeding Farm. Suratgarh (Rajasthan). Baghpat (Uttar Pradesh). 26) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station. Alamadhi. 20) Central Fodder Seed Production Farm. 23) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station. Hessarghatta. North. Eastern Region. & Demonstration. (Haryana). Hyderabad. Aarey Milk Colony. District Sambalpur. 118 . Regional Station for Forage Production & Chandigarh. Central Herd Registration Unit. 5) 6) 7) 8) 9) 10) 11) 12) 13) 14) 15) 16) 17) Demonstration. Central Herd Registration Unit. Avadi. Hissar Ongole. District Surat. Similiguda. Sunabada (Koraput) Orissa.) (Haryana). Regional Station for Forage Production Mumbai. Western Region. Ajmer. 18) Regional Station for Forage Production & Demonstration. District 24 Parganas Central Frozen Semen Production and (West Bengal). (Gujarat). Santhapat. District Lakhimpur. 21) National Institute of Animal Health.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure X LIST OF ATTACHED/SUBORDINATE OFFICES I. 25) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station. Srinagar (J&K). Bangaluru (West Bengal). Regional Station for Forage Production & Demonstration. (Chennai). 1) Animal Husbandry Division Central Cattle Breeding Farm. District Prakasam (A. Andesh Nagar. Bangaluru North. Pallikarni Village. 4) Central Cattle Breeding Farm. Kapashera Village. Mamidipally. Training Institute. Avadi. Gujarat. Ahmedabad. Bangalore. Regional Station for Forage Production & 30) Central Poultry Development Organisation. Hessarghatta. New Delhi. Central Cattle Breeding Farm. Central Herd Registration Unit. Dhamrod. Chennai. Bhubaneshwar (Orissa). Southern Region. 22) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station. Demonstration. Northern Region. Via Keshavagiri. (Orissa). Rohtak (Haryana). 24) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station. Chiplima. Bombay. Suratgarh (Rajasthan).

Bangalore 119 . 34) Delhi Milk Scheme. Cochin. Cochin. II Dairy Development Division Technology & Training. 36) Central Institute of Fisheries Nautical and Gurgaon (Haryana). New 38) Fishery Survey of India. Engineering Training. West Patel Nagar.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE 33) Central Poultry Performance Testing Centre. Mumbai. 37) National Institute of Fisheries Post Harvest. Delhi. III Fisheries Division 35) Central Institute of Coastal Engineering For Fishery.

.85 2644990. NO. REPTILES (CROCODILE. ANIMAL (GUINEA PIG. FISHES (INCLUDING ORNAMENTAL) 1114726 397760 9. CATTLE 4 - 6.. EMBRYOS (BOVINE) - - 9. ACIDLAC. EMBRYOS (OVINE. DOG 476 1191 7. LIVE STOCK (NOS) IMPORT EXPORT PROGRESSIVE PROGRESSIVE 222855 2434614 1.94 9653 SL. MICE. BUTTONS. APRIL. 2014 SL. SHELLS.P. FROG. BIRDS (WILD. 2014 TO DECEMBER. BILE ACID. CATTLE ETC. EGG/EGG POWDER - 955267 7. G. HORSES.) 2. DOMESTIC) 1 7 3. LAB. DOSES) 1.F.) 5.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE XI Annexure IMPORT/EXPORT REPORT OF LIVESTOCK & LIVESTCOK PRODUCTS OF ANIMAL QUARANTINE & CERTIFICATIN SERVICE STATIONS IN INDIA DURING THE YEAR 20014-15 W. CHICKS INCLUDING DUCKLINGS 147885 194774 10. GRIST. EGG/SEEDS OF AQUATIC ANIMALS (INCLUDING FISH) - - 8. CAPRINE) 128 - 120 . ANIMAL BY-PRODUCTS (CASEIN GLUE. LTRS.2 332832. RABBIT. RAT. MICE. CRAB TC. HORSES/OTHER EQUIDAES 55 41 11.PRODUCTS (CORAL. BEAR. OX BILE POWDER SUTURES. ELEPHANT. EARTHWORMS - - 8. HAMESTER ETC.) 77908 2 12. HANDICRAFT ITEMS ETC. ZOO ANIMALS (TIGER. GOAT BEZOUR. AQUATIC BY. POWDER WASTE ETC. TORTOISE. CHOLIC ACID.) 1 - 13. AQUATIC ANIMALS (PRAWN. NO.. CHONDROITIN SULFATE ETC. CHOLECALCIFEROL.) 2. BUFFALOES 4 - 4.E. SHIRMP.) 4. ANIMAL FEED (POULTRY. NOS. SNAKE ETC. CAT 148 298 5. OX GALL.) 34 - - 774621.92 535940 41333 860408 - 5875706. BONE & BONE PRODUCTS (INCLUDING CRUSHED BONES.) 3. CASINGS (BOVINE. PEARLS. LIVESTOCK PRODUCTS (KGS. SHEEP) 6. SHEEP/GOAT 5 790 14. MONKEY ETC.

) - 357007479. BUTTONS. ANNEXURE LIVE STOCK (NOS) IMPORT EXPORT PROGRESSIVE PROGRESSIVE 10950 14821. GOAT. VACCINE - 185000 37. MISCELLANEOUS (DHOLAK. SWINE. FEATHER (INCLUDING PROCESSED. SHEEP. POULTRY) - 24844704 16. LAMINATED ETC. SNACKS. DRUG OF ANIMAL ORIGIN.) (BOVINE) 17841.1 121 . MEAT & MEAT PRODUCTS (POULTRY.) 11. IN VITRO USE BLOOD/SERUM FRACTION. HONEY ETC. PILLOW ETC. ICE CREAM. CAPSULES. HATCHING EGGS (DUCK. CHILLED. FISH FEED/OIL/ PASTE (INCLUDING PRAWN FEED. SMOKED ETC. LEATHER OF BOVINE.) 787207. ARTEMIA CYSTS. POWDER. FUR SKIN (TANNED/DRESSED) (INCLUDING HEADS.744 3485.) 35440045 5399991. SHEETS.) 12116688. 2070395. (WETBLUE. SHUTTLE COCK.45 7610235. HORSE) 43215972. RAW SKIN/HIDES OF BOVINE. LACTOSEOIL ETC.185 10. SERUM (LTRS.97 - 21.27 1607187. BRUSHES) 26.) 43215972. PET FOOD/DOG CHEWS 25. FINISHED. HANDICRAFT ITEMS ETC. DRIED MEAL.4 20 MEAT & MEAT PRODUCTS (LAMB. GOAT) 51027. GOAT. SWINE (FRESH. WHEY POWDER. RAW FUR SKIN (INCLUDING HEADS.69 - 19. BRUSHES. GHEE. DERIVATIVES) 4004 9568197. NO. SEMEN (DOSES) (SWINE) - - 32. WOOL / HAIRS / YARN (SHEEP. CLAWS.) 4566680 6586557.) 2728. CORES.628 151901 1760 - - 6074740 1376184 RAW SKIN / OTHER PARTS OF BIRDS (WITH/WITHOUT FEATHERS) - - 29. SERUM (LTRS.) 24. HORNS. FLOUR. FROZEN. TANNED CRUST. NAILS. GOAT. HOOVES. MEAT & MEAT PRODUCTS (PORK.274 22.59 18. SARANGI. YOGURT.) (OTHER ANIMAL-SPECIFY) - - 34.34 981. DRIED. EQUINE. READY TO EAT ITEMS (BISCUITS.48 36. REPTILE ETC.23 33. PICKLED. RABBIT. MEDICAMENTS AND DIAGNOSTICS (INCLUDING ALBUMIN. TAILS.) 474028 - 35. SHRIMP FEED. CASEIN. MILK & MILK PRODUCTS (CHEESE. EQUINE. SHEEP. PROCESSED FOOD ETC. SALTED. BEAK & HORN CORES (PRODUCTS.463 13075494 12.246 654345.Annual Report 2014-15 SL. GELATIN / OSSEIN / GLUES (PRODUCTS.8 30 SEMEN (DOSES) (BOVINE) 102243 3000 31. PRESERVED BUT NOT TANNED) 28.34 23. PAWS AND OTHER PIECES) 1255 - 14. ETC.) 897 2052929.5 17. LIMED.586 15. TAILS. PAWS AND OTHER PIECES) 27. HEPARIN ETC.246 13528854 13.385 4305532. CHOCOLATE. GRIST. PIG / HOG / BOAR BRISTLES / HAIRS (BADGES. SPF EGGS (NOS. BUTTER.) 393636. FISH & FISH MEAT PRODUCTS (RAW. SWEETS - 2696421.

No. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Disease Foot & Mouth Disease Haemorrhagic Septicaemia Black Quarter Anthrax Fascioliasis Enterotoxaemia Sheep & Goat Pox Blue Tongue Species Outbreak Attack Death Bov 168 20595 1582 Buff 33 4638 127 O/C 26 794 86 Swi 11 189 27 Total 238 26216 1822 Bov 93 3219 304 Buff 32 3444 201 O/C 6 153 36 Total 131 6816 541 Bov 114 4263 288 Buffalo 4 22 9 Total 118 4285 297 Bov 30 1878 1878 O/C 25 302 302 Total 55 2180 2180 Bov 129 3606 4 O/C 43 1701 48 Buff 17 688 0 Avian 1 10 0 Swine 2 4 0 Total 192 6009 52 O/C 44 1374 308 Bov 4 12 0 Buff 2 2 0 Total 50 1388 308 O/C 77 2420 472 Bov 4 69 12 Avian 6 155 19 Canine 1 6 0 Total 88 2650 503 O/C 14 659 145 122 .Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure XII SPECIES-WISE INCIDENCE OF LIVESTOCK DISEASES IN INDIA DURING (JANUARY-DECEMBER) 2014 S.

P. No.C.B.P. O/C 2 29 5 10 Amphistomiasis Bov 104 14225 26 O/C 39 2301 0 Buff 11 234 0 Total 154 16760 26 Bov 49 900 0 Buff 7 35 0 Total 56 935 0 11 Schistosomiasis 12 Swine Fever Swi 69 1726 289 13 Salmonellosis Avi 41 43740 1599 Bov 3 29 12 Buff 2 4 0 O/C 1 10 3 Swi 13 159 0 Total 60 43942 1614 Bov 73 14328 0 O/C 76 4483 2 Buff 39 588 0 Avian 227 263774 8974 Swi 7 46 0 Total 422 283219 8976 14 Coccidiosis 15 Ranikhet Disease Avian 311 1052633 18943 16 Fowl Pox Avian 213 322560 1264 Buff 1 174 0 Total 214 322734 1264 17 Fowl Cholera Avian 67 155820 2853 18 Marek's Disease Avian 48 1372548 4767 19 I.D.Annual Report 2014-15 S. Disease ANNEXURE Species Outbreak Attack Death 9 C. Avian 183 1040807 22127 20 Duck Plague Avian 44 24658 175 Bov 1 130 9 Total 45 24788 184 Avian 459 3577358 35885 Swi 2 1050 100 Total 461 3578408 35985 21 CRD 22 Canine Distemper Can 71 1293 88 23 Rabies Bov 90 2153 2153 Can 70 2588 2588 123 .

No.Annual Report 2014-15 S. 124 . 24 25 26 27 ANNEXURE Disease Babesiosis Mastitis TrypanOsmiasis Mange Species Outbreak Attack Death O/C 60 3226 3226 Buff 23 119 119 Total 243 8086 8086 Bov 172 6533 8 Buff 1 30 0 O/C 28 232 1 Can 71 722 0 Total 2 3 0 Bov 197 46869 5 Buff 55 334 0 O/C 102 11100 0 Total 354 58303 5 Bov 71 682 15 Buff 34 395 7 Total 105 1077 22 Bov 34 863 0 O/C 8 617 0 Avian 2 31 0 Can 1 12 0 Total 45 1523 0 28 PPR O/C 82 8216 2419 29 Anaplasmosis Bov 82 1107 7 O/C 10 734 35 Buff 16 87 0 Total 108 1928 42 Bov 5 113 0 Buff 1 1 0 O/C 1 92 0 Total 7 206 0 Avian 46 573828 2612 5 18576 18576 1 2 2 30 Brucelliosis 31 Coryza 32 Avian Influenza(Domestic)* 33 Avian Influenza(Wild) Avian * 369484 Birds Culled.

No. Haveli # Daman & Diu Delhi** Lakshadweep Puducherry TOTAL -Not reported/not applicable # Data based on 01. & N.04.04.Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure XIII STATE-WISE NUMBER OF VETERINARY INSTITUTIONS (AS ON 01/04/2014) S. 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 States/UTs Andhra Pradesh Arunachal Pradesh Assam Bihar Chhattisgarh Goa Gujarat Haryana Himachal Pradesh Jammu & Kashmir Jharkhand Karnataka Kerala Madhya Pradesh** Maharashtra Manipur Meghalaya Mizoram Nagaland* Odisha Punjab Rajasthan Sikkim* Tamil Nadu Tripura Uttarakhand Uttar Pradesh West Bengal A & N Islands Chandigarh D.2013 125 Veterinary Aid Centres.2012 Veterinary Hospitals/ Polyclinics Veterinary Dispensaries 302 1 29 39 266 5 23 944 369 262 27 364 276 795 200 55 4 5 11 540 1367 2327 14 167 15 313 2205 110 10 5 1 46 4 11101 2330 93 518 1083 793 21 702 1814 1767 1290 424 1943 870 1666 1748 109 107 33 20 314 1485 198 40 2356 59 11 268 610 12 8 2 29 5 17 22745 * Data based on 01. Stockmen Centres and Mobile Dispensaries 2657 289 767 1595 407 52 597 1253 584 433 1807 20 65 2913 34 93 103 127 2939 20 2171 62 906 426 751 2575 3248 62 10 3 8 73 27050 .04.2011 ** Data based on 01.

Annual Report 2014-15 ANNEXURE Annexure XIV AUDIT PARAS Details of Paras/PA Reports on which ATNs are pending S. Year 1.1 regarding unfruitful expenditure on establishment of specific Pathogen Free Shrimp Seed Multiplication Centre by National Fisheries Development Board) 126 - 1 . of ATNs which have returned with been finally vetted by the on which ATNs have been Ministry even for the first but time observations and Audit but have not been submitted to PAC after Audit is awaiting their submitted by the Ministry vetting by the Audit resubmission by the of PAC Ministry - 1 (Para 2. No. of ATNs not sent by the No. 23 of 2013 No. of ATNs sent No. of Paras/PA Reports No.

Nautical and Engineering Training CMU Central Monitoring Unit CPDO Central Poultry Development Organization CPIO Central Public Information Officer CSBF Central Sheep Breeding Farm CSF Classical Swine Fever CSO Central Statistical Office 127 .Annual Report 2014-15 ABBREVIATIONS ABBREVIATIONS USED AI Artificial Insemination AIC Artificial Insemination Centre AMF Anhydrous Milk Fat APEDA Agricultural and Processed Food Products Export Development Authority APHCA Animal Production and Health Commission for Asia and Pacific ASCAD Assistance to States for control of Animal Diseases BE Budget Estimate BFDA Brackishwater Fish Farmers Development Agency BGC Bovine Genital Campylobacteriosis CAA Coastal Aquaculture Authority CADRAD The Centre for Animal Disease Research and Diagnosis CALF Centre for Analysis and Learning in Livestock and Food CBPP Contagious Bovine Pleuro-pneumonia CCBF Central Cattle Breeding Farms CCRF Code of Conduct for Responsible Fisheries CDDL Central Disease Diagnostic Laboratory CFF Campylobacter Fetus Fetus CFSPTI Central Frozen Semen Production and Training Institute CFV Campylobacter Fetus Venerealis CHRS Central Herd Registration Scheme CICEF Central Institute of Coastal Engineering for Fishery CIFNET Central Institute of Fisheries.

Unregulated and Unreported 128 .Annual Report 2014-15 ABBREVIATIONS CSS Centrally Sponsored Scheme CVE Continuing Veterinary Education DCGI Drugs Controller General of India DEDS Dairy Entrepreneurship Development Scheme DGFT Directorate General of Foreign Trade DMI Directorate of Marketing and Inspection DMS Delhi Milk Scheme EEZ Exclusive Economic Zone ESVHD Establishment and Strengthening of existing Veterinary Hospitals and Dispensaries ETT Embryo Transfer Technology FAO Food and Agriculture Organization FFDA Fish Farmers Development Agency FMD Foot and Mouth Disease FMD-CP Foot & Mouth Disease Control Programme FSI Fishery Survey of India FSU First Stage Unit GDP Gross Domestic Product GIS Geographical Information System GPS Global Positioning System HACCP Hazard Analysis and Critical Control Point IASRI Indian Agricultural Statistics Research Institute IBM In Board Motor IBR Infectious Bovine Rhinotracheitis IDDP Intensive Dairy Development Programme IGFRI Indian Grassland and Fodder Research Institute INAPH Information Network for Animal Productivity and Health IOTC Indian Ocean Tuna Commission ISO International Organization for Standardization ISS Integrated Sample Survey IUU Illegal.

Annual Report 2014-15 ABBREVIATIONS JD Johne’s Disease MCS Monitoring. Control and Surveillance MIS Management Information System MLP Major Livestock Products MMSRT Mobile Satellite Service Reporting Terminals MPEDA Marine Products Export Development Authority MSP Minimum Standard Protocol NABARD National Bank for Agriculture and Rural Development NCVT National Council for Vocational Training NDDB National Dairy Development Board NDP National Diary Plan NDRI National Dairy Research Institute NFDB National Fisheries Development Board NGC New Generation Cooperatives NIAH National Institute of Animal Health NIC National Informatics Centre NIFPHATT National Institute of Fisheries. Post Harvest Technology and Training NLDB National Livestock Development Board NLM National Livestock Mission NPBB National Programme for Bovine Breeding NPBB&DD National Programme for Bovine Breeding and Dairy Development NPCBB National Project for Cattle and Buffalo Breeding NPRSM National Project on Rinderpest Surveillance and Monitoring NSS National Sample Survey NSSO National Sample Survey Office OBM Out Board Motor OIE Office International Des Epizooties ONBS Open Nucleus Breeding System PED Professional Efficiency Development PPR Peste des Petits Ruminants 129 .

Annual Report 2014-15 ABBREVIATIONS PRI Panchayati Raj Institution PTP Progeny Testing Programmes PVCF Poultry Venture Capital Fund QR Quantitative Restriction RDDL Regional Disease Diagnostic Laboratory RE Revised Estimate RFD Result Framework Document RGM Rashtriya Gokul Mission RTI Right to Information SHG Self Help Group SIA State Implementing Agency SIP Sanitary Import Permit SIQ&CMP Strengthening Infrastructure for Quality and Clean Milk Production SLBTC State Livestock Breeding and Training Centre SLCAnGR State Level Committee on Animal Genetic Resources SLSMC State Level Sanctioning and Monitoring Committee SMP Skimmed Milk Powder SOP Standard Operating Procedure SSCC State Semen Collection Centre SSU Second stage unit TCD Technical Committee of Direction for Improvement of Animal Husbandry Statistics TCMPF Tamil Nadu Co-operative Milk Producers Federations TRQ Tariff Rate Quota TSU Third stage unit UBKV Uttar Banga Krishi Viswa Vidyalaya VCI Veterinary Council of India VKGUY Vishesh Krishi and Gram Udyog Yojna VMS Vessel Monitoring System 130 .

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