India’s millet crop has a new growth spurt

India’s new millet crops are thriving, but the seeds are not the same as those in the US and China.

The main difference is the millet plant can grow anywhere in the world, but it can only be grown in India’s southern states of Maharashtra and Andhra Pradesh, which has been growing millet in the southern states for more than 50 years.

Millet, which can grow from seed to fruit, has been in India since the late 19th century and has spread across the subcontinent.

It has a reputation for having a high yield and a high nutritional value, but there are still a few hurdles to overcome before the crop can be commercially grown.

One of those is growing millets in a confined space, such as a barn or greenhouse, as opposed to large, open fields where it can spread and take root.

India has a growing demand for millets, and a growing shortage, according to the World Food Programme (WFP).

The government has set up a programme to create a millet-specific field to help farmers.

The aim is to increase millet’s supply, but farmers in India say that a lack of space and lack of knowledge of millet farming are limiting its ability to expand.

India’s Ministry of Agriculture has launched the millets-specific pilot programme in the state of Gujarat, which is a major producer of millets.

It is aimed at helping farmers get access to millets at lower prices, and provide farmers with the necessary information about millets and the varieties that they grow.

Millets in India are grown in three different varieties, but one variety has a higher yield than the other two.

The farmer in the pilot project has only been able to obtain the seeds from a farmer in Mumbai, who told Bleacher that the seeds were not the best quality because they were grown in a barn.

However, the seeds that were provided were more than adequate for millet cultivation, he said.

The pilot project is a step in the right direction, said Sharmila Vashisht, a research fellow at the Centre for Food and Agriculture Policy Research (CFAAR), a Delhi-based think-tank.

But, she added, the project is only the start of the country’s mille-tourism, which will require a greater investment and awareness in India and the world.

The Indian government has invested in millets since the early 2000s, but has yet to develop a robust market for the crop, according CFAAR.

India’s first millet seed was purchased in 2006 for a mere $1.20 per kilogram, while millets are grown on average for $3.75 per kilo, according the United States Agency for International Development (USAID).

India is also importing seeds from the United Arab Emirates, China, Japan and Vietnam.

The government is hoping that millet farmers in these countries can benefit from the seeds.

Millets are harvested at different stages of the growing season, and the seeds will be available in the seed stores for farmers to purchase at lower price.

The seed is then dried and the milts are stored in sealed bags.

In the pilot, the seed was shipped to India from the UAE for farmers.

But this will not be the case in the long run, according Dr Vashisad, as the seed will be stored in containers in India.

India has only one plant variety, and its millet varieties are very similar to those grown in the United Kingdom.

In India, millets require different amounts of water to grow, and they can only survive on millets grown in areas with good soil conditions.

India is the only country that does not have a dedicated soil moisture management system.

In India, farmers have to pay for seed for milts to be harvested, and that can run into the millions of dollars.

India also imports seeds for milch production.