ISE Foods to launch poultry farms in India

Updated:2 weeks, 5 days ago IST

West Bengal (India)/Japan, May 02 (ANI): Providing employment to millions, India’s vast poultry Industry is growing at a steady pace. United Nations’ Food and Agriculture Organisation had confirmed few months back that India was the third largest egg producer under the Sun. However, experts believe that the industry might become stagnant with few issues magnifying every day. The glaring challenges include transportation, waste management, use of green energy and disease diagnosis. In a bid to improve the quality of eggs Indians consume and to eradicate these underlying bottlenecks, India government has signed a Memorandum of Understanding with the Japan’s largest egg producer, ISE Foods. With two poultry farms, the company will soon commence its operations in India. Almost fully automated — right from the laying of eggs to their collection and eventual sorting, ISE’s egg production process is considered most hygienic in the world. The chickens are completely antibiotic-free and the eggs are transported from the farms to the factories within 24 hours. Globally, ISE’s chickens lay about 20 million eggs a day and the company has been in business for over 100 years and has major operations in the U.S., China and ASEAN countries. Soon, ISE Foods is going to bring its protein-packed offerings to India’s billion-plus consumers. The key reason behind signing the agreement with ISE FOODS is its production process, which is the most hygienic in the world. The Company conducts “ISE integration System” which manages the production of feed, poultry farming, egg collection, packing, and delivery production to control quality. Its system is also equipped with cutting-edge technology such as carrier robot which also solves the issue such as shortage of workers. Moreover as the company is dealing with delicate food products, it has an established sterilization system. It also uses environment-friendly system against odor measurement by using “deodorant”, “chip wood”, and “sulfur” which is the first method of deodorizing implementation in Japan with the use of odor-making counter measures. In India, ISE hopes to get the eggs rolling with an initial output of four billion a year, priced at the higher end, for hygiene-conscious city slickers. So, a bit of Japan on the breakfast table of Indians seems imminent.

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