Textile Industry In India A SwotPresentation Transcript
The global textile & apparel industry generated total revenue of USD 1467.5 Billion.
The global apparel and accessories industry generated total revenues of USD 1,098.6 Billion in 2005; equivalent to 74.9% of the overall industry value.
The global textile sector was worth USD 214.7 Billion in 2005, which represented 14.6% of the Industry value share.
The global textile & apparel industry is expected to reach a value of USD 1,781.7 Billion by the end of 2010.
Source: Ernst & Young India
India contributes to about 25% share in the world trade of cotton yarn.
India, the world’s third-largest producer of cotton and second-largest producer of cotton yarns and textiles, is poised to play an increasingly important role in global cotton and textile markets as a result of domestic and multilateral policy reform.
Indian textile industry contributes about 22 % to the world spindleage and about 6 % to the world rotor capacity installed .
India has second highest spindleage in the world after China with an installed capacity of 38.60 Million
Textile industry contributes about 61% of the world loomage.
Indian textile industry has the highest loomage (including handlooms) in the world and contributes about 61% of the world loomage.
It contributes about 12% to the world production of textile fibers and yarns.
India is one of the largest consumers of cotton in the world, ranking second to China in production of cotton yarn and fabrics and first in installed spinning and weaving capacity
Total consumption of cotton/ man-made fibers and filament yarns is 5155 Million Kg (2004-05)
Through export friendly government policies and positive efforts by the exporting community, textile exports increased substantially from USD 7.55 Billion in 1993-94 to USD 17 Billion in 2005-06.
The ready made garment sector is the biggest segment in the India’s textile export basket contributing over 46% of the total textile exports.
Export of cotton based items continue to pre-dominate which is natural in view that India is the world’s third-largest producer of cotton
Exports have grown at an average of 9.47% p.a over the last decade.
Source: Compendium of Textile Statistics 2006,Office of Textile Commissioner 4122 Raw cotton 1109 3223 2272 1023 India (Million Kg) Man-made filament yarn Total spun yarn Cotton yarn PRODUCTION OF YARN Man-made fibre PRODUCTION OF FIBRES
Post 2005, removal of quota restrictions to give a major boost.
Export target in textile at USD 50 Billion by 2010.
Low per capita consumption in India (2.8 vs. Global average of 6.8).
Source: Compendium of Textile Statistics 2006,Office of Textile Commissioner
Effect of Historical Government Policies
Indian companies need to focus on Product Development
Increased use of CAD to develop designing capabilities
Investing in Trend Forecasting to enable the growth of industry
The growth opportunities exist in following areas:
Home textiles( with fire-retarded fabric)
Blankets and Traveling rugs
Bed, tale, toilet and kitchen linen
Curtains, drapes, interior blinds
Sacks and bags
Tarpaulin, sail, tent, camping goods
Competition in Domestic Market
Need to improve the Working Conditions of the people who are involved in this profession.
Need to revamp Consumer Consciousness
Tackle Chinese Aggression over the International Market
Source: KPMG India
Arvind Mills Welspun Group Raymond Alok Industries Madura Garments Large Composite Textile/ Apparel/Made-ups/Garment Manufacturers Ashima Group Reliance Industries Garden Silk Mills Mafatlal Industries Composite Units/ Fibres &Filaments manufacturers Surat is the country’s strongest base for non cotton fabrics. Surat Ahmedabad is the leading manufacturer of cotton and blended textile. It is also one of the largest producer of denim in the world. Government has taken active steps to develop Apparel Park for overall growth of textile sector. Ahmedabad
Setting up Textile Industries oriented SEZs
Starting up new courses like Textile Manufacturing and Textile Technology at ITIs and Engineering Institutes
Liberalized labour laws, tax and other benefits of a Special Economic Zone need to be implemented
Access to high quality and cost-effective manpower
Excellent connectivity by road, rail air and ports