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  • 1. MADE BY PRIYA SOGANI DEEPIKA BAHIRWANI SUKRUTI KAPADIA SAHIL JAIN SHASHWAT JHA
  • 2. STRENGTHS OPPORTUNITIES SHALE GAS IN THE NORTH EAST WHY SHALE GAS??? BIOENERGY SUBSTITUTION WHAT WE HAVE & WHERE WE CAN GO BANGLADESH MAYBE... CULTURE ATTRACTS CONCLUSION
  • 3. • Rich in mineral and water resources Facilitates power generation  Makes industrialisation easier Boost to agriculture Alternative mode of cheap passenger and cargo transport • Fertile Soils • Mountainous terrain Facilitates generation of hydel power  Non-extreme climatic conditions Gives a boost to cultivation of valuable cash crops such as tea  High literacy  Great potential for tourism.
  • 4. • Many north east zones Rich in natural gas – opportunity for power commercialization. • Enhancement through boost to roaring manufacturing sector. Bangladeshi markets and FDI from Bangladesh Access to markets in India (outside North Eastern India) through -- NEPAL BANGLADESH CHINA & OTHER NORTH EAST COUNTRIES.
  • 5.  North-east West Bengal Jharkhand  (Agro-feedstocks available) Rice husk,Wood chips and Sugar cane.  Approximate cost range of feedstocks (Rs/ton) 1100 to 2600  Potential for biomass power (MW) Approxmiate 100
  • 6.  increasing gap between demand and supply of conventional energy resources.  exploration of unconventional energy sources.  possibility of tapping unconventional resources like methane hydrates, oil shale, coal bed methane (CBM), and shale gas to meet India's burgeoning domestic energy demand.  identified areas in the north-east which have potential for shale oil.  has prognosticated CBM resources, approximately 4.6 TCM.
  • 7. 54% tea produce comes from north east. Energy requirement high Increasing price of fossil Biomass substitution to fossil fuels used in tea industries to reduce cost increase production reduce pollution.
  • 8.  HIGH potential for the expansion of horticulture and plantation crops -- requires stimulation through market access .  Cultural similarity a favourable factor for trade with and investment and tourists from neighbouring countries.  literacy rate of 73.2 percent as against 63.4 percent for India as a whole.– export human resource.
  • 9. Access for goods by land very difficult •Connected to the rest of India by a 22 km wide stretch of land called the chicken’s neck •Goods have to travel parallel to Bangladeshi border and enter through the chicken’s neck – high transportation costs •Bangladesh can provide easier connectivity for North East India to the rest of India and through Chittagong Port to the rest of the
  • 10. • Provision of connectivity through Bangladesh makes travel to rest of India much shorter •Pre-partition journey from Kolkata to Agartala barely 360 km; now as much as 1680 km Bangladesh is a potentially easy source of connectivity to the rest of the world •Agartala is barely 248 kms from Chittagong •All other N.E. capitals between 600 and 900 km • Win-win situation for both sides – easier trade for North East and revenues for Bangladesh
  • 11.  WHAT ATTRACTS WILL GAIN.  CULTURE & KNOWLEGDE OF MEDICINES PERTAINING TO NORTH EAST has always fascinated not just INDIA but THE WORLD.  GOVERNMENT need to come out with schemes providing exposure to the culture & knowledge of THE NORTH EAST.  Because  EXPOSURE GIVES MATURITY  MATURITY REAPS FRUITS.
  • 12.  North East, especially Tripura and Bangladesh enjoy a huge scope for mutually beneficial trade, investment and other forms of regional cooperation  Poor state of trade facilitation is a dampener in this regard  Connectivity through Bangladesh can provide easier access for the North-East not only to the rest of India but to the rest of the world.