Transcript of "Proceedings Partners Meet 4-5 June 2010 Puri"
Programme Report SRI Partners Meet - Sir Dorabji Tata Trust (SDTT) 4th – 5th June 2010, Hotel Gajapati, Puri________________________________________________________Programme Inauguration & ObjectivesA two day meet of the SDTT SRI Partners was organized from 4th to 5th June2010 in Hotel Gajapati, Puri. A total number of 54 participants attended theprogramme from 10 partner organizations from 10 states of the country.The prime objective of organizing this meet was to evolve a distinct roadmap for Sir Dorabji Tata Trust, the SRI Secretariat and all SRI partnersengaged in implementation of the System for Rice Intensification (SRI) forthe year 2010 – 11, as well as sharing of best practices on the SRImethodology and address specific challenges in implementation, wide-spreadadoption and replication of the methodology across various geo-climaticzones of the country. Apart from representatives of the partnerorganizations, senior officials from SDTT and Allied Trusts, Mumbai,distinguished scientists from the agro community, noted academicians andprominent state government officials were invited to participate in thedeliberations in Puri spanning across both the days.The proceedings commenced with the SRI Secretariat welcoming allparticipants to this two day meet. Dr Sanjiv Phansalkar, Programme Leader,SDTT, Mumbai, was designated as the Chairperson for the inaugural session.Programme Contents: Day 1Session 1At the onset, Mr Biswanath Sinha, Senior Programme Officer, SDTT, rendereda PowerPoint presentation on Overall Learning and Future Course ofAction in the Second Phase of the SRI Programme. Mr Sinha highlightedthe year wise progress, geographical outreach and the need for SRI up-scaling potential. For up-scaling SRI, Mr. Sinha mentioned the need to adoptan eight-pronged strategy: Selection of appropriate Partner Organizations Selection of villages and farmers Capacity Building of master trainers & village level resource persons Information Dissemination Research methodology applied to other crops Knowledge Networking Program Monitoring Policy Advocacy
Mr Sinha reflected a comparison with government schemes like the NationalFood Security Mission (NFSM) and the good work done in terms of coverageof the SRI methodology. He also laid emphasis on reaching out to small andmarginal farmers with specific reference to rain-fed areas. In addition tothese, Mr Sinha while mentioning the major achievements also took theexample of the case study of a SRI Farmer and some issues of introspection: Average coverage has increased to 0.33 acres/ farmer in 2009 from 0.23 acres/ farmer in 2008 SRI farmers in Village: 13 How much to expand horizontally? MIS is non-negotiable: MIS has had an tremendous addition in the SRI programme State Symposiums: where do they lead to? Cross – learning from SRIPresentation 2:Mr Tushar K Dash, SRI Secretariat, thereafter rendered the secondpresentation of the session on Drought Study. The major highlights of thepresentation were: Respondent details of the study (across various States) Rainfall pattern in the coverage areas Stages of crop affected Incidence of disease pest (SRI comparison with CMP) Comparative study of plant height Comparative study of panicle length Comparative study of filled grains in a panicle Comparative study of chaffed grains Comparative study of grain yield Comparative study of straw yieldComments:Mr Debasis Sen, Dy Director, Peoples Science Institute, Dehradun, suggestedincreasing the sample size of the study in this regard.Presentation 3:Mr Babaji Giri, Director (Agriculture), Government of Orissa, Bhubaneswar,rendered a presentation on Government Initiative for SRI in Orissa.Some of the major highlights of the presentation were: SRI was initiated by the Government of Orissa in the year 2007-08. SRI under Government intervention was taken up for 27 Districts across the state. Highest yield was recorded in Khurda District.
Demonstrations were made under various programmes like RKVY/ NFSM/ ATMA Details of SRI demonstrations under the various schemes Role of NGOs in promoting SRI During 2010-11, the Govt plans to extend to the Gram Panchayats Opting for intervention areas in SRI for effective implementation.Session Summary:Dr Sanjeev Phansalkar, Programme Leader, SDTT, summarized theproceedings of the inaugural session. Dr Phansalkar outlined the mainobjective of the SRI initiative which must essentially aim to improvehousehold level food security and the need to work with small/ marginalfarmers. Dr Phansalkar mentioned that the SDTT initiative on SRI withpresence already in 105 districts must reach out to other districts andexpanding/intensifying it must be the prime concern as of now. Threequestions of relevance were put forth by Dr Phansalkar: 1) What are the barriers that prevent intensifying SRI? 2) How to leverage from other intervention areas? 3) How to contribute to the well-being from the SRI link to other areas of relevance?Compilation of Suggestions from Participants: Exploration of available inputs In the case of Jharkhand in particular, there is limitation in the topography and hence intensifying SRI is a challenge Adopting a set of principles of SRI to a particular region is the method that needs to be generally applied. In rainfed areas, weeding is a major challenge There is need for a central nursery due to fact that early age of the plant plays a crucial role in SRI practice. Every farmer may not have assured irrigation facility and hence introduction of marker etc is important. SRI needs timely bound operations (such as weeding/ applying manures). This aspect becomes a major challenge in hilly areas such as Uttarakhand There is an urgent need to generate demand for weeders.Partners PresentationPresentation 1The first of the partners’ presentation was the one on Graduating to be aNodal Agency by Mr Avatar Singh Negi, of the Mouth Valley Development
Agency (MVDA), Uttarakhand. In his presentation, Mr Negi highlighted thefollowing in terms of the SRI initiatives of his organization: SRI is seen by MVDA as a Mission and not just as a project/ programme. Production of paddy through the SRI methodology has increased on an average of one and a half to almost two folds. Helped in promotion of organic farming Intensified the interest of people in agriculture.The major learning of MVDA has been: Importance of the need for a careful selection of the SRI land for cultivation of paddy. Requirement of trained Human resources. Implementation according to the geographic location Need of more dissemination and advocacy on SRI.At the end, Mr Negi spelt out the major challenges being encountered byMVDA in implementation which includes the prevalent traditional agriculturalpattern, initial distrust of farmers, lack of support from male members,availability of proper marker/ weeders, lack of proper irrigation and waterfacilities as well as absence of proper government support on SRI.Presentation 2The second presentation amongst those rendered by the partners was by MrParendra Saklani from the Garhwal Vikas Kendra, Uttarakhand. However, thepresentation was kept brief and major achievements and intervention of GVKin this aspect was broadly discussed.Presentation 3The third presentation was rendered by Ms Ronali Pradhan of the Centre forWorld Solidarity (CWS), Bhubaneswar on GO-NGO collaboration for up-scaling SRI in Orissa – the CWS Experience. The major highlights of thepresentation were: CWS has undertaken collaborative research with Orissa University of Agricultural Technology (OUAT) in SRI Promotion of Media linkages and interface on SRI methodology (includes electronic & print material). Support to SRI partners at the District level in the State. CWS has recently initiated a campaign on SRI and Traditional Rice Varieties at the “Adivasi Mela,” a yearly state-level exhibition and tribal fair in Orissa that was attended by more than 100,000 people. This
campaign included a display of over 300 traditional paddy varieties that have performed better under SRI practices. Organizing symposiums at the State level.Presentation 4The last partner’s presentation in the forenoon session of the first day wasrendered by Mr Saikat Pal, Head (Livelihoods), PRASARI, West Bengal on“Banglar SRI”. Some of the major highlights of the presentation were: Overview of the vision on Banglar SRI (i.e. SRI methodology in the state of West Bengal) Can grassroots political leaders bring in change? Publication of a book on SRI Reluctance of the West Bengal government to accept SRI as a new and innovative methodology. Importance of sensitizing the Government State SRI symposium and learning Cross learning amongst all can enrich all actors concerned.Compilation of Suggestions from Participants: How to avoid overlap of activities? How to ensure quality in large Government programmes and especially what role CWS plays in this regard? What is the exact /actual contribution of the Government and that of the NGOs? Establish systems that would ensure quality.Day 1: Session 2The second session of the first day was segregated into two parallel sessionswith each session having four partners presentation each. The Moderator ofthe first Parallel session was Dr Sanjiv Phansalkar and the rapporteuer MsShravani Roy, Research Associate, XIM, Bhubaneswar. The second parallelsession comprised of Ms Poornima Dore being the Moderator and Mr SanjayRoy as the rapporteuer.Parallel Session 1Presentation 1The first presentation in this session was rendered by Mr Debashish Sen,Deputy Director, Peoples Science Institute, Dehradun, Uttarakhand. Themajor highlights of the PSI presentation are outlined below:
Capacity building undertaken for Master Trainers and Village Level Resource Persons (VLRPs). Preparation of communication and IEC materials. Field support activities Research activities (especially on the impact on soil nutrient status) SWI (System for Wheat Intensification) research trials on crop performance Cost Benefit Analysis for SCI versus conventional methods of cultivation. Exposure Visits and Experience Sharing Workshops Policy Advocacy. Linkages with Agriculture Department Convergences with programmes like ATMA, Ajeevika, Uttarakhand Decentralized Watershed Development Programme etc. Linkages with various research institutions State Level Workshops Media Advocacy Programme Monitoring (field visits/ review/ feedback to prominent Govt officials) Farmers should be provided flexibility of adoption.Presentation 2The second presentation was rendered by Mr Rajib Kumar Roul, AKRSP (I),Bihar. The major extracts of the presentation are: Overview of the activities of AKRSP (I) for the two outreach states – Bihar and Gujarat Some of the major learning has been: Due to clayey soil, use of markers is difficult in the context of Bihar. Experimented SRI with some hybrid varieties apart from the high yielding varieties While selecting the varieties of paddy, the farmers choice/option was exercised In many cases, the nursery beds are at a far off location and hence difficulty of timely sowing of younger plants. Problems was faced during transplantations since this was a new activity Due to erratic rainfall, some farmers were not able to undertake transplantation within 12 days. Increase in the paddy yield ranging from 25 to 50% was observed Making valuable the CONO weeder is the plan for the current year. There would be more focus on the technique and methodology rather than the seed variety AKRSP has piloted the System for Wheat Intensification (SWI) with 76 farmers.
Presentation 3Aswini Bhattacharjee, Executive (Projects), PRADAN, Assam rendered apresentation on the initiatives of his organization on SRI for the state. Themajor highlights were: Overview of the Demography, Development Issues and Agricultural scenario of the State. PRADAN’s SRI initiative Plan for the current year Progress of activities so far Challenges in SRI implementation: Due to severe drought during the past year, a partner NGO of PRADAN had opted out from the SRI initiative Heavy rains during April-May this year caused widespread damage to the summer crop Dry spells after the month of September during the previous year did de-motivate farmers to pursue the activity, however, the fact that the SRI paddy could withstand drought for 30 days was an encouraging aspect that the farmers found interest in. Collaboration with the Government Departments of Agriculture and NABARD, extensive training and exposure as well as aggressive campaigning amongst farmers on SRI are some of the strategies being adopted by PRADAN.Presentation 4SPWD, JharkhandPresentation 5Thereafter, a presentation of the Indian Grameen Service (IGS) – a BASIXgroup company, on SRI in Bihar was presented, major highlights of which aresummarized as under: Overview of the objectives and models of intervention Introduction of fee-based model for up-scaling SRI Leveraging funds from various schemes like WDC, NAIP, BSFL The major learnings has been: Need for a strong cadre of VLRPs and transplanters Farmers reluctant to invest on weeders Availability of weeders is an issue. Initial resistance for transplanting younger seedlings Non-availability of sufficient organic manures Poor drainage system in case of heavy rains Lack of proper extension services Better promotion and communication materials to be developed.
Parallel Session 2Presentation:A final partner’s presentation was rendered at the end of the first day. Thiswas provided by Mr Anil Verma, Team Leader, PRADAN, Bihar, on System of“Root” Intensification (SRI) Experience of PRADAN, Bihar. Extracts ofthe presentation are summarized below: The main objectives were spelt out with SRI being undertaken in Gaya and Nalanda. Initiatives on awareness building of communities which includes audiovisuals, organizing workshops, Kisan Melas and associating Government extension officials and the Krishi Vigyan Kendras (KVKs) at all levels. Strategies for up-scaling SRI as well as the major results were elaborated Undertaking System for root Intensification in Wheat as well as for rapeseed.Summation by the Moderator of Parallel Session 1 Transfer and exchange of best practices is desirable. Manufacture of markers/ weeders through local manufacturers and making them more user friendly. Making SHG federations anchor the process.Summation by the Moderator of Parallel Session 2 Innovations in seed-making Taking into consideration regional sensitivities especially in the context of Manipur. Increased participation of Government officials observed across many states. Efficacy of implementation of SRI in various agro-climatic zones as well as with various tribal communities Gradual use of organic inputs Creation of alternative water harvesting structures Day 2Session 1Presentation 1
The first presentation on the first session of the second day was rendered byMr Mohan M Mishra, STL, Bhubaneswar, on Sharing of the MIS Softwarebeing developed for the SRI Secretariat. Some of the major characteristics ofthe software are: Domain specific solution Low cost and economical Easy to use and extensiblePresentation 2The second presentation of the session was rendered by Mr Tapan Pattanyak,CGM, International Development Enterprises (India). Mr Tapan mentioned inhis presentation about the various weeder models developed by IDE (I)whereby the organization is facilitating the market by manufacture of userfriendly weeders.Comments:Mr T M Thyiagarajan, Retired Scientist from TNAU, Chennai, mentioned thatpurpose of a weeder is more than removing weeds and urged the SRIpartners to refrain from using the word “weeding” and rather use the term“inter-cultivation”.Presentation 3Some of the major issues covered in the presentation by Mr Mohit Kumar andMr Rajesh Singh, Senior Managers at KGVK are elaborated below: Status of Indian Agriculture Thrust areas and interventions for rice cultivation Weeding and its importance Overview of the Krishi Usha Weeder (material used, product design, utility, manufacturing details, process mechanism, specifications of handle, rotor, float tray)Presentation 4The next presentation of the session was on Findings of On-Farm Researchtaken up by the SRI Secretariat rendered by Mr Tushar Dash. Highlights ofthe presentation are outlined as under: Research aspects Nutrient management Age of seedlings (AOS ) Varietals Response (VR ) Spacing ( Sp)
Spacing ( Sp) X Age of seedlings (AOS ) Plan of the research Execution of the trial Nutrient management in SRI Imposition of treatment Grain yield of different treatment Straw yield Varietal response in SRI Proposed aspects for on-farm research in SRI Nutrient management (NM) Age of seedlings (AOS ) Varietals Response (VR ) Spacing ( Sp) Spacing ( Sp) X Age of seedlings (AOS ) No of plants per hill X Age of seedlings (AOS ) Weeding Water management Direct seeding No of plants per hillComments:Mr T M Thyiagarajan, Retired Scientist from TNAU, Chennai, mentioned aboutsplitting the Nitrogen application in the NPK ratio applied for, in SRI. Hestated that the soil quality is not the same for all regions. However, Mr Dashclarified that in the research undertaken, soil testing was not possible. It wasfelt by the House that more partners need to involve in research anddepiction of case data needs to be presented elaborately and with moreclarity.Presentation 5The next of the presentations was rendered by Mr T M Thyiagarajan, RetiredScientist from the Tamil Nadu Agricultural University, Chennai, bearing thetopic Research on SRI and its Future Scope. Some of the highlights of thepresentation were: Outlining the SRI Hexagon: Young seedlings Single seedling per hill Wider spacing Inter-cultivation with weeder Un-flooded irrigation More organic manures With all the above six resulting in enhanced water, labour, land and nutrient productivity Understanding the Six Principles of SRI is of utmost importance: Respective and joint contributions of each principle
Flexibility of individual principles Research Areas in SRI Comparison with other practices Understanding of SRI principles Optimizing SRI package of practice (Adopting to site specific agro ecological environment) Impact of SRI on crop response Effect of SRI practices on soil system Socio-economic aspects on adoption Tool development Reasons for higher yields in SRI Younger tillers became productive Greater root activity at later growth stage also Larger leaves with spreading canopy Greater light interception Delayed leaf senescence Higher rate of photosynthesis Higher harvest index Optimizing SRI package of Practices Gliricidia is the best organic source in SRI. It is used and grown widely in tea gardens in Sri Lanka. Use of Green Leaf Manure (GLM) Impact of SRI on various crop responses Greater Cation Exchange Capacity (CEC), ATPase activity, and cytokinin content of the roots in plants grown under SRI rather than conventional cultivation Effect of SRI on soil system Soil physical and chemical changes Effect of inter-cultivation (aeration, pruning effect) Soil biological activity (BNF, micorhizae, hormones) Green house emission (CH4, CO2, N2O) Carbon sequestration (root biomass) Redox potential (exposure of soil to air) Nutrient dynamics (soil fertility changes, long term effect) Nematode dynamics Socio-economic issues in adoption Capacity building Skill development Farm size Land ownership Resource availability Seasonal liquidity Technical support Policy support Labour issues Tools availability Dis-adoption
Seasonal Liquidity (example in Madagascar) Coordinated trials in different agro-ecological regions. GHG emissions are an important issue of consideration SRI research and evaluation requires a more comprehensive approach and a deeper understanding of the biology of the eco-systemPresentation 6Dr Sanjeev Phansalkar, Programme Leader, SDTT thereafter presented hisviews on Scope of Social Research on SRI. The highlights were: There is apparently a favorable gender balance in SRI implementation Who adopts SRI and why are there drop-outs in the methodology must be addressed so that drop-outs are minimized Emphasis to other land holdings Effectiveness of different extension methods.While speaking on the Research Agenda, Dr Phansalkar underlined thefollowing aspects: Trying to obtain more Government support / funding from various schemes. Studying the impact of SRI on soil and how farmers gain in the long run. Effectiveness of our own jobSummation by the ChairpersonMr C Shambu Prasad, Associate Professor, Xavier Institute of Management,Bhubaneswar, while summing up the sessions proceedings, mentioned thefollowing in particular: Research on SRI is much desirable Socio-technical aspects need to be addressed in SRI methodology and adoption Systematic generation of data from partners is desirable for further policy dialogueResearch Group Study: (Extension) To take stock (research) of expansion strategies organization wise Cost effectiveness Role of master trainers and hindering factors for them Availability of resources and what are the factors retarding the SRI pace Potential of partners, PACS, Govt institutions etc. to be understood
Technical capacity building of SRI farmers and implementation stake holders Developing training. manuals for farmers On time availability of SRI implements and inputs Percentage of adoption, continuation and large scale dis-adoption to be explored and strategies to find out Cost is a factor and we have to reduce the cost: input level and hr level Saturation may reduce operational and admin cost (promotional cost) Let’s integrate SRI with other activities (say-with NREGS) that may again assure irrigation water Adoption / dis-adoption (what are the principles easily adopted and rejected and the factors) Cost Extension strategies of different Organization Successful Govt policy influencing factors Success stories by the state govt. Advisory group can facilitate it It can also be facilitated Govt. institution (NIRD, GIDR, ICAR, CRRI etc.)Research Group Study: (Social Research) Changing Role of Women Impact on Yield, Food Security, well being and Migration of the HH Social factors leading to Adoption or dis-adoption Poverty Impacts on dis-advantaged groups Impact on more Social Harmony Impact on drudgery component Impact on employability Intervention Methodologies – Social appropriateness Impact of over production Collaboration may be done with Farmers Civil Society Organizations Social Research Institutions Modalities for collaboration Multi stakeholder approach ParticipatoryResearch Group Study: (Technical) Study on GHG Emission (Environmental Aspects) Research on the effect of SRI on Soil Fertility Research on Agro-implements
Research on Packages of Practice Need for technical research To benefit farmers To influence policy To leverage money for extension and research Modality of collaboration Selection of target / interested groups Funding Monitoring Sharing (Workshops) PublicationsFinalization of Kharif 2010 Target:At the end of the second days’ session, the Target for Khariff 2010 wasfinalized for each of the SRI Partners, with inputs from the representatives ofthe partner NGOs in consultation with SDTT. Submission of MIS data frompartners was also deliberated upon, and partners were requested to sent intimely data for overall compilation of the progress in implementation of theSRI initiative.ValedictoryThe programme concluded with the SRI Secretariat cordially thanking all theparticipants for their active and fruitful participation in the two day meet. *************
Annexure – I List of Participants SDTT SRI Partners Meet 4th – 5th June 2010, Hotel Gajapati, PuriSl Name Organization Designation Mobile Email ID1 Sushmita Jeevika Coordinator 974809963 email@example.com Chakravarty Development – IGP Society, Kolkata2 Nandini Rural Secretary & 9775501643 firstname.lastname@example.org Basu Development Director om Association, West Midnapore3 Rathikanta Jeevika Field Officer 9874933258 NA Gayen Development Society, Kolkata4 Trupti Rural SRI 9822630382 email@example.com Kadam Communes, Coordinator om Maharastra5 Dr Sanjeev J SDTT Program 9223368264 sphansalkar@sdtatatrus Phansalkar Leader t.com6 Jitendra K Harsha Trust, Executive 9437682002 firstname.lastname@example.org Nayak Bhubaneswar Director7 Saikat Pal PRASARI Head 9433234734 email@example.com (Livelihoods) m8 Avtar Singh MVDA Head 9412079206 firstname.lastname@example.org Negi 96272719629 Parendra GVK Head - GVK 9458132555 email@example.com Saklani10 Bijay Ram CWS (ORC) Prog Officer 6742351514 firstname.lastname@example.org Senapati 943732060511 Mangaraj UAA Secretary 9437064314 email@example.com Panda 681125431412 Nagendra Kr SACAL Secretary 9437018590 firstname.lastname@example.org Nandi13 Pradeep Kr ADARSH Secretary 9437053896 email@example.com B o.in14 Bidyut Das SACAL Programme 9437662453 firstname.lastname@example.org Officer15 Poornima SDTT Programme 9223331754 poornimadore@sdtatatr Dore Officer ust.com16 Pramod N D VICALP Field Staff 9437621332 email@example.com Bipin VICALP Coordinator 9439957814 NA Dalapati18 Tapan IDEI CGM 9437019306 firstname.lastname@example.org Pattanayak19 Ronali CWS Program 9437416625 email@example.com Pradhan Officer20 Girija IDEI Project 9433030198 firstname.lastname@example.org Nandan Manager Upadhyay21 Biswanath SDTT Senior 2266657977 email@example.com Sinha Programme Officer22 Ramani RGVN, Guwahati Assistant 9401383524 firstname.lastname@example.org Kanta Director Sarma23 Debashish PSI, Dehradun Dy Director 9897080579 email@example.com Sen 1352763368
24 Radhakanta Samuha Vikas Secretary 9437276629 samuharadha@rediffmai l.com25 Dasharathi CARR, Badamba Secretary 9437517948 firstname.lastname@example.org Senapati26 Keshaba WORD Coordinator 9853172502 NA Chandra Mahanta27 Manas PRADAN Program 9437622893 manassatpathy@pradan. Satpathy Director net28 Sanjay K Harsha Trust Coordinator 9437216407 email@example.com Ray (DBI)29 Dharmendra BASIX, IGS Sr Manager 9835325211 dharmendra.s@basixindi a.com30 Mihir BASIX AVP 9431001541 firstname.lastname@example.org Sahana31 Pushpanjali ISWO, Secretary 9937462339 pushpanjaliiswodkl@hot Jena Dhenkanal mail.com32 Sarbeshwar ISWO Coordinator 9938492886 NA Mallik33 Arundhati NIRMAN Secretary & 9437554320 email@example.com Jena Coordinator34 Mohit KGVK Sr Manager 9334726481 mohitkumar@ushamarti Kumar n.co.in35 Rajesh KGVK Sr Manager 9470307848 rajeshsingh_pg@rediffm Singh ail.com36 Sharat SPWD Sr Program 9431767771 sharat- Singh Officer firstname.lastname@example.org Sujata OPDSC Program 9438781336 email@example.com Mahapatro Associate38 Pramila WORD Secretary 9437251373 firstname.lastname@example.org Panda39 Anupama JEETA Secretary 9437452719 Jeeta_94@rediffmail.co Rout m40 Jaydeo Amhi Amchya Coordinator 9765308358 NA Bansod Arogya Sathi41 B Giri Agriculture Director 9437222917 email@example.com Department, (Agriculture) Government of Orissa42 Sanjay SPWD Program 9955166278 sanjaykumargorai@redif Kumar Officer fmail.com43 Kashi Nath ASA PD 9893400748 firstname.lastname@example.org Metya44 Shravani XIMB Research 9438173068 email@example.com Roy Associate45 Gaikhangjan RNBA SRI 9612309710 NA g Coordinator46 Mitan K BOJBP Program 9438296369 mitanmahapatra@gmail. Mahapatra Coordinator com47 Tushar SRI Secretariat Executive 9439339438 firstname.lastname@example.org Kanta Dash (Projects) om48 Aswini PRADAN Executive 9706028477 email@example.com Bhattacharj (Projects) ee49 Pradyut PRADAN Team Leader 9406539132 firstname.lastname@example.org Bhattacharj (Bastar, CG) ee50 Rajib K Roul AKRSP (I) Manager 9431807931 email@example.com (INRM)51 C Shambu Xavier Institute Associate NA firstname.lastname@example.org Prasad of Management, Professor Bhubaneswar (XIMB)52 Anil Verma PRADAN Team Leader 9934259579 email@example.com
o.in53 T.M. - Retired 9445391960 firstname.lastname@example.org Thiyagaraja Scientist om n (Tamil Nadu Agricultural University)54 Anibrata Harsha Trust, Executive 9776211094 email@example.com Biswas Bhubaneswar (Research), 6742540683 om SRI firstname.lastname@example.org Secretariat om