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Srivastava women 2006


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Srivastava women 2006

  1. 1. Women Entrepreneurship inIndia: Some Aspects Arti Pradhan mba women
  2. 2. Why do Women Take-upEmployment? Push Factors ◦ Death of bread winner ◦ Sudden fall in family income ◦ Permanent inadequacy in income of the family Pull Factors ◦ Women’s desire to evaluate their talent ◦ To utilize their free time or education ◦ Need and perception of Women’s Liberation, Equity etc. ◦ To gain recognition, importance and social status. ◦ To get economic independence women
  3. 3. Categories of WomenEntrepreneurs Women in organized & unorganized sector Women in traditional & modern industries Women in urban & rural areas Women in large scale and small scale industries. Single women and joint venture. women
  4. 4. Categories of Women Entrepreneursin Practice in India First Category ◦ Established in big cities ◦ Having higher level technical & professional qualifications ◦ Non traditional Items ◦ Sound financial positions Second Category ◦ Established in cities and towns ◦ Having sufficient education ◦ Both traditional and non traditional items ◦ Undertaking women services- kindergarten, crèches, beauty parlors, health clinic etc. women
  5. 5. Categories of Women Entrepreneursin Practice in India (Contd.) Third Category ◦ Illiterate women ◦ Financially week ◦ Involved in family business such as Agriculture, Horticulture, Animal Husbandry, Dairy, Fisheries, Agro Forestry, Handloom, Powerloom etc. women
  6. 6. Supportive Measures for Women’s Economic Activities and Entrepreneurship Direct & indirect financial support Yojna schemes and programmes Technological training and awards Federations and associations women
  7. 7. Direct & Indirect FinancialSupport Nationalized banks State finance corporation State industrial development corporation District industries centers Differential rate schemes Mahila Udyug Needhi scheme Small Industries Development Bank of India (SIDBI) State Small Industrial Development Corporations (SSIDCs) women
  8. 8. Yojna Schemes and Programmes Nehru Rojgar Yojna Jawahar Rojgar Yojna TRYSEM DWACRA women
  9. 9. Technological Training andAwards Stree Shakti Package by SBI Entrepreneurship Development Institute of India Trade Related Entrepreneurship Assistance and Development (TREAD) National Institute of Small Business Extension Training (NSIBET) Women’s University of Mumbai women
  10. 10. Federations and Associations National Alliance of Young Entrepreneurs (NAYE) India Council of Women Entrepreneurs, New Delhi Self Employed Women’s Association (SEWA) Association of Women Entrepreneurs of Karnataka (AWEK) World Association of Women Entrepreneurs (WAWE) Associated Country Women of the World (ACWW) women
  11. 11. Women Entrepreneurship in India States No of Units No. of Women Percentag Registered Entrepreneurs eTamil Nadu 9618 2930 30.36Uttar Pradesh 7980 3180 39.84Kerala 5487 2135 38.91Punjab 4791 1618 33.77Maharastra 4339 1394 32.12Gujrat 3872 1538 39.72Karnatka 3822 1026 26.84Madhya Pradesh 2967 842 28.38Other States & 14576 4185 28.71UTSTotal 57,452 18,848 32.82 women
  12. 12. Women Work Participation Country PercentageIndia (1970-1971) 14.2India (1980-1981) 19.7India (1990-1991) 22.3India (2000-2001) 31.6USA 45UK 43Indonesia 40Sri Lanka 35Brazil 35 women
  13. 13. Women Entrepreneurship in India Earlier there were 3 Ks ◦ Kitchen ◦ Kids ◦ Knitting Then came 3 Ps ◦ Powder ◦ Pappad ◦ Pickles At present there are 4 Es ◦ Electricity ◦ Electronics ◦ Energy ◦ Engineering women
  14. 14. Some examples Mahila Grih Udyog ◦ 7 ladies started in 1959: Lizzat Pappad Lakme ◦ Simon Tata Shipping coorporation ◦ Mrs. Sumati Morarji Exports ◦ Ms. Nina Mehrotra Herbal Heritage ◦ Ms. Shahnaz Hussain Balaji films ◦ Ekta Kapoor women
  15. 15.  Naina Lal Kidwai, Investment Banker Fortune magazine listed her as one of the world’s most powerful businesswomen in 2003. India Inc recognises her as one of its most powerful investment bankers. But Naina Lal Kidwai, HSBC’s deputy CEO, can’t be reduced to simple woman-banker equations; her professional vision transcends gender women
  16. 16.  Shahnaz Husain, Herbal Beauty Queen She’s the "Estee Lauder of India", with even famous department stores like Galleries Lafayette in Paris, Harrods and Selfridges in London and Bloomingdales in New York stocking her cosmetics, creams and lotions. women
  17. 17.  Vineeta Bali Director, Academic Success Program she practiced law as a business litigator for three years, and then as a transactional attorney for the Silicon Valley Law Group for several years. Her main responsibilities as a transactional attorney were in the following areas: mergers and acquisitions, investor financing and corporate funding, business formation and corporate governance, securities compliance for privately held and public companies. women
  18. 18.  Lalita Gupte, Banker she’s created a formidable global presence of what was once a native development finance institution. Account- holders can now bank at ICICI branches in UK, the Far East, West Asia and Canada. With ICICI since 1971, Gupte was the first woman to be inducted on the board in 1984. women
  19. 19. Problems Dual role to play at workplace & at home place Subordinate to men Just that her being women Non-awareness of facilities provided by government Competition with large scale units Problems related to marketing women
  20. 20. Suggestions Procedure of getting finance should be simple Effective propagation of programmes and yojna Linkages between product, services and market centers. Encouragement to technical and professional education. women