Presentation on Supply Chain Management of AMUL

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Presentation on Supply Chain Management of AMUL

  1. 1. PRESENTATION ON SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT OF AMUL Presented by: Karishma Bhavnani Nikunj Gajara Chandan Pahelwani Kinjal Pokar1 Presented to: Dr. Tejash Pujara
  2. 2. INDIAN DAIRY INDUSTRY India is world’s largest producer of dairy products by volume. It is accounting more than 13% of world’s total milk production. Also India is world’s largest consumer of dairy products, consuming almost all of its own milk production. Indian dairy market is growing at an annual rate of 7%. 2
  3. 3. CONT… Interests from private sector investors have facilitated construction of larger dairies through partnering with dairy processors. Indian dairy industry is different from other dairy producing countries as India places its emphasis on both cattle and buffalo milk. India nevertheless faces a milk supply gap due to increasing demand from a growing middle class population. 3
  4. 4. CHALLENGES FACED BY INDIANDAIRY INDUSTRY Procurement (collection)• The three-tier system of milk collection Advent of organized retail channels• Increased availability of branded, packaged milk• Reduced role of middlemen, mainly the milk vendors 4
  5. 5.  Distribution• Lack of superior cold-storage transport• Distribution wastage due to improper storage• No enforcement of HACCP principles Lack of supporting information systems• Database maintained by Milk Producers Organizations in developed countries 5
  6. 6. AMUL Type - Cooperative Industry - Dairy Founded - 1946 Key people - Dr. Verghese Kurien Milk Producers 52.8 million 6
  7. 7. KEY FACTS AMUL means priceless in Sanskrit “Amoolya” Brand name managed by an apex cooperation organization –GCMMF World’s biggest vegetarian cheese brand World’s largest pouched milk brand Largest food brand in India Spurred the white revolution in India Accreditation with 9001 and HACCP certification by QAS, Australia.
  8. 8. GCMMF 8
  9. 9. GCMMF - An Overview Year of Establishment 1973 17 District Cooperative Milk Members Producers Unions (16 Members & 1 Nominal Members) No. of Producer Members 3.18 Million No. of Village Societies 16,117 Total Milk handling capacity per 13.67 Million litres per day day Milk Collection (Total - 2011-12) 3.88 billion litres Milk collection (Daily Average 10.6 million litres (peak 13 million) 2011-12) Milk Drying Capacity 647 Mts. per dayCattle feed manufacturing Capacity 3690 Mts. per day Sales Turnover -(2011-12) Rs. 11668 Crores (US $2.5 Billion) 9
  10. 10. STRATEGICAL PILLERS OF AMUL 1. QUALITY VALUE FOR 2. MONEY 3. AVAILIBILITY 4. SERVICE
  11. 11. AMUL PRODUCT’S DIVERSIFICATION Dairy • Cheese Products • Bread Spreads Non-Dairy • Milk Drinks & Desserts • Instant Food • Fresh Milk • Snacks • Veg. Oils 11
  12. 12. PRODUCTS Bread Spreads Milk Drinks Powder Milk Fresh Milk Cheese For Cooking Chocolate 12
  13. 13. MARKET SHARE 13
  14. 14. AMUL MODEL14
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  17. 17. SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT17
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  19. 19. LOGISTICS PROCESSI. Logistics in collection –  6 million liters of milk per day  From about 10,600 separate village cooperative societies.  Approximately 2.8 million milk producing member.II. Logistics in coordination of –  Storing the milk.  Processing the milk. 19  Distributing the milk.
  20. 20. CONT…III. Supplier logistics –  Weighing the milk.  Determining of fat content.  Calculation of the purchase price. 20
  21. 21. EVOLUTION OF “IT” The evolution of IT in AMUL was took place in the guidance of DR.B.M Vyas. The milk collection center at village cooperative societies, were first automated. Data analysis software utilization for milk production estimation and increasing productivity. VATS network between all the level of 21 distribution network and GCMMF.
  22. 22. AUTOMATIC MILK COLLECTION UNITSYSTEM
  23. 23. BENEFITS OF IT Processing of 10 Million payments daily, amounting to transactions worth USD 3.78 million in cash. Radical changes in business processes - eliminating middlemen. Improved delivery mechanisms and transparency of business operations. Due to this process, AMUL is able to collect six million litres of milk per day. Huge reduction in processing time for effecting payments to the farmers from a week to couple of minute.
  24. 24. CONT… Movement of 5000 trucks to 200 dairy processing plants twice a day in a most optimum manner. Practicing just in time supply chain management with six sigma accuracy. Online order placements of Amul’s products on the web. Distributors can place their orders on the website. Amul exports products worth around US$ 25 million to countries in West Asia, Africa and USA. 24
  25. 25. TOTAL QUALITY MANAGEMENTThere is improvement in quality of milk in termof acidity and sour milkMilk union records show 2% reduction in theamount of the sour milk received from the unionImproved microbiological quality of upcomingraw milk in the form of methylene blue reductionThis gives better shelf life to theproductFriday Departmental meetings: to disscussissues related to quality. 25
  26. 26. Distribution ProcessCompanyWholesaler Dealer FranchiseeRetailerConsumers 26
  27. 27. THE CHANNEL NETWORK Procurement channel- upstream flow Distribution channel- downstream flow 27
  28. 28. PROCUREMENT Activities at the village level comprised developing and servicing the VCSs. Increasing milk collection, procuring milk, and transporting it to the chilling and processing units twice a day. The VCSs provided the farmers with good quality animal feed, fodder, and other services like veterinary first aid. 28
  29. 29. PROCUREMENT CHANNEL (UPSTREAM) On an average around thousand farmers come to sell milk at their local co-operative milk collection center. Each farmer has been given a plastic card for identification. At the milk collection counter, the farmer drops the card into a box and the identification number is transmitted to a personal computer attached to the machine. The milk is then weighed and the fat content of the milk is measured by an electronic fat testing machine.
  30. 30. CONT… Both these details are recorded in the PC. The computer then calculates the amount due to farmer on the basis of the fat content. The value of the milk is then printed out on a slip and handed over to farmer who collects the payment at adjacent window. 30
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  32. 32. COLD STORAGE NETWORK Chillers in proximity of villages Prompt transport to district facilities for further dispatch to consumers/ processing units. Chilled trucks to transport processed products Deliveryto local chillers by insulated rail tankers and chilled trucks. Refrigerators and freezers with retailers and departmental stores to retain freshness. 32
  33. 33. DISTRIBUTION GCMMF coordinated with various unions to get a regular supply of milk and dairy products. The processed milk and dairy products were procured from district dairy unions and distributed through third party distributors. To ensure quality and timely deliveries, GCMMF and the district unions had several mechanisms in place. The unions monitored the supplies of milk and the 33 distribution of finished products.
  34. 34. DOWNSTREAM FLOW First leg  Manufacturing units to company depots using 9 and 18 MT trucks  Frozen food below -18 C  Dairy wet 0-4 C Second leg  Depots to WDs  Transport through insulated 3 and 5 MT TATA 407’s Third leg  WDs to retailers 34  Transport through rickshaws
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  36. 36. REVERSE LOGISTICSMILK CHURN from dairy to VCS POUCH MILK TRAY from retailer to dairyBOTTLEfrom retailer to dairyDAMAGED PRODUCTS 36from customer to retailer then to dairy
  37. 37. DIRECT RETAILING Amul has recently entered into direct retailing through "Amul Utterly Delicious" parlors created in major cities. Amul has plans to create a large chain of such outlets to be managed by franchisees throughout the country. More than 2000 parlor with a turnover of Rs. 200 crores. 37
  38. 38. THANK YOU… 38

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