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SUNRISE
ANDHRA PRADESH
VISION 2029
A Happy, Inclusive and Globally Competitive Society
Draft for Review and Discussion
June 2016
0-1Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Vision Statement 
ThepeopleofAndhraPradeshenvisiontransformingtheirStateintoahappy,
inclusive, responsible, globally competitive and innovation-driven society
through structural transformation and by sustaining inclusive double-digit
economic growth, to become one amongst the three best states in India by
2022, the best state by 2029, and a leading global investment destination by
2050.
Transformation Areas
for Strategic
Reforms
6
Basic Needs for All
towards Inclusive
Growth
12
Strategies
for Growth and
Transformation
12
Growth Sectors
for Fast Results and
Sustenance
12
0-2 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
0-3Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Six Transformation Areas
Human Development Inclusive Growth Globally Competitive
Knowledge Economy Sustainability Governance
Vision innitiatives
Policies and
Institutions
Effective Governance
People’s Participation
Policy and Legislative Reforms
Departmental Restructuring/
Institutional Strengthening
ICT Based Governance (G2G,
G2C, G2B and G2E)
Public Procurement Reforms
New Organizations for
Knowledge Support
Capacity Building and Training
of Government Personnel
Networking/ Partnerships
Strategies
Global Competiveness
Ease of Doing Business
Structural Shift in Economy
New Enterprises - Startups/MSMEs/
Industrial Clusters
Productivity Improvement
Skill Development and Lifelong Training
Technology Up gradation
Infrastructure Up gradation
Women Work Force Participation
Harnessing Social Capital
JAM Trinity / e-Pragathi
Public Finance – Efficiency and Allocation
Engines
Agribusiness and Value
Addition
Fisheries
Housing and Construction
MSME
Low Skill, Labour Intensive
Manufacturing
Infrastructure
Productive Cities – Growth
Clusters
Industrial Corridors
Logistics and Coast Led
Growth
Tourism
Basic
Services
Adequate and Safe Drinking Water
Pan State All Weather Road Network
Access to Uninterrupted Quality Power
Clean and Safe Cooking Fuel Supply
Connecting All Digitally
Food and Nutritional Security for All
Decent and Affordable Housing for All
Hygienic Settlement, Villages and Wards
Access to Affordable Health Care and
Early Childhood Development
Good Quality Education and Skilling for All
Safety Nets for the Vulnerable
Financial Inclusion of All
0-4 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
92Maternal
Mortality Ratio
(per lakh live births)
67.3
Literacy
Rate
Crores
Cumulative Number of
Additional Jobs Created
37%
Women
Participation in
Workforce
63.8% Households
with a Functional
Bank Account
Crore
Skilling
Milestones
35Infant
Mortality Rate
(per 1000 live births)
65.3%
Children
Immunized
0.9Lakh
Per Capita
Income
67.4% Urban Households
Having
Basic Services
100% Households Con-
nected with Internet
(fiber) by June 2016
4.7Lakh Rs.
Labour
Productivity
0.67Human
Development
Index
5.2Lakh Crores
GSDP
Size
38.3% Urban Households
Living in
Slums
79.3% Households
Connected
by Road
Lakh Crores
Total Investments
in the Economy
49%
Households
Involved in
Open Defecation
14.8
Gender Gap in
Literacy Rate
2641kg/ha
Total Foodgrain
Productivity
30.14Lakh ha
Net Irrigated
Area
1050kWh
Per Capita
Power Consumption
30%
Urbanisation
Rate
1.9GW
Installed Capacity of
Renewable Energy
15.2%
Forest
Cover
Drinking
Water
39.5% HHs Partial
59.3% Full Coverage
1.2% Quality Affected
Vision snapshots base value
Child
Malnutrition
31.4% Stunted
17.2% Wasted
31.9% Underweight
9.2%
Poverty
Ratio
329No. of
Government Service
Made Online
Structure of
the Economy
28% Agriculture
20% Industry
52% Services
0-5Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
92Maternal
Mortality Ratio
(per lakh live births)
100
Literacy
Rate
0.46Crores
Cumulative Number of
Additional Jobs Created
Women
Participation in
Workforce
100% Households
with a Functional
Bank Account
0.38Crore
Skilling
Milestones
20Infant
Mortality Rate
(per 1000 live births)
100%
Children
Immunized
1.78Lakh
Per Capita
Income
100% Urban Households
Having
Basic Services
100% Households Con-
nected with Internet
(fiber) by June 2016
8Lakh Rs.
Labour
Productivity
0.7Human
Development
Index
9.5Lakh Crores
GSDP
Size
18% Urban Households
Living in
Slums
100% Households
Connected
by Road
12.75Lakh Crores
Total Investments
in the Economy
0%
Households
Involved in
Open Defecation
???
Gender Gap in
Literacy Rate
2732kg/ha
Total Foodgrain
Productivity
35Lakh ha
Net Irrigated
Area
1750kWh
Per Capita
Power Consumption
32%
Urbanisation
Rate
8.1GW
Installed Capacity of
Renewable Energy
20.3%
Forest
Cover
Drinking
Water
0% HHs Partial
100% Full Coverage
100% Quality Affected
Vision snapshots 2019
Child
Malnutrition
0% Stunted
0% Wasted
0% Underweight
2.8%
Poverty
Ratio
50% of All
Government Service
Made Online
Structure of
the Economy
25% Agriculture
23% Industry
52% Services
0-6 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Crores
Cumulative Number of
Additional Jobs Created
Vision snapshots 2022
30Maternal
Mortality Ratio
(per lakh live births)
100
Literacy
Rate
15Infant
Mortality Rate
(per 1000 live births)
80%
Children
Immunized
0.8Human
Development
Index
0%
Households
Involved in
Open Defecation
100%
Households
Connected to
Safe Drinking Water
0
Gender Gap in
Literacy Rate
1.7%
Poverty
Ratio
Women
Participation in
Workforce
2.95Lakh
Per Capita
Income
100% Urban Households
Having
Basic Services
16.25Lakh Crores
GSDP
Size
0% Urban Households
Living in
Slums
3854kg/ha
Total Foodgrain
Productivity
40Lakh ha
Net Irrigated
Area
2300kWh
Per Capita
Power Consumption
100% Households
with a Functional
Bank Account
0.75Crore
Skilling
Milestones
100% Households Con-
nected with Internet
(fiber) by June 2016
12Lakh Rs.
Labour
Productivity
100% Households
Connected
by Road
36.8Lakh Crores
Total Investments
in the Economy
14.3GW
Installed Capacity of
Renewable Energy
24%
Forest
Cover
0%
Child
Malnutrition
100% of All
Government Service
Made Online
37%
Urbanisation
Rate
Structure of
the Economy
*23.3% Agriculture
*23.7% Industry
*53% Services *2025
0-7Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Vision snapshots 2029
16Maternal
Mortality Ratio
(per lakh live births)
100
Literacy
Rate
<3Infant
Mortality Rate
(per 1000 live births)
95%
Children
Immunized
0.9Human
Development
Index
100%
Households
Connected to
Safe Drinking Water
0%
Households
Involved in
Open Defecation
0
Gender Gap in
Literacy Rate
0%
Poverty
Ratio
50%
Women
Participation in
Workforce
9.6Lakh
Per Capita
Income
100% Urban Households
Having
Basic Services
56.75Lakh Crores
GSDP
Size
0% Urban Households
Living in
Slums
4409kg/ha
Total Foodgrain
Productivity
51Lakh ha
Net Irrigated
Area
3600kWh
Per Capita
Power Consumption
100% Households
with a Functional
Bank Account
2Crore
Skilling
Milestones
100% Households Con-
nected with Internet
(fiber) by June 2016
16Lakh Rs.
Labour
Productivity
100% Households
Connected
by Road
84Lakh Crores
Total Investments
in the Economy
29GW
Installed Capacity of
Renewable Energy
33%
Forest
Cover
0%
Child
Malnutrition
1.44Crores
Cumulative Number of
Additional Jobs Created
100% of All
Government Service
Made Online
43%
Urbanisation
Rate
Structure of
the Economy
22-25% Agriculture
25-28% Industry
50-52% Services
0-8 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
0-9Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Governance
Fostering
disruptive
transformation
Sustainability
Smart living
Knowledge
Based
Economy
The Future is now
Delivering
the Vision
Version 1.0
& Monitoring
Globally
Competitive
Mind-set of a
winner
Inclusive
Growth
Equity, jobs
and opportunities
Human
Development
An ecosystem
approach for
human dignity
2Vision 2029
Transformation
to a happy
and competitive
society
Sunrise
Andhra Pradesh
Vision 2029
3
4
5
6
7
8
1
Physiography
0-10 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
>600 m
450 - 600 m
300 - 450 m
120 - 300 m
60 - 120 m
0 - 60 m
Altitude
River
Water body
Irrigation - Major
Irrigation - Medium
0-11Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Executive Summary— The Background
The Government of Andhra Pradesh envisions remoulding the State of Andhra Pradesh as “A
Happy and Globally Competitive Society”. It proposes to do this by becoming one among the
three most developed states in India by 2022, when India celebrates its 75th year of indepen-
dence. While the objective is to achieve the status of a developed state by the year 2029, it is envi-
sioned that Andhra Pradesh will become a leading global destination by the year 2050.
Any state bifurcation triggers a series of challenges which need to be addressed through dynamic ad-
justments and strategic realignment. This also provided an opportunity for the State to redefine its de-
velopment agenda and put in place an effective Vision and Strategy for socio-economic development.
Considering the nature of challenges faced by the State due to its bifurcation, the gap is bound
to further increase if these issues are not addressed immediately and appropriately. Further, at
the current rate of growth (business as usual), the projected size of Andhra Pradesh’s economy
is estimated to grow by 2029 to around INR 12.5 Lakh Crore (at 2014-15 prices), roughly three
times the size of the current economy. The per capita income during the same period is projected
to grow by about 2.5 times to about Rs.1.12 lakhs (at 2014-15 prices). If the State continues on
the trajectory of current levels of growth, a number of additional factors could hamper Andhra
Pradesh’s progress:
•	 Low per capita income and low human development status;
•	 Widening social and economic disparities;
•	 Increasing marginalization of workforce and workforce in unorganized sectors;
•	 Low Gross Value Added per establishment and low factor productivity; and
•	 Risk of middle income trap
The current Government of Andhra Pradesh has unfolded well strategized initiatives and mea-
sures to generate a pro-development environment that stimulates different sectors to work effi-
ciently towards achievement of common goals within stipulated timelines. It has zeroed in on
achieving basic human development needs like poverty eradication, heath, education, and drink-
ing water and sanitation facilities as the critical objectives in the first phase (2018-19) of the
unfolding of the Vision process. Towards this, it has adopted a multi-pronged strategy and em-
barked on jumpstarting effective governance by launching 7 missions, 5 grids and 5 campaigns.
The “Smart Village Smart Ward” initiative is another pioneering program of the government initi-
ated to improve resource-use efficiency, empowering local self-governance, assuring access to basic
amenities and promoting responsible individual and community behaviour to build a vibrant and
happy society. This is intended to be achieved by ensuring 100% coverage of a total of 20 identified
basic amenities, outcomes and services in a definite time frame as a non-negotiable condition.
With the aspiration to grow faster, the Government of Andhra Pradesh has brought out a Rolling
Plan for 2015-16 to achieve double digit growth during the year. The Plan proposes to achieve
inclusive economic growth through a combination of policy and program measures that will po-
sition various key growth drivers on a high-growth trajectory. These measures have been further
classified under Key Result Areas, Key Economic Areas, and Strategic Reforms while focusing on
the needs of the entire community.
0-12 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029
Formulating a perceptive and pragmatic Vision has become an accepted and constructive prac-
tice among the leading states and nations across the world. Realistic and action oriented visions
supported by decisive governance and a strong monitoring and evaluation mechanism, have ef-
fected exemplary transformations across the globe. A clear vision also aids the state in defining
and aligning annual plans and strategic actions with the necessary interventions and policy deci-
sions. It also provides a basis to evaluate the effectiveness of the actions taken in order to achieve
the various targets and outcomes.
Government of Andhra Pradesh, in order to articulate its Vision for the State, has prepared this
Draft Vision Framework – Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029. The Draft Vision Framework
aims to establish the ground for achieving the Vision through sustained and strategic focus on a
critical set of interrelated Transformational Areas namely, HumanDevelopment,InclusiveGrowth,
Globally Competitive Economy, Knowledge Economy, Sustainability and Governance. Under each
transformational area essential outcomes, predefined measures and associated actions have been
identified. The salient aspects of the Vision Framework are detailed below.
Human development and Inclusive Growth are a prerequisite alongside economic growth in or-
der to empower people, eliminate poverty and inequality and to create a healthy and happy soci-
ety. The Human Development Index value for Andhra Pradesh in 2011-12 is computed as 0.665.
This is an improvement from 2004-05 when the state’s (residual) HDI was 0,544. The HDI of
Andhra Pradesh in 2011-12 is marginally better than that of India, which is computed as 0.651.
According to UNDP, countries with HDI more than 0.7 are considered High Human Develop-
ment countries and those more than 0.8 Very High Human Development countries. Therefore,
GoAP will target to attain a High Human Development status for the State by 2019 by improv-
ing its HDI to 0.7 and make the state into a Very High Human Development one by 2022 with
its HDI value above 0.8. Moreover, by the end of Vision period of 2029, GoAP ambitiously will
strive to improve the human development indicator status of the state to a level where it will at-
tain a HDI value of over 0.9.
Post 2015, along with the rest of the world, Andhra Pradesh will also adopt the Global Sustain-
able Development Goal 2030 (SDG 2030) goals and targets to direct and drive the social and eco-
nomic development policies and programmes in the state. The SDG 2030 constitutes of 17 goals
with 169 targets covering a broad range of sustainable development issues. These include ending
poverty and hunger, improving health and education, making cities more sustainable, combating
climate change, and protecting oceans and forests. As some of the Goals and Targets of SDG 2030
are not of direct relevance to Andhra Pradesh, GoAP has carried out a detailed assessment of
these Goals and Targets and has customized them into 12 Goals and 115 Targets that are directly
consequential to the State and on which the state will initiate actions.
Although currently GoAP is enunciating social development through the use of the Human De-
velopment Index, it recognizes that HDI encompasses only a limited aspect of social develop-
ment primarily in terms of health, education and income, i.e. the quality of human being in terms
of an economic factor of work force. Alternately, as mentioned earlier, GoAP wishes to define
0-13Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
social development in terms of creating a happy society and is therefore in search of a better and
comprehensive framework for defining and directing it. One possible framework being consid-
ered is the Well Being Framework which is composed of 4 pillars of Economic Prosperity, Social
Equity, Cultural Vitality and Environmental Sustainability.
In terms of economic growth to make Andhra Pradesh a Globally Competitive and a Knowledge
Economy, under Vision 2029, Andhra Pradesh proposes to embark on a sustained double digit
growth path over the next 15 years. This will entail the GSDP to grow at an estimated annual
growth rate between 10 and 12%. In other words, the economy will grow from Rs. 5.2 lakh crores
in 2014-15 to Rs. 28.45 lakh crores (at 2014-15 prices) by 2029-30. This in turn will advance the
per capita GSDP of people from Rs. 90,517 in 2014-15 to around Rs. 5.07 lakhs (at 2014-15 pric-
es) by 2029-30. In light of these estimates, the aspiration is to become an Upper Middle Income
/ High Income Economy by 2029.
Based on these sub sectoral Incremental Capital Output Ratio (ICOR) values with implicit pro-
ductivity rise at Business As Usual (BAU) level and with additional productivity increase of 1%
per annum, the anticipated cumulative size of investment by 2029-30 is estimated at between
INR 84 Lakh Crores to 97 Lakh Crores.
Achieving the identified economic and social vision targets are fulcrumed on delivering a critical
set of vision initiatives – transformation areas, policies, institutions, strategies, engines and ser-
vices that requires transformation from the business-as-usual scenario.
Policies and
Institutions
Effective Governance
People’s Participation
Policy and Legislative Reforms
Departmental Restructuring/
Institutional Strengthening
ICT Based Governance (G2G,
G2C, G2B and G2E)
Public Procurement Reforms
New Organizations for
Knowledge Support
Capacity Building and Training
of Government Personnel
Networking/ Partnerships
Strategies
Global Competiveness
Ease of Doing Business
Structural Shift in Economy
New Enterprises - Startups/MSMEs/
Industrial Clusters
Productivity Improvement
Skill Development and Lifelong Training
Technology Up gradation
Infrastructure Up gradation
Women Work Force Participation
Harnessing Social Capital
JAM Trinity / e-Pragathi
Public Finance – Efficiency and Allocation
Engines
Agribusiness and Value
Addition
Fisheries
Housing and Construction
MSME
Low Skill, Labour Intensive
Manufacturing
Infrastructure
Productive Cities – Growth
Clusters
Industrial Corridors
Logistics and Coast Led
Growth
Tourism
Basic
Services
Adequate and Safe Drinking Water
Pan State All Weather Road Network
Access to Uninterrupted Quality Power
Clean and Safe Cooking Fuel Supply
Connecting All Digitally
Food and Nutritional Security for All
Decent and Affordable Housing for All
Hygienic Settlement, Villages and Wards
Access to Affordable Health Care and
Early Childhood Development
Good Quality Education and Skilling for All
Safety Nets for the Vulnerable
Financial Inclusion of All
0-14 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
GoAP has categorized these critical set of vision initiatives into two Transformational Pro-
grammes, namely the “Inclusive Governance Programme” (IGP) and the “Globally Competitive
Economy Programme” (GCEP).
While the Vision 2029 envisions transforming Andhra Pradesh into a developed State by 2029,
planning and implementing a 15 year long development plan has its own hazards in terms of un-
known and currently unknowable externalities, externalities that could make or break achieve-
ment of the Vision depending on the ability of the Vision Framework to engage with them and
also internalize them, if required. To mitigate such eventualities, the Government of Andhra
Pradesh has delineated the Vision into Programme Phases with specific milestones while keeping
in mind the overall the Vision targets and outcomes. The Vision 1.0 Programme Phase (2015-
19) is premised on endowing all citizens with their basic rights and saturating access to basic
amenities to immediately advance their standard of living, well-being and happiness. Addition-
ally, actions focusing on transforming the State into a globally competitive economy and society
will be initiated, not in a sequential manner, but simultaneously according to a clearly defined
roadmap. Subsequent Vision Programme Phases will be delineated later allowing for mid course
corrections and innovations required then to achieve the over all Vision targets and outcomes.
Although the responsibility for delivering the Vision 2029 will be collectively and separately of
all concerned stakeholders covering the government and public sector, the private sector, the
civil society and people at large in the state, GoAP will take the lead in putting in place a vision
governance apparatus that will initiate and coordinate actions and efforts of all players. At the
apex level, GoAP will establish a Sun Rise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 Governing Board under
the chairmanship of the Hon’ble Chief Minister for steering and mentoring implementation of
the vision and providing it leadership. The other members of the Vision Governing Board will
be - Ministers in the State Cabinet; Chief Secretary to the Government (Member Secretary); Sec-
retaries of all Concerned Line Departments; Director Vision Management Unit (Convener); and
Advisory Group of experts of national / international repute (invited members).
For the day to day management of vision programmes and projects and coordinate actions
among all concerned stakeholders from within the government and outside private sector and
civil society players in terms of planning, implementation and monitoring, GoAP will establish
a Vision Management Unit under the Office of the Member Secretary, Vision Governing Board
(Chief Secretary to the Government). The Vision Management Unit will be led by a Director of
the rank of an All India Service Officer. The Director will be supported by a team of trained and
able expert staff drawn from the government on deputation and from outside on contract basis.
In the following pages the Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 is summarized in numbers.
0-15Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
in Labour force in the Economy
Structural shift
4.7
2015
8
2019
12
2022
16
2029
0.2
2015
0.4
2019
0.6
2022
0.8
2029
6.9%
2014	
12%
2019	
12%
2029	
12%
2022	
Towards a Vibrant Economy
5.20
16.25
56.76
2014
 2022
GSDP (INR in lakh Cr.)
0.91
 1.78
2.95
9.61
2014
 2022
Per Capita Income 
(INR in lakh)
Size of the Economy Per Capita Income Accelerating Economic Growth
Capital Productivity Labour Productivity
2014-15	2029 2014-15	2029
2014-15	2022	 2029 2014-15	2022	 2029
Enhancing Productivity
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
18
28
32
37
45
47
49
51
52
56
75
Switzerland
Singapore
United States
Germany
Netherlands
Japan
Hong Kong SAR
Finland
Sweden
United Kingdom
Malaysia
China
Thailand
Indonesia
Russian Federation
Philippines
South Africa
Andhra Pradesh
Turkey
India
Brazil
Global		
Compe++veness		
Index	Rank	
0-16 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Towards a Competitive & Investor friendly Andhra
Global Competitiveness
Business-friendly environment for attracting investments and job creation
One among top 25 in
Global
Competitiveness
•	 By 2022, one among top 38 world economies in Global competitiveness Index
(GCI-WEF) from the current 51st position.
•	 By 2029, one among top 25 economies.
•	 Best state for Ease of Doing Business (EoDB) in the country by 2022
•	 Around Rs. 17 lakh crores is the infrastructure requirement in the state by 2029
•	 Creation of 25,000 new MSME units and 1.5 million additional jobs in
manufacturing by 2029
•	 20,000 additional employment opportunities in retail by 2020
•	 Increasing credit flow into SHGs from 7,338 cr. to 28,000cr., per member income
x4 to 1.17 lakhs by 2020
•	 Visak-Chennai Industrial Corridor (VCIC) 4 districts to contribute to 55% of the
state’s manufacturing output and over 50% of state’s manufacturing employment
•	 Chennai-Bangalore Ind. Corridor (CBIC) 25 priority projects to be started
•	 Kurnool-Bangalore Industrial Corridor (KBIC) proposed
•	 Manufacturing output to Rs.7800 billions
•	 Out of 141 economies, Andhra Pradesh Ranks 51st
in GCI while India is at Rank 56
Top state in 'Ease of
Doing Business'
Rs. 17 lakh Cr. investment in boosting
infrastructure
1.5 million additional
jobs in manufacturing
Paving prosperity through CORRIDORS
1 among top 38 world economies in GCI
Best State in Ease of Doing Business
20,000 additional jobs in retail
SHG per member income ×4 times
1 among top 25 economies in GCI
1.5 million jobs in Mfg.
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
51	 45	
38	
25	
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
4	 3	
2	
1	
0.1	 0.4	
0.8	
1.5	
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
0-17Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Enhancing Connectivity through Infrastructure
Towards productive agriculture
Connecting Now to Future
Making agriculture climate resilient and productive
ROAD
All habitations to be connected by 2019
No.1 State in
agricultural
productivity
No. 1 in
Milk, Meat &
Fisheries
•	 All unconnected villages & habitats to be connected
•	 All district HQ to be connected to capital with 4/6 lane roads, other with two
lanes and single lanes
•	 Increasing the handling capacity to 550 MTPA by 2029
•	 Turn around time of 1.2 days by 2029
•	 Improving per capita air passenger trip from 0.03 to 0.1 by 2029
•	 5 new airports to be created in the state on priority - Bhogapuram
(Vizianagaram), Dagadarthi (Nellore), Orvakallu (Kurnool), Danakonda
(Prakasam) and Nagarjunsagar (Guntur)
•	 Per capita power consumption to exceed from 1050 units to 3600 units by 2029
•	 Renewable energy share of total installed capacity (9.42 GW) will be increased
from 5.14% to 30% of (55-57 GW) by 2029
•	 Best in the country in Total foodgrain, Rice and Groundnut productivity by 2029
•	 Best in Coarse Cereals, Pulses and Maize productivity among the Indian states
by 2019-20 and best among the BRICS countries by 2029
•	 By 2020, No.1 in the country in production of:
•	 Milk (Currently 2nd in the country)
•	 Eggs (Currently 2nd in the country)
•	 Meat (Currently 2nd in the country)
•	 Fisheries – Aqua Hub of the world
•	 Targeting the Net irrigated area of 51 Lakh ha. by 2029
•	 By 2029, Extent of Food processing targets in:
•	 Fruits and vegetables – From 2.20% to 20%
•	 Milk – From 40% to 70%
•	 Meat and Poultry – From 1% to 20%
•	 Fisheries – From 12% to 40%
PORT
AIRPORT
Net
Irrigated
Area
POWER
Food processing hub in
agricultural produce processed
Turn around time (days)
Food grain productivity (Kg/ha)
Per capita power
consumption (Kwh)
Per capita air passenger trip/year
NIA (Lakh Ha)
Handling capacity (MT)
Milk production ('000 MT)
Installed capacity of
renewable energy (GW)
Renewable energy
capacity of 16GW
All habitations
to be connected by road
Renewable energy capacity of 28GW
Port handling capacity to 550 MTPA
Reduce post harvest loss
in fruits & vegetables to 10%
No. 1 State in production
in allied sector
Food processing unit in each district
Best in the country in food grain productivity
0.03	 0.04	0.05	
0.1	
30	
35	
40	
51	
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
2.48	 2	
1.5	
1	
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
117	 250	
457	
1000	
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
1050	
1750	
2299	
3600	
2	 8	 14	
29	
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
9083	
12000	
18000	
24194	
2641	 2732	
3854	 4409
0-18 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Transforming Governance into Effective & Good Governance
Industrial Cities/Townships in the State
Develop transparent and accountable institutions to provide effective, efficient and equitable delivery of
services through the promotion and enforcement of progressive and non-discriminatory policies
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
Institutional Monitoring & Capacity Building
•	 As a tool for institutional monitoring of vital indicators and incorporating the mandate of citizens in policy making, GoAP envisages
a mechanism including perception surveys, annual reports, and quarterly reports that provide with the status of these indicators for
development of the State
•	 Translating the development trajectory from 8 Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) to 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs)
with169 targets, GoAP aims at incorporating the latter as customized 12 goals and 116 targets for the state
Government services made available online
Developing Citizen Charter
Grievance Redressal (Mee seva center)
Reduce Crime Rate
All services made online by 2022
For each and every
public institution
by 2019
Establish 1 center
per Gram Panchayat
by 2019
Among the 3 least
by 2029
EAST GODAVARI
•	 Kakinada - GMR SEZ
PRAKASAM
•	 Donakonda - PRIDE
•	 Pamuru - NIMZ
VISAKHAPATNAM
•	 Atchutapuram – Industrial Mega Hub
•	 Nakkapalli Node
NELLORE
•	 Krishnapatnam Node
•	 IP Naidupeta, Menakuru SEZ, IP Attivaram
CHITTOOR
•	 Sri City
•	 Yerapedu – Srikalahasthi Node
KURNOOL
•	 Orvakal – Mega Industrial Hub
•	 Thangadancha - Ultra Mega Food Processing Park
KADAPA
•	 Kopparty – Industrial Park
ANANTAPURAMU
•	 Hindupur – Industrial Cluster
•	 Palasamudram – Defense & Aerospace Cluster
0-19Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Re-imagining the urban growth centres
Urbanization and Economic Growth share a direct relation
Housing for allAll basic services
13 smart cities
Modal share of
public transport >50%
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
AP	
Karnataka	
Punjab	
TS	 Kerala	
TN	Guj	
Haryana	
U6aranchal	
Maharashtra	
•	 As per the growth projections, the state will be 43% urbanized
by 2029-30 from 30% in 2011-12. GoAP plans to extend the
urbanization rate to 50% within the same period.
Rs. 3,85,000 Cr. Rs. 1,38,000 Cr. Rs. 60,000 Cr. Rs. 44,000 Cr. Rs. 143,000 Cr.
Investment requirements in the urban areas of the state by 2029
OTHERS= + + +
Urbanization rate (%)
•	 Vishakhapatnam and Kakinada to be Smart cities– Rs. 1000 crores for 5 years.
Tirupati to be taken in next phase. Kurnool as a smart city from State funds
•	 GoAP plans to develop 9 more Smart cities
•	 31 ULBs to be rejuvenated under AMRUT– Cost Rs. 2637 for 5 years
•	 Housing for all by 2022
•	 Building 10 lakh EWS houses by 2025, 2 lakh houses by 2019
•	 1.93 lakh houses sanctioned in urban areas under Housing for All (HFA),
with a central share of Rs. 2900 crores
Basic services in the urban areas
•	 To cover 100% of the urban population with basic services, i.e. electricity
connection, toilets and safe drinking water by 2019.
•	 100% sewage treatment from households by 2029
Public transport
•	 Increasing the modal share of Public transport in major growth centres to more
than 50% by 2029
Solid and liquid waste management:
•	 To achieve 100% treatment of municipal solid waste and municipal waste water by 2029
•	 To develop at least one each exclusive e-waste and hazardous waste management
centre in the state 100% sewage treatment
100% municipal solid
waste treatment
0	
4	
7	
13	
2011	 2019	2022	 2029
30	
32	
37	
43	
No. of smart cities
Access to basic amenities
% of urban HHs living in slums
Modal share of public transport
Urban Solid waste treated
2011	 2019	2022	 2029
2011	 2019	2022	 2029
2011	 2019	2022	 2029
2011	 2019	2022	 2029
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
38.3	
18	
0	 0	
33	
0	 0	 0	
18	
26	
35	
50	
7	
33.6	
53.5	
100
Renewable energy capacity of 16GW
HDI 0.8
Skilling 1.21 crore people
HDI 0.7
Renewable energy capacity of 28GW
HDI 0.9
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
Improving the HDI
 0.9
0.47
Increasing Renewable Energy capacity (In GW)
 1.9
 29
Increasing Forest Cover %
 22.1
 33
Reducing Poverty Ratio (%)
 9.2
 0
Establishing Higher Education Institutions of Excellence (New No.) 
Skilling the masses (Number In Crores)
32
1.21
2029
2029
2029
2029
2029
2020
0.3
0-20 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Towards the Well-Being of our people
For a Healthy and Happy life
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
2015	 2019	2022	 2029
2017	2018	 2019	 2020
9.2	
2.8	 1.7	 0	
0.3	
0.6	
0.9	 1.21	
0.473	
0.668	0.734	
0.9	
2	
8	
14	
29	
15	
20	
24	
33
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
0-21Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Basic needs for All
Potable water to every household
All habitations to be connected by road
Power for all
Fibre optic connectivity
HH gas connectivity
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
0-22 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Non-Negotiable: Fulfil 12 Basic Needs for All
Basic Needs – Each house to be connected to 5 Grids
5
Grids
Water
Adequate and
good quality
drinking water for all
Power
Access to
uninterrupted
power
Gas
Clean and
universal
energy supply
Road
Pan state
all-weather
road network
Housing
Decent and
affordable for all
Education
Universal access to
good quality Education
and Skills
Fibre
Optic
Digital connectivity
10 mbps
Health
and
Nutrition
Knowledge
and
Inclusion
Food &
Nutrition
for a healthy and
productive society
Health
Care
Access to affordable
health care for all
Sanitation
hygienic houses and
villages/wards
Social
Safety nets
for the vulnerable
Social
Safety nets
for the vulnerable
Financial
Inclusion
Access to credit and
financial instruments
Adequate & good quality drinking water for all
by 2019
•	 29.5% of the rural population is partially
covered, 59.3% is fully covered while
1.2% is quality affected (55LPCD)
All-weather road network for all by 2019
•	 Internal roads: from 22,000 km cement concrete road to 56,000 km
with drainage to be completed
•	 All habitations to be connected at least by single lane, mandal by
2 lanes and district by 4 lanes/6 lane
•	 Dedicated carriage-way for connecting seaports to hinterland
Digital connectivity for all by June 2016
•	 Only 23% of population has access to internet
•	 Fiber optic grid to connect all GPs and provide 10-15 Mbps internet
connection to all households and 1 Gbps to every business on
demand
•	 Fibre optic cables already laid for 1,500 km; to be completed
Power for all by 2016
•	 24X7 power supply for households and
industries, and 7 hours daily for farms
•	 System Average Interruption Duration
Index (SAIDI) : EPDCL- 1108, SPDCL- 1447
Clean and universal energy supply for all by 2017
•	 Piped gas connection to every household
•	 Network of 6 pipelines
1
6
2
7
3
8
10
4
9
11
5
12
1 Water
4 Roads
2 Power 3 Gas
5 Fibre Optic
0-23Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
100% enrolment in secondary education
Functional account for every Household
Open defecation freeAccess to health care
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
Basic Needs – Each house to be connected to 5 Grids
Basic Needs – Health and Nutrition
Financial Inclusion for enhanced credit and savings
•	 Every household will have at least one functional bank account
•	 JAM trinity – Jan Dhan Yojana, Aadhaar and Mobile, to play a major role in the
efficient distribution of public goods
Good quality education and skilling for a competitive population
•	 50% GER in higher education & skilling of 1.21 crore by 2020
•	 Establishing 32 New Higher Education Institutions of Excellence
Hygienic houses and villages/wards
•	 61 lakh Individual House Hold Latrines (IHHLS) to be constructed by 2020
Safety Net for the vulnerable
•	 Distributes around 21 lakh old age, 73 thousand weavers, 5 lakh disabled,
15 lakh widows, 13 thousand toddy tappers, and 39 thousand Anti-Retroviral
TherapypensionsforAIDSpatients,amountingtonearly43lakhtotalpensions
•	 Monthly pensions raised to Rs 2,000
•	 10.5 lakh farmers were beneficiaries of various crop insurance schemes
•	 Under MGNREGS, 83 lakh households and 1.77 crore wage-seekers registered
in 2015-16
•	 As a part of rationalisation of MGNREGS, 120 days of work during difficult
times of the year to be offered
Decent and affordable housing for all
•	 33.5 lakh rural and 6.5 lakh urban households without pucca house as of
2011
•	 6.6 lakh houses under construction: Housing for All by 2022
•	 Affordable Housing Policy for urban areas targets constructing 1 million
houses by 2022
12 Financial Inclusion
10 Education
8 Sanitation
11 Safety Net
9 Housing
Food & Nutrition for a healthy population
•	 Supplementary Nutrition Programme to 30 lakh children 6 months to 6 years,
4.3 lakh pregnant women, and 4.5 lakh lactating mothers
•	 Electronic Point of Sale devices installed in 99% of 29,000 FPS
•	 10,000 new anganwadis to be opened in Feb 2016, total 56,000
•	 Expected Level of Achievement (ELA) with regard to pregnant women is 7.2
lakh & lactating mothers is 6.6 lakh, for 2015-16
Access to affordable healthcare
•	 26% of villages without PHC within 10 km radius, 17% of villages without
Sub-Health Centre within 3 km radius, as of 2012-13
•	 Arogyasri covers 80 percent of population
•	 New 102 call centre to benefit 4.3 lakh pregnant women in 2016
•	 Post-Natal Checkups, immunisation, and breast-feeding within an hour to be
saturated by March 2016
6 Food & Nutrition 7 Health Care
Housing for all
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
0-24 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Hygienic houses and villages/wards
•	 61 lakh Individual House Hold Latrines (IHHLS) to be constructed by 2020
Decent and affordable housing for all
•	 33.5 lakh rural and 6.5 lakh urban households without pucca house as of
2011
•	 6.6 lakh houses under construction: Housing for All by 2022
•	 Affordable Housing Policy for urban areas targets constructing 1 million
houses by 2022
3MSMEs for job creation
Low-Skill Labour-
Intensive Manufacturing
Food & Nutrition for a healthy population
•	 Supplementary Nutrition Programme to 30 lakh children 6 months to 6 years,
4.3 lakh pregnant women, and 4.5 lakh lactating mothers
•	 Electronic Point of Sale devices installed in 99% of 29,000 FPS
•	 10,000 new anganwadis to be opened in Feb 2016, total 56,000
•	 Expected Level of Achievement (ELA) with regard to pregnant women is 7.2
lakh & lactating mothers is 6.6 lakh, for 2015-16
Access to affordable healthcare
•	 26% of villages without PHC within 10 km radius, 17% of villages without
Sub-Health Centre within 3 km radius, as of 2012-13
•	 Arogyasri covers 80 percent of population
•	 New 102 call centre to benefit 4.3 lakh pregnant women in 2016
•	 Post-Natal Checkups, immunisation, and breast-feeding within an hour to be
saturated by March 2016
1Agribusinessforinclusivegrowth 2Fisheries for export revenue
4
Aqua hub of the world
Share of MSME employment -10%
15 lakh new jobs
12 Growth Sectors
12 Growth Drivers – Quick Gain Sectors
Agri-
	 business,
Value Addition
Early
Childhood
Development
Lifelong
Training of
Manpower
Productive
Cities –
GrowthClusters
Infrastructure
HousingTourism
Logistics
and Port Led
Growth
Corridors
Low Skill
	Labour
Intensive
Manufacturing
Fisheries MSMEs
Socio-
economic
Enablers
Quick
Gain
Sectors
High Growth
Providing
Sectors
1
5
2
6
3
7
109
4
8
11 12
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029
0-25Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Productive Cities centre for
economic growth
Growth Corridors
& Industrial Cities
7
11 Tourism
12 Growth Drivers – Socio-economic Enablers
12 Growth Drivers – High Growth Sectors
•	 Unique value proposition of each urban area -Liveable cities,
Generating Jobs, Increasing GSDP
•	 Favourable business environment to pool in investments into
cities
•	 Efficient Urban Planning, Public Transport, waste treatment,
disaster resilience & civic service delivery
•	 Most preferred tourist destination – 8 themes
•	 Employment generation – 10 lakh new jobs
•	 Investment of Rs 30,000 crore by 2029
•	 Quality standards to enhance visitor experience
•	 New roads and highways – 24,000 kms
•	 Upgradation of roads – 15,000 kms
•	 Cargo handling capacity – 550 MTPA
•	 5 new airports proposed
•	 Storage and warehouse capacity – 62.9 MTPA by 2029
•	 Vijayawada metro to be completed in 3 years
•	 Increase GSDP contribution & job creation in corridors
•	 Clustering of industries based on competitive/ natural advantage
•	 Single window system of approvals
•	 Flexibility in engaging with the government – governance reforms
•	 Decentralised management of clusters
•	 Supply chain integration for MSMEs
8 Infrastructure
12
•	 Cognitive, emotional and physical development —> Productive
adulthood —> Productive State
•	 Focus on 100% antenatal care, institutional deliveries and
immunisation by 2019
•	 Reduce IMR mortality, stunting and wasting comparable to best
in world
•	 Housing for All by 2022 – access to basic amenities
•	 40 lakh housing for EWS(10 lakhs in urban areas)
•	 Easy availability of land, single window approvals, easy
financing, easing regulatory restrictions on renting
•	 Credit based skill certification in colleges, ITIs, Polytechnics and
other vocational courses
•	 Implementation of National Skills Qualification Framework
(NSQF)
•	 Skilling 1.21 crore people by 2020
•	 Industry, Education and Employeee ecosystem
•	 26% of villages without PHC within 10 km radius, 17% of villages without
Sub-Health Centre within 3 km radius, as of 2012-13
•	 Arogyasri covers 80 percent of population
•	 New 102 call centre to benefit 4.3 lakh pregnant women in 2016
•	 Post-Natal Checkups, immunisation, and breast-feeding within an hour to be
saturated by March 2016
5Early Childhood Development
9Construction/Housing
6Skills - Lifelong Learning
10Logistics
Skilling 1.21 crore
people
Housing for all
100% antenatal care
Vijayawada metro
5 lakh jobs in tourism
62.9 MTPA storage &
warehouse capacity
Rs.30,000 Cr investment in tourism
Turnaround time of ports – 1.2 days
Among top 3 tourist destination in India
0-26 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
•	 Transforming excess agricultural labour-force into productive
and skilled manufacturing labour-force who will be active
stakeholders in double digit growth path
•	 Reduce the employment share of agriculture from 55 to 40%
•	 Aiming to provide gainful employment for all in agriculture,
industry and services for inclusive growth.
•	 Augmenting productivity of the processes and production system
is the key to transform Andhra Pradesh into a developed &
competitive economy
•	 1% gain in productivity per annum can reduce the investments
requirement by 20% to 80 lakh crore by 2029 under this scenario
for double digit growth
Competiveness
Towards greater Resource Efficiency & Performance
Structural shift in economy
Calibrating the economic structure
Ease of Doing Business
Business-friendlyenvironmentforinvestments&jobcreation
Productivity
Transitioning from factor driven to efficiency-driven
•	 Competitiveness begets efficiency in resource allocation and
utilization gains for both economic and social growth
•	 AP aspires to be one among top 25 economies by 2029, in Global
Competitiveness Index (WEF) from the current 52nd position.
•	 Sine qua non for a business ecosystem for attracting private
investments of about 80 Lakh crore for financing the double digit
growth and job creation
•	 By 2029, AP aims to be one among top 50 global destinations for
investments by scaling up in Ease of Doing Business Index
4
2
3
1
12 Strategies For Transformation
12 Strategies – Achieving Economic Edge
Competi-
tive society,
infra, cities &
industry
Public
expenditure
efficiency & capi-
tal expenditure
Newenterprises/
start-ups/MSME/
industrialclusters
forboostinggrowth
Infrastructure
up-gradation
Technology
up-gradation
JAM/
e-pragathi
forfaster&trans-
parentgovernment
Social
capital- microfi-
nance for leverag-
ing strength
Women
workforce
participation as
economic priority
Skill
development
for productivity
and growth
Productivity
enhancement
	 Ease of
doingbusiness
for investment
and job creation
	 Structural
shift in economy
for gainful employ-
ment & growth
Catalyzing
growth through
enablers
Achieving
economic
edge
Opportunities
and
Inclusion
1
5
2
6
3
7
109
4
8
11 12
0-27Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Infrastructure Up-gradation
Building bridges from Now to Future
Social capital & Microfinance
Building on our traditional strength
New enterprises/Startups/
Opportunities for the enterprising for better tomorrow
Women Workforce participation
It is smart economics & not only social imperative
Technology Up-gradation
So that we avoid falling into the ‘middle-income trap’
JAM/e-Pragathi
Efficient service delivering through technology
Efficiency of Public Spend
Achieving more output from public spending
Skill Development
Empowering people to improve their own lives
8
12
6
10
7
11
5
9
12 Strategies – Catalyzing growth through enablers
12 Strategies – Creating opportunities for well-being
•	 Improving infrastructure and creating durable assets to ensure
connectivity for ease of doing business, faster and sustained
economic growth.
•	 Huge employment generation potential in construction and real
estate sector, for multiplier effect
•	 Around Rs.17 lakh crores investment in infrastructure is required by 2029
•	 Andhra Pradesh aspires to leverage its strength of ‘social
capital’ of Self Help Group (SHG) network to create micro
enterprise – consumer as producer
•	 AP aims at increasing its per SHG member income by 4 times to
1.17 lakhs by increasing the credit flow into SHGs from 7,338
crores to 28,000 crores by 2020
•	 Technological research, innovation & advancement for gaining an
edge in the sectors of future to avoid ‘middle-income trap’.
•	 Emerging technologies like additive manufacturing , big data
analysis, robotics, artificial intelligence, genomics and synthetic
biology are likely to provide jobs and growth in future.
•	 State Enterprise Architecture to galvanize the pan-government
ecosystem to design and deliver services in a coordinated,
integrated, efficient and equitable manner. Rs. 2398 crores
investment envisaged for the Phase I for 2 years
•	 JAM (Jan Dhan account, Aadhaar card and Mobile connectivity)
trinity critical for service delivery to poor.
•	 By 2019, 100% households will have Jan Dhan Bank account
seeded with Aadhaar
•	 One-third of the total investment requirement likely to be
through Public Finances.
•	 Ensuring increased efficiency in resource mobilization and
procurement within the government.
•	 Targeting a capital expenditure of around 7% of GSDP and a
direct tax to GSDP percentage of 11.5% by 2029
•	 Competitive labor force through skill development is imperative
to harness the emerging opportunities created through growth
•	 The state aims to be the ‘Skill Capital’ of India by skilling more
than 1.3 crore people by 2020
•	 Each job created in manufacturing sector leads to three other
jobs in agriculture and services 
•	 Pushing for ‘Low scale labour intensive’ manufacturing for
pulling out excesses agricultural labour-force
•	 Capitalizing on its inherent strength of enterprise, Andhra
Pradesh aims to establish around 25000 new enterprises by 2029
•	 A $2.9 trillion of additional annual GDP in 2025 could be added
to India’s GDP by fully bridging the gender gap in the workplace.
•	 The state aims to be best in the country by increasing the Women
workforce participation rate from 36.16 to more than 45, by
2029.
0-28 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
3
4
5
6
7
8
2
Governance
Fostering
disruptive
transformation
Knowledge
Based
Economy
The Future is now
Delivering
the Vision
Version 1.0
& Monitoring
Globally
Competitive
Mind-set of a
winner
Inclusive
Growth
Equity, jobs
and opportunities
Human
Development
An ecosystem
approach for
human dignity
Sustainability
Smart living
1
Vision 2029
Transformation
to a happy and
competitive
society
1-2 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
District
Forest
Road
Rail
Town
16.18 - 45.22
45.23 - 58.17
58.18 - 69.19
69.20 - 77.37
77.38 - 84.51
84.52 - 88.69
88.70 - 98.10
Urban Mandals
% Houses Without Toilet
Within Premises (Rural)
District
Forest
Road
Rail
Town
% Houses Without
Electricity (Rural)
1.99 - 5.05
5.06 - 6.62
6.63 - 7.97
7.98 - 9.34
9.35 - 11.35
11.36 - 14.96
14.97 - 57.42
Urban Mandals
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
District
Forest
Road
Rail
Town
% Houses Without Safe Drinking
Water Within Premises (Rural)
39.00 - 76.55
76.56 - 86.16
86.17 - 90.65
90.66 - 93.73
93.74 - 96.44
96.45 - 98.36
98.37 - 99.98
Urban Mandals
Toilets
Rural - 2011
Safe Drinking Water
Rural - 2011
District
Forest
Road
Rail
Town
0.05 - 9.76
9.77 - 14.11
14.12 - 17.55
17.56 - 20.78
20.79 - 24.37
24.38 - 29.58
29.59 - 46.02
Urban Mandals
% Scheduled Castes
to Total Population (Rural)
Scheduled Castes
Rural - 2011
Electricity
Rural - 2011
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
District
Forest
Road
Rail
Town
% Rural Agricultural Labourers
to Total Rural Workers
0.92 - 46.96
46.97 - 53.28
53.29 - 57.67
57.68 - 61.72
61.73 - 65.11
65.12 - 70.05
70.06 - 81.12
Urban Mandals
District
Forest
Major
Medium
Irrigation
Agricultural Labourers
Rural - 2011
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
District
Forest
Road
Rail
Town
% Houses Without
Drainage System (Rural)
18.90 - 41.14
41.15 - 50.25
50.26 - 56.85
56.86 - 62.14
62.15 - 68.94
68.95 - 75.59
75.60 - 96.25
Urban Mandals
Drainage
Rural - 2011
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
Kurnool
Chittoor
Anantapur
Nellore
Prakasam
Guntur
Cuddapah
Krishna
East Godavari
Vishakhapatnam
Srikakulam
West Godavari
Vizianagaram
1-3Chapter 1 – Vision 2029—Transformationto a happyand competitive society
Vision 2029—Transformation to a happy and
competitive society
1. Introduction
The Government of Andhra Pradesh (GoAP) envisions remolding the state of Andhra Pradesh
as “A Happy and Globally Competitive Society”. It proposes to do this by becoming one among
the three most developed states in India by 2022, when India celebrates its 75th year of inde-
pendence. While the objective is to achieve the status of a developed state by the year 2029, it is
envisioned that Andhra Pradesh will become a leading global destination by the year 2050.
At the outset, it must be acknowledged that while the aims of the Vision might appear formida-
ble in the context of the current socio-economic status of the State and the changing dynamics
at the national and global fronts, such a Vision is nonetheless achievable provided it adopts an
appropriate and dynamic framework, invests in and nurtures the required physical, human and
intellectual resources and most importantly sustains efforts from the entire community involved
in actualizing this Vision.
In order to actualize the Vision, the GoAP has prepared this Draft Vision Framework (DVF). The
DVF aims to establish the ground for achieving the Vision through sustained and strategic focus
on a critical set of interrelated themes. Under each theme essential outcomes, predefined mea-
sures and associated actions have also been identified. The DVF also aims to reflect the current
local, national and global socio-economic circumstances while acknowledging the potential op-
portunities presented to Andhra Pradesh. The themes, outcomes, indicators and strategic actions
are addressed in detail in the following chapters.
This chapter first outlines the methodological design in drafting the DVF, the context for de-
veloping the DVF, the prevailing levels of socio-economic development in Andhra Pradesh, its
resultant challenges, and the associated initiatives undertaken by the Government in the last
decade. It then details the need for a Vision, lessons from global and local experiences, and the
focus areas framework of the Vision.
Methodological Design
In coming out with this DVF, preliminary consultations were held with Government Depart-
ments and Missions, knowledge partners, subject experts, and the private sector to understand
their key concerns and incorporate suggestions. The GoAP, now through a public, participative
and consultative process, wishes to develop this DVF into a comprehensive Vision Document
for the State. For this purpose, the Government proposes to conduct consultations at state, re-
gional and district level with government officials, academic and research institutes, industry
groups, civil society organisations and the general public to draw out and address their views
and concerns. Post consultations, sector specific Vision interventions in terms of policy reforms,
identification of key projects along with investment requirements, and institutional and capacity
by 2022
oneamong the
threemost
developed states
in India
by 2029
a developed
state
by 2050
a leading
global
destination
1-4 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
enhancement requirements for each of the sectors will be finalized. Further, to effectively opera-
tionalize the Vision 2029, the Government will initiate strategic Vision Management actions and
adopt a robust Monitoring and Evaluation (ME) system to measure performance for timely
and effective realization of the Vision. In addition the ‘Draft Sector Papers’ covering twelve key
sectors, detailing the vision, outcomes and key strategic actions under each sector, have been
made available on the Vision website- http://apvision.ap.gov.in/index.html to elicit discussion
and consultation among all stakeholders.
2. Context for Developing Vision Framework
On 2nd
June 2014, the erstwhile state of Andhra Pradesh was bifurcated into two new states –
Andhra Pradesh and Telangana. Currently, Andhra Pradesh comprises 13 districts and has a
population of 49.38 million. Any state bifurcation triggers a series of challenges which need to
be addressed through dynamic adjustments and strategic realignment. This also provided an
Legacy of bifurcation
58%
population
50%
resources
Andhra
Pradesh-11th
1st-Haryana
Maharashtra-2
nd
Tamil-Nadu
-3rd
GSDP Growth Rate (CAGR 10
Years)
0
Undivided
A.P.-8th
1st-Delhi
2nd-Tamil
Nadu
3rd-Himachal
Pradesh
Road Connectivity - %
Habitation Covered
0
Andhra
Pradesh
Liquid Waste Management - %
Total Waste Covered
Graphs 1: Comparative Status of Andhra Pradesh with Best Values / National Benchmarks on Selected Socio-economic Indicators
90,517
147,076
124,085
124,369
Andhra
Pradesh-11th
1st-Haryana
Maharashtra-
2nd
Tamil
Nadu-3rd
Per Capital Income (Rs.)
645
663
656
645
Andhra
Pradesh-3rd
Telangana-2nd
Mizoram 3rd
A.P.-3rd
Labour Force Participation
Rate (per 1000)
9.2
7.05
8.06
8.26
Undivided
A.P.-6th
1st-Kerala
2nd-Himachal
Pradesh
3rd-Punjab
% BPL Persons (Total)
24
6
10
15
Undivided
A.P.-12th
1st-Gujarat
2ndMadhya
Pradesh
3rd-
Maharashtra
Unemployment Rate (per 1000)
for all persons (usual status)
92.1
93.4
92.1
90.6
Andhra
Pradesh-2nd
1st-Tamil
Nadu
2nd-Andhra
Pradesh
3rd-Karnataka
% HH Electrified
13.13%
7.2%
13.13%
13.75%
Andhra
Pradesh-2nd
1st-Gujarat
2nd-A.P.
3rd-Karnataka
ATC Losses
10.54%
47.47%
31.66%
19.93%
Undivided A.P.
1st-Tamil Nadu
2nd-Karnataka
3rd-Maharashtra
Renewable Energy as % of
Total Energy Generation
80.6
220.4
113
108.51
Undivided
A.P.-8th
1st-Delhi
2nd-Tamil
Nadu
3rd-Himachal
Pradesh
Tele Density (Mobile)
92
61
68
79
Andhra
Pradesh-5th
1st-Kerala
2nd-
Maharashtra
3rd-Tamil
Nadu
Maternal Mortality Rate (MMR)
39
12
21
24
Undivided
A.P.-10th
1st-Kerala 
2nd-Tamil
Nadu
3rd-
Maharashtra
Infant Mortality Rate (IMR)
27.30%
20%
25.2%
29.5%
Andhra
Pradesh-13th
1st-Kerala
2nd-Punjab
3rd-Telangana
% Below 5 Years Children
Malnourished (Weight for Age)
68.1%
32.7%
44%
49.2%
Andhra
Pradesh-4th
1st-Kerala 
2nd-Himachal
Pradesh
3rd-Tamil
Nadu
% of Pregnant Anemic Women
67.9
74.8
72
71.3
Undivided
A.P.-1st
1st-Kerala
2nd-Jammu
and Kashmir
3rd-
Maharashtra
Life Expectancy at Birth
35.9%
96.4%
94.3%
90.7%
Andhra
Pradesh-12th
1st-Gujarat
2nd-
Jharkhand
3rd-Uttar
Pradesh
% Fully Covered Habitations
with Drinking Water Supply
47.7
95.2
58.9
57.4
Andhra
Pradesh-29th
1st-Kerala
2nd-West
Bengal
3rd-Gujarat 
% Households covered under
Individual Household Sanitary
Latrine (IHSL)
32
32
22
21
Undivided
A.P.-1st
1st-AP/
Karnataka
2nd-Madhya
Pradesh
3rd-
Chhattisgarh/
Solid Waste Management - %
Total Waste Covered
88.21
105.3
103.11
103.08
Andhra
Pradesh-13th
1st-Odisha
2nd-Tamil
Nadu
3rd-
Chhattisgarh
GER Primary School
79.47
103.17
101.23
98.83
Andhra
Pradesh-12th
1st-West
Bengal
2nd-
Chhattisgarh
3rd-
Maharashtra
GER Upper Primary School
72.40
103.24
101.82
91.89
Andhra
Pradesh-11th
1st-Kerala
2nd-
Chhattisgarh
3rd-Tamil
Nadu
GER Secondary School
67.41
93.9
82.9
80.3
Andhra
Pradesh-11th
1st-Kerala
2nd-
Maharashtra
3rd-Tamil
Nadu 
Literacy Rate
14.8
27.8
20.9
20.5
Andhra
Pradesh-9th
1st-Rajasthan
2nd-
Chhattisgarh
3rd-Madhya
Pradesh
Gender Gap in Literacy Rate
0.473
0.79
0.652
0.605
Undivided
A.P.-15th
1st-Kerala
2nd-Himachal
Pradesh
3rd-Punjab
Human Development Index
1-5Chapter 1 – Vision 2029—Transformationto a happyand competitive society
opportunity for the State to redefine its development agenda and put in place an effective Vision
and Strategy for socio-economic development. To this end, the Government issued a series of
eight White Papers detailing the impact of the State re-organization on various sectors including
social, economic and infrastructure, in the new State of Andhra Pradesh. The White Papers rec-
ognized that the re-organization has vested the State with enormous challenges that it must over-
come to arrive at a level playing status with neighbouring states and to have a global presence.
The Graphs 1 summarizes Andhra Pradesh’s position on various key socio-economic indicators
compared to the best states at the national level.
Bridging the Global and Local
Growth is not the sole objective of economic policy. It is necessary to ensure that the benefits
of growth accrue to all sections of the society. The DVF has been accordingly developed. How-
ever, while focusing on the principle of equitable distribution of benefits, the transformation
of Andhra Pradesh into a developed state cannot be isolated from the transformation that the
country is undergoing as well as concomitant global developments.
The Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) were defined by the United Nations in 2000 to
set the developmental policy agenda to reverse massive poverty, hunger and disease, affecting
billions of people by 2015. The Sustainable Development Goals (SGD 2029) have been devel-
oped to address development issues in the post 2015 scenario. The goals envision a universally
shared, just, productive and sustainable space for all human beings on the planet. Transforming
Andhra Pradesh must necessarily include attaining the goals and targets of the MDGs and SDGs,
especially hygiene principals, including access to basic services such as water and sanitation,
electricity and housing and the means to earn a decent livelihood that any humane society must
ensure for its citizens' wellbeing. It has to be noted that the Government has designated these
basic necessities as the “20 Non-negotiables” and has commenced efforts to ensure the provision
of these essential requirements on a priority basis.
At the national level, the Government of India has set ambitious plans for the country and is
undertaking multiple initiatives for its transformation. The Government is keen to revive ‘Brand
India’ and enhance its global presence. At the same time in line with the MDGs and SDGs, it has
also committed itself to providing every family in India with a proper house, water connection,
sanitation facilities, and round the clock power supply by 2022. Some of the other key initiatives
of the Government of India include ‘Make in India’ – a platform to promote manufacturing in
the country; ‘Swachh Bharat’– a mission to make India cleaner and hygienic; ‘Skill India’ – a
mission to skill the county’s work force; and ‘Digital India’ – a program to transform India into
a digitally empowered society and knowledge economy. The core of all these initiatives is to en-
able the transformation of the country and the lives of each of its citizens. These initiatives of the
Central Government have also been addressed in developing this DVF.
Some of the universally accepted indicators for evaluating a country’s or region’s socio-economic
development include per capita income, Gross Domestic Product (GDP), general standard of
living, and quality of infrastructure along with factors such as access to health, education and
sustainable livelihoods. Transforming Andhra Pradesh into a developed State will require attain-
ing high performance and standards across criteria that not only compare with the best within
India but also with the global benchmarks.
SDGcompliant
Benchmarking
against
13global indices
1-6 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
3. Andhra Pradesh – The Prevailing Context
Current Scenario and Challenges
Several of the challenges that lie ahead for Andhra Pradesh emanate from the current dimin-
ished levels of development on various fronts. Recognizing and understanding these challenges
is critical to chart a robust and clear way forward. The following sections summarize the current
levels of progress on three crucial fronts– economy, society and governance and the resulting
challenges.
a. Economy
During 2013-14, the economy of Andhra Pradesh witnessed year on year growth of 5.84% at Con-
stant (2004-05) Prices. The corresponding national growth rate was 4.74%. The State’s GSDP at
Current Prices for the year 2014-15 (Advance
Estimates) is estimated at Rs. 5,20,030 crores.
The per capita income for the State at Current
Prices is Rs. 90,517 (2014-15), slightly higher
than the corresponding figure of Rs.  88,533
for India. As Figure 1 illustrates, the services
sector accounts for nearly 52% of Andhra
Pradesh’s GSDP and is the largest contributor
to the State’s economy.
Today, while more than 57% of Andhra Pradesh’s population is employed in agriculture; it con-
tributes only 27.6% to the GSDP. This clearly indicates the issue of low efficiency in agricultural
production. Further, with approximately 48% of the State’s land currently under agriculture and
given the abysmally low average farmer land holding of 1 ha, the capacity of the agriculture sector
to provide employment going forward will become even more challenging.
Andhra Pradesh’s industrial sector too has been struggling to gain momentum. Average industry
growth rate during 2005-06 to 2013-14, remained at 8.01%, while the corresponding growth rate
for India was 6.87%. The growth rate in industry was also far below the double digit growth rate
that some peer states have achieved in the recent past. In terms of GSDP contribution, industry’s
share has remained stagnant around 21-22% during the last half decade.
An additional challenge arises in terms of efficiency of factories in the State. The ability to absorb
employees within industry stands quite low at only 33 employees per industry unit. Projected
numbers on net addition to the working age population in the State until 2026 indicate a total of
33 lakh potential new workers. Given the rapid growth of the work force, a significant increase in
jobs and opportunities is required to absorb this growing demography. This would entail estab-
lishing roughly 6,800 enterprises annually over the span of the next decade. In addition, a total
of about 13,600 enterprises need to be set up to absorb sections of the workforce that currently
remain unemployed. The investments required for absorbing the additional workforce and the
currently unemployed workforce are projected at Rs. 0.56 lakh crores and Rs. 1.12 lakh crores
6.3%
decadal growth
during 2004-14
57%
employed
in agriculture
27.6%
contribution to
GSDP
1Ha
average farmer
land holding
27.6
20.6
51.8
Primary
Secondary
Tertiary
Percentage contribution of sectors to GSDP
Figure 1:
1-7Chapter 1 – Vision 2029—Transformationto a happyand competitive society
respectively. These efforts will further boost the welfare of the community through improved
livelihoods and increased per capita income.
b. Society
Andhra Pradesh faces a number of challenges on the social front. This includes issues regarding
access and inequality in terms of provisions for education, health, drinking water and sanitation
and employment.
PovertyandInclusiveDevelopment– As a broad indicator, the Human Development Index (HDI)
value for undivided Andhra Pradesh was 0.485 as of 2011, against the India value of 0.586. Close
to 78.78 lakh people (constituting 9.2% of the State’s population) live below the poverty line in
Andhra Pradesh. Although, this is lower than the all India level, the situation in Andhra Pradesh
is accentuated as a result of the wide disparity in the average wages earned especially by the daily
wage earning class. Further, the unemployment rate in Andhra Pradesh has increased in the last
two decades. In rural Andhra Pradesh, the unemployment rate increased from 4 persons to 12
persons per 1000 population of labour force and in urban areas the unemployment rate increased
from 30 persons to 43 persons per 1000 population of labour force. The marginalization of the
workforce in the rural areas is higher, leading to reduced income levels and increased economic
vulnerability. Further, in spite of instituting significant efforts to reduce child labour, consider-
able proportions of children from the Scheduled Tribes communities continue to be employed as
child labour across the State.
Healthy and Productive Society– With respect to health provisions, the Infant Mortality Rate
(IMR) is comparatively high with Andhra Pradesh ranking 12th
among the Indian states. Its re-
cord with regard to institutional deliveries is slightly better with an all India rank of 7. Without
focusing on basic health provisions, the State will be unable to create a healthy and safe society
and provide the human capital required for its future growth.
Social Infrastructure– Andhra Pradesh presents a mixed case in terms of provisions of social in-
frastructure. The early reforms witnessed in the electricity sector during the last decade including
the initiation of various rural electrification projects have reduced the issue of disparity within
the State. However, with regard to other indicators such as road density (21st
among the Indian
states) and information technology penetration (11th
among the Indian states) Andhra Pradesh
lags behind the other states.
As of 2014, amongst the Indian states, Andhra Pradesh ranked 31st in literacy rate and 26th in
access to upper primary education. Even though the State has achieved nearly 99% in terms of
enrollment at schools at the elementary level and 91.5% at the secondary level, about 4.3% of the
habitations in the State still do not have primary schools, while 5% of the habitations do not have
upper primary schools. The quality of education and outcomes in learning for students are also
very poor. A matter of prime concern is the high dropout rate from school. The dropout rate up
to the elementary level is 19% and is 24.6% at the secondary level, this trend has to be arrested
at the earliest.
0.485
HDI
39
IMR
67.4%
Literacy
rate
1-8 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Access to drinking water also remains comparatively low with about 40.6% and 77.8% of the
households having drinking water facilities within their premises in rural and urban Andhra
Pradesh respectively. The state of sanitation facilities is also poor with only around 52.4% of
households across the State having access to an improved toilet facility.
c. Governance
The Government is the primary provider of a wide range of essential services to the public. While,
a number of states across the country have enacted the Service Guarantee Acts, Andhra Pradesh
is yet to enact such legislation. Diversity of public services, absence of user feedback mechanisms
and difficulties in monitoring the delivery mechanisms are some of the challenges in provision,
productivity and quality of public services. The Government has recently launched a grievance
redressal website along with an assessment of people’s perception and satisfaction vis-à-vis the
Government to address these concerns and to ensure effective grievance redressal. While this
should increase transparency and accountability in public services, a number of other initiatives
also need to be undertaken to improve the quality of governance.
In improving government performance the evaluation should not only be restricted to the mon-
itoring of public expenditure and beneficiaries covered, but also incorporate broader issues of
access, quality, effectiveness and productivity of the services. A lack of institutional capacity is
another factor that needs to be addressed for sustaining improved governance.
Scenario Outlook: The Cost of Doing Business as Usual
Considering the nature of challenges faced by the State, the gap is bound to further increase
if these issues are not addressed immediately and appropriately. Further, at the current rate of
growth (business as usual), the projected size of Andhra Pradesh’s economy is estimated to grow
to around INR 12.5 lakh crores (at 2011-12 real prices) by 2029, roughly three times the size
of the current economy. The per capita income during the same period is projected to grow by
about 2.5 times to about Rs. 1.12 lakhs. If the State continues on the trajectory of the current lev-
els of growth, a number of additional factors could hamper Andhra Pradesh’s progress. The key
factors are identified below:
i.	 Low Gross Value Added per Factory and Low Factory Productivity: Given the current levels
of productivity, with the efficiency ratio below the national average, the Incremental Capital
Output Ratio (ICOR) across sectors will tend to increase. As a result, the State could become
less competitive within the country. This could manifest in reduced ability to generate ade-
quate jobs and opportunities for the State’s workforce.
ii.	 Low Per Capita Income and Human Development- In order to boost the overall welfare and
development of the people, the entire population must see improved incomes. If the econo-
my of Andhra Pradesh continues to grow at the current low levels of per capita income and
development, prospects on becoming a fully developed state will be immensely hampered.
While priority should be given to improving health and education levels of all people; con-
comitant efforts should be made to boost agricultural productivity as well as aggressively
0.9
3.3
8.8
2.1
4.8
2014
 2021
 2028
Per Capita Income 
(INR in lakh)
A.P. Effort
 A.P. - BAU
Haryana
 Gujarat
A.P. - Intensive
 A.P. - BAU
1-9Chapter 1 – Vision 2029—Transformationto a happyand competitive society
meet the various needs of business and industry. This would further improve the earning ca-
pacity of individuals and will in the long term deter the negative effects of inflation including
the erosion of real income.
iii.	 Increasing marginalization of workforce and workforce in unorganized sectors: Problems
such as informally fixed wage rates, seasonality of jobs leading to job insecurity, illiteracy
and lack of skills, occupational hazards, etc., will continue to affect the productivity of the
State’s workforce. The already high levels of unemployment can be further exacerbated due
to low productivity as well as the low capacity within the agricultural sector to gainfully em-
ploy people. Unless manufacturing is promoted as an engine of growth that can absorb this
section of the workforce, the vast number of workers in the State who are in the unorganized
sector will continue to be marginalized from the mainstream economy. In order to maximize
the impact of such a transition to manufacturing, concomitant investments will also have to
be made in upgrading the skill levels of the workforce.
iv.	 Widening disparities: A complementary effect of the continued marginalization of various
sections within society is the issue of widening disparity within the State between the urban
and rural areas. A balanced approach that ensures equitable access to infrastructure and
opportunities through improved physical, economic, electronic and knowledge connectivity
can be a measure that can be taken up to further bridge the urban-rural divide.
v.	 Increasing migration to urban areas: Due to the increasing disparities, large sections of pop-
ulation are already migrating to urban areas in search of opportunities for education and
work. However, given the nature of the migratory workforce characterized by low skills and
low levels of education their assimilation into the formal economy has become difficult. This
could result in a huge influx of unskilled labour that does not have the necessary skills to
be gainfully employed into the urban regions. The consequences could include additional
strain on an already over-stretched urban infrastructure system and escalating levels of ur-
ban poverty.
vi.	 Risk of middle income trap: The saturation in economic growth, declining productivity, a fast
growing labour pool, and the inevitable structural shifts in the economy may lead Andhra
Pradesh into what is termed the “Middle Income Growth Trap”. Such a situation arises at a
stage of economic growth when the pool of transferable unskilled labour gets exhausted,
or the expansion of labour-absorbing activities peaks. Enhanced growth and productivi-
ty through sectoral reallocation and upgraded technology reach a stage where the benefits
eventually dissipate leading to reduced output and economic growth, along with decreased
international competitiveness. Such economies become trapped, unable to transcend to a
high-income status. In approaching the Vision, Andhra Pradesh needs to be wary of the
possibility of facing such a situation, and should adopt appropriate decisions and actions to
sustain progress towards becoming a developed state.
1-10 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
4. Meeting the Challenges – Initiatives of the Past
and Present
In 1999, the State under the leadership of the Hon’ble Chief Minister brought out the Andhra
Pradesh Vision 2020 document to lay the foundation for long term planning and development of
undivided Andhra Pradesh. While developing the Vision Framework, it is pertinent to highlight
some of the key initiatives proposed in the Vision 2020 document.
Andhra Pradesh Vision 2020
The Andhra Pradesh Vision 2020 envisaged that the State of Andhra Pradesh:
“should be a state where poverty is totally eradicated; where every man, woman and child in the
state has access to not just the basic minimum needs but to all the opportunities to lead a happy and
fulfilling life; and a knowledge and learning society built on values of hard work, honesty, discipline
and a collective sense of purpose”.
The strategy was to identify select growth engines to ‘leverage’ the strengths and advantages in
various sectors and regions. The growth engines were selected based on an evaluation of regional
and sectoral potential; they would boost accumulated strengths, and exploit opportunities creat-
ed by global trends. The key growth engines identified as part of the Vision 2020 were:
Sector Growth Engines
Agriculture Rice, Dairy, Poultry, Horticulture, Fisheries and Agro-industry;
Industry Infrastructure, Construction, Garments, Leather Products  Other Export-oriented Industries, Mining,
Pharmaceuticals and Small-scale Industries;
Services Information Technology, Knowledge-based Services, Tourism, Logistics, Small-scale Services, Healthcare and
Education.
While recognizing that these growth engines would be developed mainly through private invest-
ment, the Vision 2020 emphasized the new role of the State as a facilitator of economic growth.
This entailed the provision of specialized infrastructure, enacting legislation to ensure regulated
and fair practices, accelerating the development of skills amongst the population and conducting
focused and effective promotion of markets and opportunities to investors.
The proposed values and the current status (as of 2015) of achievement of the various Vision
2020 targets and indicators are given in Table 1.
1-11Chapter 1 – Vision 2029—Transformationto a happyand competitive society
Sl. No. Indicators Current Status (2015) GoAP Target (2020) Remarks
1 Poverty Percentage (%) 9.2% 0 (0%) The data presented here is of 2011-2012.
2 GSDP Growth Rate (%) 6.90 14
3 Per Capita Income growth rate
(%)
13.3 13.4 (9.4% CAGR) Current status calculated as per constant prices in 2004-05.
4 Agriculture Growth Rate (%)
Constant Prices
4.22% 5.7% The target fixed was from 1995-2020
5 Industry Growth Rate (%)
@ Constant Prices
5.90 14.6% (10.9%
CAGR)
6 Service Sector Growth (%)
@ Constant Prices
8.6 15.5 (11.7% CAGR)
7 Employment generation 2 crores
8 Infant Mortality Rate (Nos.) 39 (2013) 10
9 Life Expectancy (Yrs.) 68.9 68.1
10 Access to primary health care 92.4% 100% No. of PHCs available in the State is 1155 out of 1250 PHCs
(Statistical abstract of AP 2014)
11 Elimination of child labour 99.0% 100%
12 Malnutrition 74.5% 100%
13 Sanitation as a basic service
to all
52.4% 100% DLHS – 4
14 Water Supply as basic service
to all
98.7% 100% This includes habitations with fully covered habitations and
partially covered habitations. NRDWP Programme
15 Housing for all 69.3% 100% As per census 2011 (10 lakhs in urban and 30 lakhs in rural out
of 1.26 crores households in the state.
16 Adult Literacy 67% 95%
17 Creation of toilets for all School 81.60% 100%
18 Separate Toilets for Girls 98% 100%
19 Forest Coverage 23.2% 33%
20 Irrigation Efficiency 38% 57% The data has been collected from the Tribune, (Date and details)
21 Per capita Electricity
Consumption
973 (48.65% achieved) 2000 KWh Needs to be assessed on the basis of energy intensity.
22 Electricity 96.6% 100% Households covered. The remainder of households to be covered
by 2018
23 Energy loss (TD Losses) 12.34% (91% of the Target reached) 10% From 36% to 12.34%
24 Commercial loss 1.38 % 0%
25 Road total length (Km) 1,28,253 km (Andhra Pradesh) 4,00,000 km Around 65% achievement for both the states put together
1,28,253 km (Telangana)
26 % of all weather roads (%) 63% (Andhra Pradesh) 11,787 11733 km As per 2014 data ~ 37% of roads are Kutcha/un metalled road in
Bifurcated AP.
67% (Telangana) 8,101 Telangana has 33% roads that are Kutcha/un-metalled. In
absolute terms (from Year 2000-15) – Bifurcated AP has
constructed around 11 787 Km and Telangana has constructed
around 8101 km.
27 Transport connectivity to all
habitations
89% (AP) 100% As per 2014 data - bifurcated AP has 89% road connectivity with
habitations and around 11% is still remaining. Telangana has
88% connectivity
88% (Telangana)
28 No. of Greenfield Ports
operational
3 6 Greenfield
operational ports
(Ports include Krishnapatnam, Kakinada  Gangavaram
Table 1: Status of Achievement of Vision 2020 Targets (Upto 2015)
1-12 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Sl. No. Indicators Current Status (2015) GoAP Target (2020) Remarks
29 Port capacity - Vizag as mega
port
88 Million Ton per annum 70 Million ton per
annum
Vizag port to handle 700 lakh or 70 MTPA of traffic
30 Increase in telephone density
(Urban)
82.78% 15 times Total tele-density in 2004 both Urban  Rural was 7.85%.
(Current tele-density in 2014 in urban and rural includes
172.12% and 48.25% respectively.
31 Increase in telephone density
(Rural)
48.25% (2014) 15 times 11 per 1000 in 2000 and additional 1.4 crores new connections
by 2020.
32 High band width in all corridors Available up to District Level. All High band Width is defined here as 100 MBPS connectivity.
33 Horticulture Growth 17% 15% Calculated based on the CAGR from 2004-15
34 Rice Production 3rd Highest in India Highest in India Data is for 2013-14 (13.03 million tons)
35 Dairy Growth Rate 15% 15% Calculated based on the CAGR from 2004-15
36 Poultry Growth Rate (Egg
Production)
9.00% 15% Calculated based on the CAGR from 2004-15
37 Fish (Marine) 4.12 Lakh Tons 4 Lakh Tons Data for 2014-15
38 Fish (Inland) 13.93 Lakh Tons 8 Lakh Tons Data for 2014-15
39 Fully harnessing irrigation
potential
100%
40 Construction 18.0% 10% Calculated based on the CAGR from 2004-15
41 Mining  Quarrying 16.9% 12% Calculated based on the CAGR from 2004-15
42 Setting up of 2 Export
Processing Zones (EPZs) for
garments and leather
3 2 2 Textile and apparel EPZ (1 each SEZs at Nellore and
Vishakhapatnam)
1 Leather EPZ (at Nellore)
43 Setting up of 2 Pharmaceutical
Formulation Parks
3 2 All three at Vishakhapatnam
44 Tourism International Arrivals Andhra Pradesh – 66,333 2.5 Million The current status data for AP is 2014-15.
Telangana – 75,141
45 Total Literacy (%) 67.0% 100 (100% by 2010)
46 Female Literacy (%) 60.01% 100 (95%)
47 Universal Access to Elementary
Education
99% 100%
48 Electronic Kiosks in villages
(Nos.)
4623 (27.9% covered) All
1-13Chapter 1 – Vision 2029—Transformationto a happyand competitive society
Preliminary Interventions - Strides Made Since 2014
The government has unfolded well strategized initiatives and measures to
generate a pro-development environment that stimulates different sectors
to work efficiently towards achievement of common goals within stipulated
time-lines. The government has zeroed in on achieving basic human devel-
opment needs like poverty eradication, heath, education, and drinking water
and sanitation facilities as the critical objectives in the first phase (2018-19)
of the unfolding of the Vision process. The state has adopted a multi-pronged
strategy and embarked on jump-starting effective governance by launching 7
missions 5 grids and 5 campaigns. Institutionally, to capacitate the state in
achieving these objectives, the state government has established seven Missions.
The missions are mandated to provide support to manage externalities and
enhance inter-departmental synergy for multiplying the outcomes and reduc-
ing time lag in delivering results. The missions are intended to optimize pub-
lic and private investments by providing an effective planning and delivery
mechanism.
The “Smart Village Smart Ward” initiative is another pioneering program of the government
initiated to improve resource-use efficiency, empowering local self-governance, assuring access
to basic amenities and promoting responsible individual and community behaviour to build a
vibrant and happy society. The state government wishes to ensure sustainable and inclusive de-
velopment to all sections of the community so that they enjoy a high standard of living through
the Smart Village Smart Ward initiative. This is intended to be achieved by ensuring 100% cov-
erage of a total of 20 identified basic amenities, outcomes and services in a definite time frame as
a non-negotiable condition. The 20 non-negotiables encompass all the parameters and issues
covered under human development and represent the basic pillars for initiating the journey to-
wards achieving a happy society in Andhra Pradesh by 2029.
7missions:
1.	Primary Sector
2.	Social Empowerment
3.	Knowledge and Skill Development
4.	Urban Development
5.	Industry Sector
6.	Infrastructure
7.	Service Sector - IT and Tourism
20non negotiables
The 20 non-negotiable development commitments
1.	 Homes for all – with access to toilet, safe-drinking water, and regular power;
2.	 Every household has diversified livelihood opportunities and/or micro-enterprise;
3.	 SHGs and youths have access to skills development and Village Enterprise Development with bank and market linkages;
4.	 End open defecation;
5.	 Has functional solid/liquid waste management system;
6.	 End all preventable maternal deaths and infant deaths;
7.	 100 per cent institutional deliveries;
8.	 Zero school drop outs of boys and girls up to 12th
class;
9.	 Functional toilet, potable water, electricity available in Anganwadi Centres, schools, health centres, GP/Ward buildings;
10.	 Malnutrition free (children below 9 years of age);
11.	 No girl-child marriages (girls below 18 years of age);
12.	 Every farm has soil health card, enriched essential micro-nutrients and diversification with livestock and trees;
13.	 Every village household has a functional bank account/PM Jan Dhan Bank Account;
14.	 Every GP/Ward has its own dynamic development plan prepared by community participation;
15.	 Every GP/Ward has green trees all over its geographic boundaries;
16.	 Every GP/Ward has functional water conservation and harvesting structures;
17.	 Every GP/Ward has functional Information Centre, Computer Lab, and Mee-Seva Centre;
18.	 Every GP/Ward has telecom/internet connectivity;
19.	 Gram Sabha/Ward Sabha are held four times a year with minimum two-thirds attendance;
20.	 Every GP/Ward has a functional grievance redressal system;
1-14 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
The state government has also launched 5 campaigns to generate awareness among the people
and to solicit participation of all concerned stakeholders:
1.	 PedarikamPaiGelupu– (victory over poverty) to harness the strength of Self Help Groups and
to generate employment for quicker reduction of unemployment and poverty;
2.	 Polam Pilustondi – (officers to go into agricultural fields and interact with farmers two days a
week) for integrating technology with agriculture to make it sustainable and more profitable
to farmers;
3.	 Badi Pilustondi – (making AP a knowledge hub) to create awareness that elementary educa-
tion is the right of every child;
4.	Neeru-Chettu – (Conserving water, making AP drought proof and following environmental
norms) to better manage water, following the ridge to valley approach for improving wa-
ter-use efficiency of surface and ground water; and
5.	 SwachaAndhra– (Clean Andhra) to keep the villages, wards and cities clean. It includes clean-
ing of streets; clearing and cleaning drainage systems; keeping institutions clean – schools,
AWCs, GPs, Sub-centres, etc.; solid and liquid waste management. It also includes generating
awareness about individual habits such as toilet usage, hand-washing, and the safe handling
and storage of drinking water.
Underlining the seriousness of its commitment to strengthen the infrastructure of the state,
the government has also proposed to establish 5 grids to make basic amenities accessible and
achieve 100 percent connectivity to all households in the State in a definite time-frame. The var-
ious grids proposed to be set up include:
1.	 Water Grid – to provide regular drinking water supply
2.	 Road Grid – to provide all-weather access to transport
3.	 Power Grid – to provide 24x7 uninterrupted quality power supply to domestic and industrial
connections and nine hours’ daily power supply to agriculture connections
4.	 Gas Grid – to provide access to gas; and
5.	 Fibre Optic Grid – to provide Internet connectivity to each household
The road grid proposes to create single lane connectivity from village to mandal, two-lane con-
nectivity from mandal to district, four lane connectivity from district to district and six-lane
connectivity from district to other major cities/important places all across the state. The power
grid will improve the power condition in the state and ensure a 24x7 power supply to all houses,
commercial establishments and industries. AP Natural Gas Grid proposes to supply gas to hous-
es. The National Optical Fiber network (NOFN) envisages reaching all villages with optical fiber
(OF) cable from block (Mandal) headquarters. These initiatives represent the early steps taken by
the government to tackle the issues related to all basic needs by 2018. They present the govern-
ment's rigor and determination towards a plan-focused strategic intervention on attaining the
minimum basic needs of society within the next few years.
5
grids
5
campaigns
1-15Chapter 1 – Vision 2029—Transformationto a happyand competitive society
With the aspiration to grow faster, the Government of Andhra Pradesh has recently brought out
a Rolling Plan for 2015-16 to achieve double digit growth during the year. The Plan proposes to
achieve inclusive economic growth through a combination of policy and program measures that
will position various key growth drivers on a high-growth trajectory. These measures have been
further classified under Key Result Areas, Key Economic Areas, and Strategic Reforms (Figure 2
below) while focusing on the needs of the entire community.
Figure 2: Key Result Areas, Key Economic Areas, and Strategic Reforms
Finally, in order to sustain the growth momentum, especially in building physical and economic
infrastructure of global standards, the Government is in the process of setting up an Economic
Development Board. The board will work closely with various Government entities to improve
the overall investment climate and sentiments, and improve ease of doing business in the State to
generate resources and investments.
The following chapter will extend the need for the DVF, summarize key efforts undertaken by Gov-
ernments both from the domestic and global perspectives and the main ideas laid out in the DVF.
10.9%
Double digit
growth
during 2015-16
28
policies
formulated since
June 2014
Key result
areas
Key economic
areas
Strategic
reforms
1-16 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
5. Why the Vision 2029 is the Right Way Forward
Formulating a perceptive and pragmatic Vision has become an accepted and constructive prac-
tice among the leading states and nations across the world. Realistic and action oriented visions
supported by decisive governance and a strong monitoring and evaluation mechanism, have ef-
fected exemplary transformations across the globe. A clear vision also aids the state in defining
and aligning annual plans and strategic actions with the necessary interventions and policy deci-
sions. It also provides a basis to evaluate the effectiveness of the actions taken in order to achieve
the various targets and outcomes.
Thematic Scope of the Vision Exercise
Visions provide insights into the developmental models and strategic actions that a country or
state proposes to adopt. In the process of developing the Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029,
the Vision Documents of 23 governments (countries as well as states) were studied to understand
and learn from their experiences. With fair representation from diverse nations/states at differing
stages of economic development, the survey revealed that the Vision exercise was critical for each
of them in transforming their respective nations/states. Among the various vision documents
studied, it was found that 70% of the governments focused on industry competitiveness, eco-
nomic growth and human development as key themes for the transformation of the respective
countries/states. More than 68% of the governments targeted issues of employment, environ-
ment, peace and security, governance, social development and developing a knowledge economy
for their transformation. It was also observed that most of the governments identified between 5
to 9 key themes for their developmental transformation. The below figure depicts the dominance
of themes in the 23 visions analysed.
Figure 1: Dominant Themes Underlying Visions
Infratructure Education
Agriculture and
Fisheries Sectors
Energy
Culture and
Heritage
Health care
International
relations
Natural
resources
Social Welfare/
Assistance
Knowledge Economy Social Development
Good Governance/
Regulatory
Employment EnvironmentPeace  Security
Living environment/
Human Development
Industry
competitiveness
Economic growth
Score10Score10to14Score≥15
High
Low
Themedominance
23
visions
analysed
1-17Chapter 1 – Vision 2029—Transformationto a happyand competitive society
Insights from Global and Domestic Vision Experiences
The following section presents a review of four cases of Vision related activities undertaken by
Governments across the globe and within India. The first two cover international cases, while the
latter two deal with cases from the Indian scenario.
Case 1: National Transformation Programme (NTP) - Malaysia
Traditionally commodities-dominated and Government-driven, Malaysia’s economy is now
in transition. Confronted by the pressures of a contracting global economy and the threat
of being caught in the middle-income trap, in 2010 the Malaysian Government unveiled the
New Economic Model (NEM) that aims to transform Malaysia into a high-income nation by
2020. It was envisaged that the high-income status would be best achieved through a private
sector-led growth model, with the Government facilitating an environment that is conducive
for stronger socio-economic growth.
In 2010, the National Transformation Programme (NTP) was unveiled to implement the NEM.
The NTP comprises two components: the Economic Transformation Programme (ETP) and
the Government Transformation Programme (GTP). While distinct, the two programmes
work in tandem towards reaching the country’s aspirations for 2020. The implementation
and monitoring of the ETP and GTP are overseen by the Performance Management and De-
livery Unit (PEMANDU), which was established in September 2009 as a unit within the Prime
Minister’s Department.
Collectively, initiatives under the ETP are projected to drive the country towards high-income
status by 2020, propelling its GNI per capita to US$15,000. This will be achieved by attracting
US$444 billion in investments, which will create 3.3 million jobs, many of which are high-in-
come jobs.
The GTP meanwhile, focuses on transforming the Government to improve its delivery system
and put the public’s needs first. This will be achieved through the implementation of National
Key Result Areas (NKRAs) and Ministerial Key Result Areas (MKRAs).The NKRAs represent
areas of national interest which require the most attention, while the MKRAs address devel-
opmental goals not covered by the NKRAs.
Malaysia’s transformation agenda is built on a platform of sustainability and inclusiveness.
This ensures that all Malaysians benefit from the country’s development and that economic
growth is sustained over the long-term. The implementation of the plan and its allocation of
resources also take into account social needs, such as quality of life, cost of living, safety and
security of the country’s citizens and environmental sustainability.
National
Transformation
Program
1-18 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
Case 2: Singapore - Economic Development Board (EDB)
The Singapore Economic Development Board was created in 1961 as the lead government
agency for planning and executing strategies to enhance Singapore’s position as a global
business destination. The EDB’s ‘Home’ strategy extends Singapore’s value proposition to
businesses not just to help them improve their bottom line, but also strengthen innovation
and talent in Asia and globally as they move up the value chain to achieve higher sustainable
returns and seek out new business opportunities.
To do this, the Singapore EDB focuses on:
1. 	 Attracting Investments: It is a one-stop agency which facilitates and supports local and
foreign investors in both the manufacturing and services sectors, as they move up the
value chain to achieve higher sustainable returns and seek out new business opportu-
nities
2. 	Growing Industry Verticals: While Singapore commands global leadership in many
areas, it focuses on expanding and extending existing industry verticals. Exploring
new growth areas will contribute towards creating new, high-value jobs and sustaining
Singapore’s competitiveness
3. 	Enhancing the Business Environment: While interacting with investors and promoting
investments, it provides feedback to other government agencies to ensure that infra-
structure and public services remain efficient and cost-competitive; so that Singapore
maintains its premier pro-business environment
4. 	Guiding Singapore’s Economic Future: While Singapore has established its position in
an increasingly competitive global economy, the EDB acts as the compass that guides
Singapore’s economic future. Recognizing the importance of innovative entrepreneur-
ship, EDB launched the Start-up Enterprise Development Scheme (SEEDS) in 2001
(renamed SPRING SEEDS in 2007). A co-financing scheme whereby the government
matches up to a dollar for every dollar raised up to a maximum of S$300,000 per com-
pany, it has also played a critical role in triggering private sector engagement and in-
vestment.
Additionally, the EDB’s Business Angel Scheme (BAS) was initiated in 2005 to further
stimulate entrepreneurship and techno-preneurship through business angels’ investment
and funding.
The EDB has played a key role in transforming Singapore from a developing economy with
low GNP per capita and beset with acute housing shortage and severe unemployment in
1960 into one that is ranked among the world’s strongest and most competitive economies
today by creating wealth, jobs and high standards of living for its people.
Economic
Development
Board
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Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu
Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu

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Andhra pradesh(india) sunrise vision 2029 draft by chandrababu naidu

  • 1. SUNRISE ANDHRA PRADESH VISION 2029 A Happy, Inclusive and Globally Competitive Society Draft for Review and Discussion June 2016
  • 2.
  • 3. 0-1Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Vision Statement  ThepeopleofAndhraPradeshenvisiontransformingtheirStateintoahappy, inclusive, responsible, globally competitive and innovation-driven society through structural transformation and by sustaining inclusive double-digit economic growth, to become one amongst the three best states in India by 2022, the best state by 2029, and a leading global investment destination by 2050. Transformation Areas for Strategic Reforms 6 Basic Needs for All towards Inclusive Growth 12 Strategies for Growth and Transformation 12 Growth Sectors for Fast Results and Sustenance 12
  • 4. 0-2 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
  • 5. 0-3Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Six Transformation Areas Human Development Inclusive Growth Globally Competitive Knowledge Economy Sustainability Governance Vision innitiatives Policies and Institutions Effective Governance People’s Participation Policy and Legislative Reforms Departmental Restructuring/ Institutional Strengthening ICT Based Governance (G2G, G2C, G2B and G2E) Public Procurement Reforms New Organizations for Knowledge Support Capacity Building and Training of Government Personnel Networking/ Partnerships Strategies Global Competiveness Ease of Doing Business Structural Shift in Economy New Enterprises - Startups/MSMEs/ Industrial Clusters Productivity Improvement Skill Development and Lifelong Training Technology Up gradation Infrastructure Up gradation Women Work Force Participation Harnessing Social Capital JAM Trinity / e-Pragathi Public Finance – Efficiency and Allocation Engines Agribusiness and Value Addition Fisheries Housing and Construction MSME Low Skill, Labour Intensive Manufacturing Infrastructure Productive Cities – Growth Clusters Industrial Corridors Logistics and Coast Led Growth Tourism Basic Services Adequate and Safe Drinking Water Pan State All Weather Road Network Access to Uninterrupted Quality Power Clean and Safe Cooking Fuel Supply Connecting All Digitally Food and Nutritional Security for All Decent and Affordable Housing for All Hygienic Settlement, Villages and Wards Access to Affordable Health Care and Early Childhood Development Good Quality Education and Skilling for All Safety Nets for the Vulnerable Financial Inclusion of All
  • 6. 0-4 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) 92Maternal Mortality Ratio (per lakh live births) 67.3 Literacy Rate Crores Cumulative Number of Additional Jobs Created 37% Women Participation in Workforce 63.8% Households with a Functional Bank Account Crore Skilling Milestones 35Infant Mortality Rate (per 1000 live births) 65.3% Children Immunized 0.9Lakh Per Capita Income 67.4% Urban Households Having Basic Services 100% Households Con- nected with Internet (fiber) by June 2016 4.7Lakh Rs. Labour Productivity 0.67Human Development Index 5.2Lakh Crores GSDP Size 38.3% Urban Households Living in Slums 79.3% Households Connected by Road Lakh Crores Total Investments in the Economy 49% Households Involved in Open Defecation 14.8 Gender Gap in Literacy Rate 2641kg/ha Total Foodgrain Productivity 30.14Lakh ha Net Irrigated Area 1050kWh Per Capita Power Consumption 30% Urbanisation Rate 1.9GW Installed Capacity of Renewable Energy 15.2% Forest Cover Drinking Water 39.5% HHs Partial 59.3% Full Coverage 1.2% Quality Affected Vision snapshots base value Child Malnutrition 31.4% Stunted 17.2% Wasted 31.9% Underweight 9.2% Poverty Ratio 329No. of Government Service Made Online Structure of the Economy 28% Agriculture 20% Industry 52% Services
  • 7. 0-5Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) 92Maternal Mortality Ratio (per lakh live births) 100 Literacy Rate 0.46Crores Cumulative Number of Additional Jobs Created Women Participation in Workforce 100% Households with a Functional Bank Account 0.38Crore Skilling Milestones 20Infant Mortality Rate (per 1000 live births) 100% Children Immunized 1.78Lakh Per Capita Income 100% Urban Households Having Basic Services 100% Households Con- nected with Internet (fiber) by June 2016 8Lakh Rs. Labour Productivity 0.7Human Development Index 9.5Lakh Crores GSDP Size 18% Urban Households Living in Slums 100% Households Connected by Road 12.75Lakh Crores Total Investments in the Economy 0% Households Involved in Open Defecation ??? Gender Gap in Literacy Rate 2732kg/ha Total Foodgrain Productivity 35Lakh ha Net Irrigated Area 1750kWh Per Capita Power Consumption 32% Urbanisation Rate 8.1GW Installed Capacity of Renewable Energy 20.3% Forest Cover Drinking Water 0% HHs Partial 100% Full Coverage 100% Quality Affected Vision snapshots 2019 Child Malnutrition 0% Stunted 0% Wasted 0% Underweight 2.8% Poverty Ratio 50% of All Government Service Made Online Structure of the Economy 25% Agriculture 23% Industry 52% Services
  • 8. 0-6 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Crores Cumulative Number of Additional Jobs Created Vision snapshots 2022 30Maternal Mortality Ratio (per lakh live births) 100 Literacy Rate 15Infant Mortality Rate (per 1000 live births) 80% Children Immunized 0.8Human Development Index 0% Households Involved in Open Defecation 100% Households Connected to Safe Drinking Water 0 Gender Gap in Literacy Rate 1.7% Poverty Ratio Women Participation in Workforce 2.95Lakh Per Capita Income 100% Urban Households Having Basic Services 16.25Lakh Crores GSDP Size 0% Urban Households Living in Slums 3854kg/ha Total Foodgrain Productivity 40Lakh ha Net Irrigated Area 2300kWh Per Capita Power Consumption 100% Households with a Functional Bank Account 0.75Crore Skilling Milestones 100% Households Con- nected with Internet (fiber) by June 2016 12Lakh Rs. Labour Productivity 100% Households Connected by Road 36.8Lakh Crores Total Investments in the Economy 14.3GW Installed Capacity of Renewable Energy 24% Forest Cover 0% Child Malnutrition 100% of All Government Service Made Online 37% Urbanisation Rate Structure of the Economy *23.3% Agriculture *23.7% Industry *53% Services *2025
  • 9. 0-7Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Vision snapshots 2029 16Maternal Mortality Ratio (per lakh live births) 100 Literacy Rate <3Infant Mortality Rate (per 1000 live births) 95% Children Immunized 0.9Human Development Index 100% Households Connected to Safe Drinking Water 0% Households Involved in Open Defecation 0 Gender Gap in Literacy Rate 0% Poverty Ratio 50% Women Participation in Workforce 9.6Lakh Per Capita Income 100% Urban Households Having Basic Services 56.75Lakh Crores GSDP Size 0% Urban Households Living in Slums 4409kg/ha Total Foodgrain Productivity 51Lakh ha Net Irrigated Area 3600kWh Per Capita Power Consumption 100% Households with a Functional Bank Account 2Crore Skilling Milestones 100% Households Con- nected with Internet (fiber) by June 2016 16Lakh Rs. Labour Productivity 100% Households Connected by Road 84Lakh Crores Total Investments in the Economy 29GW Installed Capacity of Renewable Energy 33% Forest Cover 0% Child Malnutrition 1.44Crores Cumulative Number of Additional Jobs Created 100% of All Government Service Made Online 43% Urbanisation Rate Structure of the Economy 22-25% Agriculture 25-28% Industry 50-52% Services
  • 10. 0-8 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT)
  • 11. 0-9Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Governance Fostering disruptive transformation Sustainability Smart living Knowledge Based Economy The Future is now Delivering the Vision Version 1.0 & Monitoring Globally Competitive Mind-set of a winner Inclusive Growth Equity, jobs and opportunities Human Development An ecosystem approach for human dignity 2Vision 2029 Transformation to a happy and competitive society Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 3 4 5 6 7 8 1
  • 12. Physiography 0-10 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) >600 m 450 - 600 m 300 - 450 m 120 - 300 m 60 - 120 m 0 - 60 m Altitude River Water body Irrigation - Major Irrigation - Medium
  • 13. 0-11Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Executive Summary— The Background The Government of Andhra Pradesh envisions remoulding the State of Andhra Pradesh as “A Happy and Globally Competitive Society”. It proposes to do this by becoming one among the three most developed states in India by 2022, when India celebrates its 75th year of indepen- dence. While the objective is to achieve the status of a developed state by the year 2029, it is envi- sioned that Andhra Pradesh will become a leading global destination by the year 2050. Any state bifurcation triggers a series of challenges which need to be addressed through dynamic ad- justments and strategic realignment. This also provided an opportunity for the State to redefine its de- velopment agenda and put in place an effective Vision and Strategy for socio-economic development. Considering the nature of challenges faced by the State due to its bifurcation, the gap is bound to further increase if these issues are not addressed immediately and appropriately. Further, at the current rate of growth (business as usual), the projected size of Andhra Pradesh’s economy is estimated to grow by 2029 to around INR 12.5 Lakh Crore (at 2014-15 prices), roughly three times the size of the current economy. The per capita income during the same period is projected to grow by about 2.5 times to about Rs.1.12 lakhs (at 2014-15 prices). If the State continues on the trajectory of current levels of growth, a number of additional factors could hamper Andhra Pradesh’s progress: • Low per capita income and low human development status; • Widening social and economic disparities; • Increasing marginalization of workforce and workforce in unorganized sectors; • Low Gross Value Added per establishment and low factor productivity; and • Risk of middle income trap The current Government of Andhra Pradesh has unfolded well strategized initiatives and mea- sures to generate a pro-development environment that stimulates different sectors to work effi- ciently towards achievement of common goals within stipulated timelines. It has zeroed in on achieving basic human development needs like poverty eradication, heath, education, and drink- ing water and sanitation facilities as the critical objectives in the first phase (2018-19) of the unfolding of the Vision process. Towards this, it has adopted a multi-pronged strategy and em- barked on jumpstarting effective governance by launching 7 missions, 5 grids and 5 campaigns. The “Smart Village Smart Ward” initiative is another pioneering program of the government initi- ated to improve resource-use efficiency, empowering local self-governance, assuring access to basic amenities and promoting responsible individual and community behaviour to build a vibrant and happy society. This is intended to be achieved by ensuring 100% coverage of a total of 20 identified basic amenities, outcomes and services in a definite time frame as a non-negotiable condition. With the aspiration to grow faster, the Government of Andhra Pradesh has brought out a Rolling Plan for 2015-16 to achieve double digit growth during the year. The Plan proposes to achieve inclusive economic growth through a combination of policy and program measures that will po- sition various key growth drivers on a high-growth trajectory. These measures have been further classified under Key Result Areas, Key Economic Areas, and Strategic Reforms while focusing on the needs of the entire community.
  • 14. 0-12 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 Formulating a perceptive and pragmatic Vision has become an accepted and constructive prac- tice among the leading states and nations across the world. Realistic and action oriented visions supported by decisive governance and a strong monitoring and evaluation mechanism, have ef- fected exemplary transformations across the globe. A clear vision also aids the state in defining and aligning annual plans and strategic actions with the necessary interventions and policy deci- sions. It also provides a basis to evaluate the effectiveness of the actions taken in order to achieve the various targets and outcomes. Government of Andhra Pradesh, in order to articulate its Vision for the State, has prepared this Draft Vision Framework – Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029. The Draft Vision Framework aims to establish the ground for achieving the Vision through sustained and strategic focus on a critical set of interrelated Transformational Areas namely, HumanDevelopment,InclusiveGrowth, Globally Competitive Economy, Knowledge Economy, Sustainability and Governance. Under each transformational area essential outcomes, predefined measures and associated actions have been identified. The salient aspects of the Vision Framework are detailed below. Human development and Inclusive Growth are a prerequisite alongside economic growth in or- der to empower people, eliminate poverty and inequality and to create a healthy and happy soci- ety. The Human Development Index value for Andhra Pradesh in 2011-12 is computed as 0.665. This is an improvement from 2004-05 when the state’s (residual) HDI was 0,544. The HDI of Andhra Pradesh in 2011-12 is marginally better than that of India, which is computed as 0.651. According to UNDP, countries with HDI more than 0.7 are considered High Human Develop- ment countries and those more than 0.8 Very High Human Development countries. Therefore, GoAP will target to attain a High Human Development status for the State by 2019 by improv- ing its HDI to 0.7 and make the state into a Very High Human Development one by 2022 with its HDI value above 0.8. Moreover, by the end of Vision period of 2029, GoAP ambitiously will strive to improve the human development indicator status of the state to a level where it will at- tain a HDI value of over 0.9. Post 2015, along with the rest of the world, Andhra Pradesh will also adopt the Global Sustain- able Development Goal 2030 (SDG 2030) goals and targets to direct and drive the social and eco- nomic development policies and programmes in the state. The SDG 2030 constitutes of 17 goals with 169 targets covering a broad range of sustainable development issues. These include ending poverty and hunger, improving health and education, making cities more sustainable, combating climate change, and protecting oceans and forests. As some of the Goals and Targets of SDG 2030 are not of direct relevance to Andhra Pradesh, GoAP has carried out a detailed assessment of these Goals and Targets and has customized them into 12 Goals and 115 Targets that are directly consequential to the State and on which the state will initiate actions. Although currently GoAP is enunciating social development through the use of the Human De- velopment Index, it recognizes that HDI encompasses only a limited aspect of social develop- ment primarily in terms of health, education and income, i.e. the quality of human being in terms of an economic factor of work force. Alternately, as mentioned earlier, GoAP wishes to define
  • 15. 0-13Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) social development in terms of creating a happy society and is therefore in search of a better and comprehensive framework for defining and directing it. One possible framework being consid- ered is the Well Being Framework which is composed of 4 pillars of Economic Prosperity, Social Equity, Cultural Vitality and Environmental Sustainability. In terms of economic growth to make Andhra Pradesh a Globally Competitive and a Knowledge Economy, under Vision 2029, Andhra Pradesh proposes to embark on a sustained double digit growth path over the next 15 years. This will entail the GSDP to grow at an estimated annual growth rate between 10 and 12%. In other words, the economy will grow from Rs. 5.2 lakh crores in 2014-15 to Rs. 28.45 lakh crores (at 2014-15 prices) by 2029-30. This in turn will advance the per capita GSDP of people from Rs. 90,517 in 2014-15 to around Rs. 5.07 lakhs (at 2014-15 pric- es) by 2029-30. In light of these estimates, the aspiration is to become an Upper Middle Income / High Income Economy by 2029. Based on these sub sectoral Incremental Capital Output Ratio (ICOR) values with implicit pro- ductivity rise at Business As Usual (BAU) level and with additional productivity increase of 1% per annum, the anticipated cumulative size of investment by 2029-30 is estimated at between INR 84 Lakh Crores to 97 Lakh Crores. Achieving the identified economic and social vision targets are fulcrumed on delivering a critical set of vision initiatives – transformation areas, policies, institutions, strategies, engines and ser- vices that requires transformation from the business-as-usual scenario. Policies and Institutions Effective Governance People’s Participation Policy and Legislative Reforms Departmental Restructuring/ Institutional Strengthening ICT Based Governance (G2G, G2C, G2B and G2E) Public Procurement Reforms New Organizations for Knowledge Support Capacity Building and Training of Government Personnel Networking/ Partnerships Strategies Global Competiveness Ease of Doing Business Structural Shift in Economy New Enterprises - Startups/MSMEs/ Industrial Clusters Productivity Improvement Skill Development and Lifelong Training Technology Up gradation Infrastructure Up gradation Women Work Force Participation Harnessing Social Capital JAM Trinity / e-Pragathi Public Finance – Efficiency and Allocation Engines Agribusiness and Value Addition Fisheries Housing and Construction MSME Low Skill, Labour Intensive Manufacturing Infrastructure Productive Cities – Growth Clusters Industrial Corridors Logistics and Coast Led Growth Tourism Basic Services Adequate and Safe Drinking Water Pan State All Weather Road Network Access to Uninterrupted Quality Power Clean and Safe Cooking Fuel Supply Connecting All Digitally Food and Nutritional Security for All Decent and Affordable Housing for All Hygienic Settlement, Villages and Wards Access to Affordable Health Care and Early Childhood Development Good Quality Education and Skilling for All Safety Nets for the Vulnerable Financial Inclusion of All
  • 16. 0-14 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) GoAP has categorized these critical set of vision initiatives into two Transformational Pro- grammes, namely the “Inclusive Governance Programme” (IGP) and the “Globally Competitive Economy Programme” (GCEP). While the Vision 2029 envisions transforming Andhra Pradesh into a developed State by 2029, planning and implementing a 15 year long development plan has its own hazards in terms of un- known and currently unknowable externalities, externalities that could make or break achieve- ment of the Vision depending on the ability of the Vision Framework to engage with them and also internalize them, if required. To mitigate such eventualities, the Government of Andhra Pradesh has delineated the Vision into Programme Phases with specific milestones while keeping in mind the overall the Vision targets and outcomes. The Vision 1.0 Programme Phase (2015- 19) is premised on endowing all citizens with their basic rights and saturating access to basic amenities to immediately advance their standard of living, well-being and happiness. Addition- ally, actions focusing on transforming the State into a globally competitive economy and society will be initiated, not in a sequential manner, but simultaneously according to a clearly defined roadmap. Subsequent Vision Programme Phases will be delineated later allowing for mid course corrections and innovations required then to achieve the over all Vision targets and outcomes. Although the responsibility for delivering the Vision 2029 will be collectively and separately of all concerned stakeholders covering the government and public sector, the private sector, the civil society and people at large in the state, GoAP will take the lead in putting in place a vision governance apparatus that will initiate and coordinate actions and efforts of all players. At the apex level, GoAP will establish a Sun Rise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 Governing Board under the chairmanship of the Hon’ble Chief Minister for steering and mentoring implementation of the vision and providing it leadership. The other members of the Vision Governing Board will be - Ministers in the State Cabinet; Chief Secretary to the Government (Member Secretary); Sec- retaries of all Concerned Line Departments; Director Vision Management Unit (Convener); and Advisory Group of experts of national / international repute (invited members). For the day to day management of vision programmes and projects and coordinate actions among all concerned stakeholders from within the government and outside private sector and civil society players in terms of planning, implementation and monitoring, GoAP will establish a Vision Management Unit under the Office of the Member Secretary, Vision Governing Board (Chief Secretary to the Government). The Vision Management Unit will be led by a Director of the rank of an All India Service Officer. The Director will be supported by a team of trained and able expert staff drawn from the government on deputation and from outside on contract basis. In the following pages the Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 is summarized in numbers.
  • 17. 0-15Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) in Labour force in the Economy Structural shift 4.7 2015 8 2019 12 2022 16 2029 0.2 2015 0.4 2019 0.6 2022 0.8 2029 6.9% 2014 12% 2019 12% 2029 12% 2022 Towards a Vibrant Economy 5.20 16.25 56.76 2014 2022 GSDP (INR in lakh Cr.) 0.91 1.78 2.95 9.61 2014 2022 Per Capita Income (INR in lakh) Size of the Economy Per Capita Income Accelerating Economic Growth Capital Productivity Labour Productivity 2014-15 2029 2014-15 2029 2014-15 2022 2029 2014-15 2022 2029 Enhancing Productivity
  • 18. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 18 28 32 37 45 47 49 51 52 56 75 Switzerland Singapore United States Germany Netherlands Japan Hong Kong SAR Finland Sweden United Kingdom Malaysia China Thailand Indonesia Russian Federation Philippines South Africa Andhra Pradesh Turkey India Brazil Global Compe++veness Index Rank 0-16 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Towards a Competitive & Investor friendly Andhra Global Competitiveness Business-friendly environment for attracting investments and job creation One among top 25 in Global Competitiveness • By 2022, one among top 38 world economies in Global competitiveness Index (GCI-WEF) from the current 51st position. • By 2029, one among top 25 economies. • Best state for Ease of Doing Business (EoDB) in the country by 2022 • Around Rs. 17 lakh crores is the infrastructure requirement in the state by 2029 • Creation of 25,000 new MSME units and 1.5 million additional jobs in manufacturing by 2029 • 20,000 additional employment opportunities in retail by 2020 • Increasing credit flow into SHGs from 7,338 cr. to 28,000cr., per member income x4 to 1.17 lakhs by 2020 • Visak-Chennai Industrial Corridor (VCIC) 4 districts to contribute to 55% of the state’s manufacturing output and over 50% of state’s manufacturing employment • Chennai-Bangalore Ind. Corridor (CBIC) 25 priority projects to be started • Kurnool-Bangalore Industrial Corridor (KBIC) proposed • Manufacturing output to Rs.7800 billions • Out of 141 economies, Andhra Pradesh Ranks 51st in GCI while India is at Rank 56 Top state in 'Ease of Doing Business' Rs. 17 lakh Cr. investment in boosting infrastructure 1.5 million additional jobs in manufacturing Paving prosperity through CORRIDORS 1 among top 38 world economies in GCI Best State in Ease of Doing Business 20,000 additional jobs in retail SHG per member income ×4 times 1 among top 25 economies in GCI 1.5 million jobs in Mfg. 2015 2019 2022 2029 51 45 38 25 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 4 3 2 1 0.1 0.4 0.8 1.5 2015 2019 2022 2029 2015 2019 2022 2029
  • 19. 0-17Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Enhancing Connectivity through Infrastructure Towards productive agriculture Connecting Now to Future Making agriculture climate resilient and productive ROAD All habitations to be connected by 2019 No.1 State in agricultural productivity No. 1 in Milk, Meat & Fisheries • All unconnected villages & habitats to be connected • All district HQ to be connected to capital with 4/6 lane roads, other with two lanes and single lanes • Increasing the handling capacity to 550 MTPA by 2029 • Turn around time of 1.2 days by 2029 • Improving per capita air passenger trip from 0.03 to 0.1 by 2029 • 5 new airports to be created in the state on priority - Bhogapuram (Vizianagaram), Dagadarthi (Nellore), Orvakallu (Kurnool), Danakonda (Prakasam) and Nagarjunsagar (Guntur) • Per capita power consumption to exceed from 1050 units to 3600 units by 2029 • Renewable energy share of total installed capacity (9.42 GW) will be increased from 5.14% to 30% of (55-57 GW) by 2029 • Best in the country in Total foodgrain, Rice and Groundnut productivity by 2029 • Best in Coarse Cereals, Pulses and Maize productivity among the Indian states by 2019-20 and best among the BRICS countries by 2029 • By 2020, No.1 in the country in production of: • Milk (Currently 2nd in the country) • Eggs (Currently 2nd in the country) • Meat (Currently 2nd in the country) • Fisheries – Aqua Hub of the world • Targeting the Net irrigated area of 51 Lakh ha. by 2029 • By 2029, Extent of Food processing targets in: • Fruits and vegetables – From 2.20% to 20% • Milk – From 40% to 70% • Meat and Poultry – From 1% to 20% • Fisheries – From 12% to 40% PORT AIRPORT Net Irrigated Area POWER Food processing hub in agricultural produce processed Turn around time (days) Food grain productivity (Kg/ha) Per capita power consumption (Kwh) Per capita air passenger trip/year NIA (Lakh Ha) Handling capacity (MT) Milk production ('000 MT) Installed capacity of renewable energy (GW) Renewable energy capacity of 16GW All habitations to be connected by road Renewable energy capacity of 28GW Port handling capacity to 550 MTPA Reduce post harvest loss in fruits & vegetables to 10% No. 1 State in production in allied sector Food processing unit in each district Best in the country in food grain productivity 0.03 0.04 0.05 0.1 30 35 40 51 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 2.48 2 1.5 1 2015 2019 2022 2029 2015 2019 2022 2029 117 250 457 1000 2015 2019 2022 2029 2015 2019 2022 2029 2015 2019 2022 2029 1050 1750 2299 3600 2 8 14 29 2015 2019 2022 2029 2015 2019 2022 2029 2015 2019 2022 2029 9083 12000 18000 24194 2641 2732 3854 4409
  • 20. 0-18 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Transforming Governance into Effective & Good Governance Industrial Cities/Townships in the State Develop transparent and accountable institutions to provide effective, efficient and equitable delivery of services through the promotion and enforcement of progressive and non-discriminatory policies 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 Institutional Monitoring & Capacity Building • As a tool for institutional monitoring of vital indicators and incorporating the mandate of citizens in policy making, GoAP envisages a mechanism including perception surveys, annual reports, and quarterly reports that provide with the status of these indicators for development of the State • Translating the development trajectory from 8 Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) to 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) with169 targets, GoAP aims at incorporating the latter as customized 12 goals and 116 targets for the state Government services made available online Developing Citizen Charter Grievance Redressal (Mee seva center) Reduce Crime Rate All services made online by 2022 For each and every public institution by 2019 Establish 1 center per Gram Panchayat by 2019 Among the 3 least by 2029 EAST GODAVARI • Kakinada - GMR SEZ PRAKASAM • Donakonda - PRIDE • Pamuru - NIMZ VISAKHAPATNAM • Atchutapuram – Industrial Mega Hub • Nakkapalli Node NELLORE • Krishnapatnam Node • IP Naidupeta, Menakuru SEZ, IP Attivaram CHITTOOR • Sri City • Yerapedu – Srikalahasthi Node KURNOOL • Orvakal – Mega Industrial Hub • Thangadancha - Ultra Mega Food Processing Park KADAPA • Kopparty – Industrial Park ANANTAPURAMU • Hindupur – Industrial Cluster • Palasamudram – Defense & Aerospace Cluster
  • 21. 0-19Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Re-imagining the urban growth centres Urbanization and Economic Growth share a direct relation Housing for allAll basic services 13 smart cities Modal share of public transport >50% 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 AP Karnataka Punjab TS Kerala TN Guj Haryana U6aranchal Maharashtra • As per the growth projections, the state will be 43% urbanized by 2029-30 from 30% in 2011-12. GoAP plans to extend the urbanization rate to 50% within the same period. Rs. 3,85,000 Cr. Rs. 1,38,000 Cr. Rs. 60,000 Cr. Rs. 44,000 Cr. Rs. 143,000 Cr. Investment requirements in the urban areas of the state by 2029 OTHERS= + + + Urbanization rate (%) • Vishakhapatnam and Kakinada to be Smart cities– Rs. 1000 crores for 5 years. Tirupati to be taken in next phase. Kurnool as a smart city from State funds • GoAP plans to develop 9 more Smart cities • 31 ULBs to be rejuvenated under AMRUT– Cost Rs. 2637 for 5 years • Housing for all by 2022 • Building 10 lakh EWS houses by 2025, 2 lakh houses by 2019 • 1.93 lakh houses sanctioned in urban areas under Housing for All (HFA), with a central share of Rs. 2900 crores Basic services in the urban areas • To cover 100% of the urban population with basic services, i.e. electricity connection, toilets and safe drinking water by 2019. • 100% sewage treatment from households by 2029 Public transport • Increasing the modal share of Public transport in major growth centres to more than 50% by 2029 Solid and liquid waste management: • To achieve 100% treatment of municipal solid waste and municipal waste water by 2029 • To develop at least one each exclusive e-waste and hazardous waste management centre in the state 100% sewage treatment 100% municipal solid waste treatment 0 4 7 13 2011 2019 2022 2029 30 32 37 43 No. of smart cities Access to basic amenities % of urban HHs living in slums Modal share of public transport Urban Solid waste treated 2011 2019 2022 2029 2011 2019 2022 2029 2011 2019 2022 2029 2011 2019 2022 2029 2015 2019 2022 2029 38.3 18 0 0 33 0 0 0 18 26 35 50 7 33.6 53.5 100
  • 22. Renewable energy capacity of 16GW HDI 0.8 Skilling 1.21 crore people HDI 0.7 Renewable energy capacity of 28GW HDI 0.9 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 Improving the HDI 0.9 0.47 Increasing Renewable Energy capacity (In GW) 1.9 29 Increasing Forest Cover % 22.1 33 Reducing Poverty Ratio (%) 9.2 0 Establishing Higher Education Institutions of Excellence (New No.) Skilling the masses (Number In Crores) 32 1.21 2029 2029 2029 2029 2029 2020 0.3 0-20 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Towards the Well-Being of our people For a Healthy and Happy life 2015 2019 2022 2029 2015 2019 2022 2029 2015 2019 2022 2029 2015 2019 2022 2029 2017 2018 2019 2020 9.2 2.8 1.7 0 0.3 0.6 0.9 1.21 0.473 0.668 0.734 0.9 2 8 14 29 15 20 24 33
  • 23. 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 0-21Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Basic needs for All
  • 24. Potable water to every household All habitations to be connected by road Power for all Fibre optic connectivity HH gas connectivity 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 0-22 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Non-Negotiable: Fulfil 12 Basic Needs for All Basic Needs – Each house to be connected to 5 Grids 5 Grids Water Adequate and good quality drinking water for all Power Access to uninterrupted power Gas Clean and universal energy supply Road Pan state all-weather road network Housing Decent and affordable for all Education Universal access to good quality Education and Skills Fibre Optic Digital connectivity 10 mbps Health and Nutrition Knowledge and Inclusion Food & Nutrition for a healthy and productive society Health Care Access to affordable health care for all Sanitation hygienic houses and villages/wards Social Safety nets for the vulnerable Social Safety nets for the vulnerable Financial Inclusion Access to credit and financial instruments Adequate & good quality drinking water for all by 2019 • 29.5% of the rural population is partially covered, 59.3% is fully covered while 1.2% is quality affected (55LPCD) All-weather road network for all by 2019 • Internal roads: from 22,000 km cement concrete road to 56,000 km with drainage to be completed • All habitations to be connected at least by single lane, mandal by 2 lanes and district by 4 lanes/6 lane • Dedicated carriage-way for connecting seaports to hinterland Digital connectivity for all by June 2016 • Only 23% of population has access to internet • Fiber optic grid to connect all GPs and provide 10-15 Mbps internet connection to all households and 1 Gbps to every business on demand • Fibre optic cables already laid for 1,500 km; to be completed Power for all by 2016 • 24X7 power supply for households and industries, and 7 hours daily for farms • System Average Interruption Duration Index (SAIDI) : EPDCL- 1108, SPDCL- 1447 Clean and universal energy supply for all by 2017 • Piped gas connection to every household • Network of 6 pipelines 1 6 2 7 3 8 10 4 9 11 5 12 1 Water 4 Roads 2 Power 3 Gas 5 Fibre Optic
  • 25. 0-23Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) 100% enrolment in secondary education Functional account for every Household Open defecation freeAccess to health care 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 Basic Needs – Each house to be connected to 5 Grids Basic Needs – Health and Nutrition Financial Inclusion for enhanced credit and savings • Every household will have at least one functional bank account • JAM trinity – Jan Dhan Yojana, Aadhaar and Mobile, to play a major role in the efficient distribution of public goods Good quality education and skilling for a competitive population • 50% GER in higher education & skilling of 1.21 crore by 2020 • Establishing 32 New Higher Education Institutions of Excellence Hygienic houses and villages/wards • 61 lakh Individual House Hold Latrines (IHHLS) to be constructed by 2020 Safety Net for the vulnerable • Distributes around 21 lakh old age, 73 thousand weavers, 5 lakh disabled, 15 lakh widows, 13 thousand toddy tappers, and 39 thousand Anti-Retroviral TherapypensionsforAIDSpatients,amountingtonearly43lakhtotalpensions • Monthly pensions raised to Rs 2,000 • 10.5 lakh farmers were beneficiaries of various crop insurance schemes • Under MGNREGS, 83 lakh households and 1.77 crore wage-seekers registered in 2015-16 • As a part of rationalisation of MGNREGS, 120 days of work during difficult times of the year to be offered Decent and affordable housing for all • 33.5 lakh rural and 6.5 lakh urban households without pucca house as of 2011 • 6.6 lakh houses under construction: Housing for All by 2022 • Affordable Housing Policy for urban areas targets constructing 1 million houses by 2022 12 Financial Inclusion 10 Education 8 Sanitation 11 Safety Net 9 Housing Food & Nutrition for a healthy population • Supplementary Nutrition Programme to 30 lakh children 6 months to 6 years, 4.3 lakh pregnant women, and 4.5 lakh lactating mothers • Electronic Point of Sale devices installed in 99% of 29,000 FPS • 10,000 new anganwadis to be opened in Feb 2016, total 56,000 • Expected Level of Achievement (ELA) with regard to pregnant women is 7.2 lakh & lactating mothers is 6.6 lakh, for 2015-16 Access to affordable healthcare • 26% of villages without PHC within 10 km radius, 17% of villages without Sub-Health Centre within 3 km radius, as of 2012-13 • Arogyasri covers 80 percent of population • New 102 call centre to benefit 4.3 lakh pregnant women in 2016 • Post-Natal Checkups, immunisation, and breast-feeding within an hour to be saturated by March 2016 6 Food & Nutrition 7 Health Care Housing for all
  • 26. 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 0-24 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Hygienic houses and villages/wards • 61 lakh Individual House Hold Latrines (IHHLS) to be constructed by 2020 Decent and affordable housing for all • 33.5 lakh rural and 6.5 lakh urban households without pucca house as of 2011 • 6.6 lakh houses under construction: Housing for All by 2022 • Affordable Housing Policy for urban areas targets constructing 1 million houses by 2022 3MSMEs for job creation Low-Skill Labour- Intensive Manufacturing Food & Nutrition for a healthy population • Supplementary Nutrition Programme to 30 lakh children 6 months to 6 years, 4.3 lakh pregnant women, and 4.5 lakh lactating mothers • Electronic Point of Sale devices installed in 99% of 29,000 FPS • 10,000 new anganwadis to be opened in Feb 2016, total 56,000 • Expected Level of Achievement (ELA) with regard to pregnant women is 7.2 lakh & lactating mothers is 6.6 lakh, for 2015-16 Access to affordable healthcare • 26% of villages without PHC within 10 km radius, 17% of villages without Sub-Health Centre within 3 km radius, as of 2012-13 • Arogyasri covers 80 percent of population • New 102 call centre to benefit 4.3 lakh pregnant women in 2016 • Post-Natal Checkups, immunisation, and breast-feeding within an hour to be saturated by March 2016 1Agribusinessforinclusivegrowth 2Fisheries for export revenue 4 Aqua hub of the world Share of MSME employment -10% 15 lakh new jobs 12 Growth Sectors 12 Growth Drivers – Quick Gain Sectors Agri- business, Value Addition Early Childhood Development Lifelong Training of Manpower Productive Cities – GrowthClusters Infrastructure HousingTourism Logistics and Port Led Growth Corridors Low Skill Labour Intensive Manufacturing Fisheries MSMEs Socio- economic Enablers Quick Gain Sectors High Growth Providing Sectors 1 5 2 6 3 7 109 4 8 11 12
  • 27. 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 201720162015 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 2028 2029 0-25Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) Productive Cities centre for economic growth Growth Corridors & Industrial Cities 7 11 Tourism 12 Growth Drivers – Socio-economic Enablers 12 Growth Drivers – High Growth Sectors • Unique value proposition of each urban area -Liveable cities, Generating Jobs, Increasing GSDP • Favourable business environment to pool in investments into cities • Efficient Urban Planning, Public Transport, waste treatment, disaster resilience & civic service delivery • Most preferred tourist destination – 8 themes • Employment generation – 10 lakh new jobs • Investment of Rs 30,000 crore by 2029 • Quality standards to enhance visitor experience • New roads and highways – 24,000 kms • Upgradation of roads – 15,000 kms • Cargo handling capacity – 550 MTPA • 5 new airports proposed • Storage and warehouse capacity – 62.9 MTPA by 2029 • Vijayawada metro to be completed in 3 years • Increase GSDP contribution & job creation in corridors • Clustering of industries based on competitive/ natural advantage • Single window system of approvals • Flexibility in engaging with the government – governance reforms • Decentralised management of clusters • Supply chain integration for MSMEs 8 Infrastructure 12 • Cognitive, emotional and physical development —> Productive adulthood —> Productive State • Focus on 100% antenatal care, institutional deliveries and immunisation by 2019 • Reduce IMR mortality, stunting and wasting comparable to best in world • Housing for All by 2022 – access to basic amenities • 40 lakh housing for EWS(10 lakhs in urban areas) • Easy availability of land, single window approvals, easy financing, easing regulatory restrictions on renting • Credit based skill certification in colleges, ITIs, Polytechnics and other vocational courses • Implementation of National Skills Qualification Framework (NSQF) • Skilling 1.21 crore people by 2020 • Industry, Education and Employeee ecosystem • 26% of villages without PHC within 10 km radius, 17% of villages without Sub-Health Centre within 3 km radius, as of 2012-13 • Arogyasri covers 80 percent of population • New 102 call centre to benefit 4.3 lakh pregnant women in 2016 • Post-Natal Checkups, immunisation, and breast-feeding within an hour to be saturated by March 2016 5Early Childhood Development 9Construction/Housing 6Skills - Lifelong Learning 10Logistics Skilling 1.21 crore people Housing for all 100% antenatal care Vijayawada metro 5 lakh jobs in tourism 62.9 MTPA storage & warehouse capacity Rs.30,000 Cr investment in tourism Turnaround time of ports – 1.2 days Among top 3 tourist destination in India
  • 28. 0-26 Sunrise Andhra Pradesh Vision 2029 (DRAFT) • Transforming excess agricultural labour-force into productive and skilled manufacturing labour-force who will be active stakeholders in double digit growth path • Reduce the employment share of agriculture from 55 to 40% • Aiming to provide gainful employment for all in agriculture, industry and services for inclusive growth. • Augmenting productivity of the processes and production system is the key to transform Andhra Pradesh into a developed & competitive economy • 1% gain in productivity per annum can reduce the investments requirement by 20% to 80 lakh crore by 2029 under this scenario for double digit growth Competiveness Towards greater Resource Efficiency & Performance Structural shift in economy Calibrating the economic structure Ease of Doing Business Business-friendlyenvironmentforinvestments&jobcreation Productivity Transitioning from factor driven to efficiency-driven • Competitiveness begets efficiency in resource allocation and utilization gains for both economic and social growth • AP aspires to be one among top 25 economies by 2029, in Global Competitiveness Index (WEF) from the current 52nd position. • Sine qua non for a business ecosystem for attracting private investments of about 80 Lakh crore for financing the double digit growth and job creation • By 2029, AP aims to be one among top 50 global destinatio