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  2. The vast majority of the world’s jute comes from the Ganges Delta, a prime growing region in Southern Asia that India and Bangladesh share. Collectively speaking, jute grown and harvested in this particular region makes up around 85 percent of global stores. That said, major players in the worldwide jute market throughout 2023 are as follows. India

    • India
    • Bangladesh
    • Other Top Jute Producing Countries

    India is the largest jute producing country in the world, with annual production estimated at more 1.968 million tonnes. The prominence of India in the global production of jute is attributed to improvements in the crop cultivation process, as well as the use of technology in jute farming. The majority of jute produced in India is consumed domestic...

    Bangladesh is the second largest producer of jute in the world, with annual production estimated at 1.349 million tonnes. The country was formerly the world’s top jute producer, but a lack of technological advancements in Bangladesh’s jute cultivation means that production was stagnant, as was later surpassed by India as the global leader in jute p...

    There are few other countries which have significant levels of jute production. These countries include China, whose annual jute production is estimated to be about 29,628 tonness. China is also one of the world’s largest consumers and importers of the natural fiber. Other jute producers include Uzbekistan (20,000 tonnes), Nepal (14,890 tonnes), an...

  3. Apr 25, 2017 · History of Jute For centuries, the jute plant has been extensively cultivated throughout large expanses in the Bengal area of the Indian subcontinent, in the modern day referring to West Bengal in India and southwest Bangladesh. With the arrival of the British, the export of jute outside of India began en masse in the 1790s.

    • Oishimaya Sen Nag
  4. This fertile geographic region is shared by Bangladesh and India (mainly West Bengal ). China also has a dominant place in jute cultivation. On a smaller scale, Thailand, Myanmar (Burma), Pakistan, Nepal, and Bhutan also cultivate jute. Cultivation This section does not cite any sources.

  5. Environmental benefits Jute fibre is 100% bio-degradable and recyclable and thus environmentally friendly. A hectare of jute plants consumes about 15 tonnes of carbon dioxide and releases 11 tonnes of oxygen. Cultivating jute in crop rotations enriches the fertility of the soil for the next crop. Jute also does not generate toxic gases when burnt.

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