Indian Namkeens, Farsan and Sweets Feasibility Project ReportsSweets are part of any Indian celebration or festivity of any kind. They are prepared in Indian households not only for special feasts and occasions, but also for simple celebrations like birthdays, anniversaries, graduations or even any other concocted reason. Every event big or small, calls for the sharing sweets with the whole neighborhood even simply because he/she is the proud owner of a new car. There are several categories of Indian sweets like its varieties.
They can be classified as: Kheer And Payasams, Laddu Or Ladoos, Halwas, Burfis, Kulfis, Sugar Syrup Based Sweets etc. Snacks, namkins and pappads are popular food items in Indian diet. Pappad is essentially a thin wafer-like product, circular in shape, rolled from dough made from flour of pulses with salt, chilli and spices added to it. It is easy to digest and nutritious as well. There are many farsan items popular throughout the country and minor changes are made in some ingredients to suit the local tastes and preferences. Items like masala puffed rice, chevda, fried peas, dal-muth, roasted masala peanuts etc. fall under the category of farsan. Papad is eaten along with the main course as taste enricher, while farsan is a snack. Quality standards specified by BIS are available. Certification under PFA Act is compulsory. Indians seem to be snacking on ethnic foods with a vengeance. This is good news for the corporate sector, given that the past few years have seen a perceptible shift towards the branded sector at the cost of the unbranded segment. Product is the most important part of the marketing mix. It signifies what you are going to sell to the consumer. A comprehensive analysis of the Industry and Our Market Survey has given us a platform on which our product can be built. Namkeen is a product, which needs three important things:
In the same order of significance we need to provide all three to our consumers. Ours is a Company whose Product shall stand for something every Indian craves for. We are entering a market already dominated by a number of branded and unbranded players. Customers are extremely loyal to the namkeen they consume. So we thought about what would make these customers come to us. Initially housewives in India used to make Namkeen at home, but with changing times this is gradually fading away and people have started thinking that it is easier to buy Namkeen than make it at home.