Las pasas es un producto que se utiliza mucho en fábricas de chocolate, hoteles, pastelerías, y restaurantes. Aunque la venta del producto en los supermercados es relativamente baja, gran parte de los consumidores lo utiliza para hacer postres.
Indonesia ha importado en los 3 últimos años un promedio de 2 millones de dólares al año con un volumen de 1,9 millones de kg.
A pesar de la gran variedad de frutas presentes en Indonesia, el consumo interno demanda productos extranjeros en busca de mejor calidad a precios igualmente competitivos.
Debido a sus condiciones climáticas Indonesia no produce aceite de oliva, por tanto el consumo depende un 100% de las importaciones., principalmente de Italia y España.
Aunque Indonesia sea un país de más de 220 millones de personas con un 87% de musulmanes, en donde se caracteriza las clases étnicas y religiosas, hay un grupo de ellos que están en el mundo de vino, creando tendencias y abriendo puertas al mundo del vino.
A comprehensive law concerning foodstuff that controls domestic production, import of foodstuff, processing and distribution was signed in 1996.
In Fiscal year (FY) 2010, Indonesia was the 8th largest export market for U.S. agricultural products, reaching $2.13 billion. Indonesia managed to maintain a relatively healthy macroeconomic environment. In 2010, GDP growth reached an estimated 6.0 percent, up from 4.5 percent in 2009. GDP growth is projected to remain strong in 2011. Despite expanded levels of trade, market access issues continue to exist.
The food market is regulated by various standards and regulations owing to the growth of consumer awareness on food safety, social and environmental. This booklet consists of standards that apply to agricultural products produced in Indonesia and that are required by worldwide markets. Each standard and regulation has its own market. To enter the market, producers should meet the required standards for the respective market that has been entered.
Swiss Import Promotion Programme
Indonesia was the 7th largest market for U.S. agricultural export in 2008 and the largest market in Southeast Asia at $2.3 billion. In the last few years, a stabilized macro-economic situation and business climate has provided excellent opportunities for U.S. food and agricultural exports to the rapidly growing Indonesian retail, food service, and food processing sector. However, several market access issues potentially inhibit the growth of U.S. food product exports to Indonesia.
This paper discusses the agricultural development of slopelands in Indonesia. Food production in such areas tends to be a high-input, high-risk activity. Current research is focussing on integrated farming systems based on tree crops and livestock, with only enough food production to meet local needs. Soil and water conservation are emphasized, and slopes are stabilized by bench terraces bordered by grasses and legumes, and by alley cropping with fast-growing legume trees.
Food & Fertilizer Technology Center