ISSN : 2663-2187

Sustainable food production and agriculture's significance for food security in developing nations

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Malathi H, Dr. Raman Batra, Aakriti Chauhan, Dr. Hemanga Das, Dr. Neeraj Jain, Dr. Sumana Kumar
» doi: 10.33472/AFJBS.6.4.2024.12-22


India is occasionally considered a growth difficulty because its explosive economic growth in recent decades hasn't been associated with equally rapid gains in nutritional and health conditions. Indian society confronts a significant problem in satisfying basic dietary requirements and reducing demographics whether it hopes to achieve the Goal 2 of the Sustainable Development Agenda (SDG2) eliminating hunger by 2030 stresses from the natural world and one's food. Regarding the initial time, scientists have charted the whole Indian food cord, from farming production to domestic accessibility, in terms of the three essential macronutrients carbohydrates, proteins, along with fatty. Scenario analysis was performed through 2030 and 2050 to understand better the possibility of lowered losses in the food chain and higher agricultural yields to make up for potential food shortagesthis investigation demonstrates that a sizable percentage of the Indian population faces acute shortages of all macronutrients under the country's present self-sufficiency paradigm. While the predicted gaps get larger, rising domestic output alone cannot close the food supply gap, even under ambitious waste reduction and yield predictions. They propose the nation maximize local production while expanding its role in international commerce whether it intends to achieve SDG2

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