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Highlights on four livestock sub-sectors in Kazakhstan: The Poultry meat sub-sector









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    Highlights on four livestock sub-sectors in Kazakhstan: The Meat sub-sector 2010
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    Kazakhstan has both pastures and a grain surplus, but it is landlocked. This is of lesser importance for regional exports (the Russia Federation and, possibly, China and Egypt). Current levels of production and consumption in Kazakhstan are shown. Important surplus and deficit countries for meat are listed in Table 2. Those in the vicinity of Kazakhstan are the Russian Federation, China, Ukraine, Egypt and the United Arab Emirates. However, the main consumption centres of China are a great dista nce from Kazakhstan.
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    Highlights on four livestock sub-sectors in Kazakhstan: Sub-sectoral cross- cutting features and issues 2010
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    These “Highlights on four Livestock sub-sectors in Kazakhstan” have been prepared by the FAO Investment Centre Division in collaboration with the Analytical Centre of Economic Policy for the Agricultural Sector (ACEPAS); a company belonging to Kaz-agroinnovation of the Ministry of Agriculture (MoA) of Kazakhstan. The work has been financed entirely by FAO. The purpose of these reports is to help potential investors acquire basic knowledge about the technical features of the meat, dairy and wool sub-sectors in Kazakhstan as well of their domestic and international market positions.
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    Highlights on four livestock sub-sectors in Kazakhstan: The Dairy sub-sector 2010
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    In 2008, the dairy sector accounted for about 17 percent of Kazakhstan’s agricultural gross domestic product (GDP) and 38 percent of its livestock GDP.1 For the last ten years, the annual volume of milk production has been increasing by an average of 4.5 percent, and has almost returned to the 1990 level (Figure 1). This growth is related mostly to increases in the cow population and in the demand for milk and dairy products (MDPs). Cow productivity has remained stable throughout the country, a t an average of 2 253 litres per lactation period.

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