By: ANI ReporterAn estimated 75% of India’s food is produced by farmers.
Many of these are also farmers who are the backbone of the nation.
Some of them are farmers who rely on the local workforce for their livelihoods.
But many others are struggling to make ends meet.
They are faced with the task of raising money for their families, which can be a difficult task.
In addition, some of them face an increasingly precarious position.
Many of these farmers have been struggling to raise enough money to buy food, but the money is not always there.
This is due to the fact that many of these rural families rely on farming as a livelihood.
They have to make do with less than $1 a day and most of them have been faced with tough times in recent years.
Many are not able to afford even a single rupee for their food.
This means that many are not only relying on loans from their relatives, but also their own earnings, according to the Indian Council for Agricultural Research (ICAR).
The country has a shortage of Rs. 6,000 crore in foodgrains that farmers need to buy their staple staples, including wheat, rice, sugarcane and barley.
This includes all grains, including bread, milk, and meat.
In the past, the farmers have resorted to buying seeds from their neighbours, but this is not an option anymore.
Farmers in the northern state of Madhya Pradesh are now trying to raise money for the production of their crops, including rice, maize, wheat, and potatoes.
This year, they have started selling rice grains in a few locations.
The prices of rice grains are around Rs. 40 a kg.
The farmers have started offering the rice grain in their markets, but many don’t want to eat it, even if it is cheaper.
The local community is divided on this.
Some are against it, saying it is against the traditional way of life.
Others believe that it is good for the country.
In this way, the two communities have come together to create a movement that is known as “Rice Farmers For Food”, or RFFF.RFFF aims to encourage farmers to grow their own food, which is essential to their livelihood.
The farmers say that they have to find money to purchase the grains and that the money has been taken away from them.
“The people of the region have not supported us financially for many years.
We are a very small community and they have taken away our income.
They do not want to see us as farmers,” said Jignesh Rajagopalan, the founder of the organisation.
Rajagoplan, who is also the secretary of the rural development department in the state government, said that many farmers have lost their land, their livelihood and even their children because of the crop failure.
Raghunath Agrawal, a member of the ruling Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) in the Madhya Panchayat, said, “Farmers are being pushed to sell the land and the crops, which are not available, because the farmers cannot afford it.
The government has taken away their livelihood, and now we have to buy rice grains.
We have been told to buy seeds from our neighbours.”
The farmer’s association has also started offering its products in markets.
“We have already sold out of our seeds and the crop has collapsed.
So we are not going to continue selling our seeds.
We need to get some help from the government.
The authorities have not given us any help,” said Rachna Prasad, the president of the Association of Rural Development Farmers.
The state government is also planning to increase the subsidy that farmers receive.
“They have been making small changes to the price of rice grain, but we have not been given any compensation,” said Kishore Nair, a farmer from a village in the south of the state.
“Even though we sell our rice grain for about Rs. 10 per kg, the government has given us Rs. 20 a kg.”RSS is also helping farmers.
It is an RSS-backed organisation that is responsible for distributing subsidised grains and foodgrasses to the rural poor.
The organisation also works to increase awareness about agriculture and promote sustainable farming practices.
The organisation is also providing scholarships for farmers in the region.
Nair added, “The government is trying to give subsidies to the farmers, but they are not giving the scholarships to the students.
The students are not getting any help from us.
We will work hard for these scholarships, but unfortunately, we will not get any help.”
The government’s move to boost the subsidy on rice grain is expected to boost its yield by 50% and its price by 15% a year.
The new policy has been hailed by the state agriculture minister, V. K. Rupani.
RUPani said that the government is taking a