International Journal of Social Science & Economic Research
Submit Paper

Title:
WORLD TRADE OF CASSAVA WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO THAILAND

Authors:
Prof. Vilas Bhikaji Khandare, Mr. Pholwat Choomsook

|| ||

1Prof. Vilas Bhikaji Khandare, 2Mr. Pholwat Choomsook
1Head Department of Economics, Shri Asaramji Bhandwaldar College, Deogaon, Dist. Aurangabad, M.S., India-431115.
2Department of Economics, Faculty of Social Sciences, Mahachulaongkornrajavidyalaya, University, Bangkok, Thailand

MLA 8
Khandare, Prof. Vilas Bhikaji, and Mr. Pholwat Choomsook. "WORLD TRADE OF CASSAVA WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO THAILAND." Int. j. of Social Science and Economic Research, vol. 4, no. 8, Aug. 2019, pp. 5670-5684, ijsser.org/more2019.php?id=434. Accessed Aug. 2019.
APA
Khandare, P., & Choomsook, M. (2019, August). WORLD TRADE OF CASSAVA WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO THAILAND. Int. j. of Social Science and Economic Research, 4(8), 5670-5684. Retrieved from ijsser.org/more2019.php?id=434
Chicago
Khandare, Prof. Vilas Bhikaji, and Mr. Pholwat Choomsook. "WORLD TRADE OF CASSAVA WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO THAILAND." Int. j. of Social Science and Economic Research 4, no. 8 (August 2019), 5670-5684. Accessed August, 2019. ijsser.org/more2019.php?id=434.

References
[1]. Office of Agricultural Economics (2018). Asian Food Security Information System, the Study of Cassava Supply Chain in Kanchanaburi Thailand
[2]. FAO, (2018). Food Outlook - Biannual Report on Global Food Markets, Rome.
[3]. (Adam ,P.(2005). Cassava: International market profile, Trade and Markets Division, Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations).
[4]. Oladele, P. K., (2014). Cassava Processing and the Environmental Effect, Conference Proceedings Paper, the Fourth World Sustainability Forum.
[5]. Watananonta W. 2002. The progress of research and development of cassava production in Thailand. In: Research and Development of Cassava Production to Increase its Potential for Processing Animal Feed and Ethanol. Proc. of a Seminar, organized by DOA in Bangkok, Thailand.
[6]. Burrell, M. M.(2003). Starch: the need for improved quality or Quantity: an overview, Journal of Experimental Botany, vol. 54, no. 382.
[7]. Okezie, B.O. and Kosikowski, F.V.(1982). Cassava as a food, Critical Review of Food Science and Nutrition, vol. 17, no. 3. Adebayo B. Abass, Nicholas Mlingi, Roger Ranaivoson, Monde Zulu, Ivor
[8]. Mukuka, Steffen Abele, Beatrice Bachwenkizi and Nicolaus Cromme.2013. Potential for commercial production and marketing of cassava: Experiences from the small-scale cassava processing project in East and Southern Africa. IITA, Ibadan, Nigeria.
[9]. Shafiq, D. and Philippe, S. (2002). Thailand's Manufacturing Competitiveness: Promoting Technology, Productivity and Linkages, United Nations Industrial Development Organization (UNIDO), Working paper no.8.
[10]. Tsorng, C.H., Kamol, N.and Narumol, K. (2001). Bilateral Trade in Cassava Products Potential between Taiwan and Thailand, International Symposium, The Ministry of Agriculture and Cooperatives.
[11]. Odongo, W. and Etany,S.(2018). Value Chain and Marketing Margins of Cassava: An Assessment of Cassava Marketing In Northern Uganda, Afr. J. Food Agric. Nutr. Dev.,Vol.18(1).
[12]. Olga, R.C., Patricia, T. L., Didier, A., Jean-Luc, F. and Maria del C. Z. (1996). A Typical Rural Agroindustry of Cassava Starch Extraction with High Contamination Potential. Dufour, D. and Brien, G.M. (edt.), CIAT Publication No. 271, Colombia.
[13]. Kalenga Saka, J.D.(1996). Processing, Quality, And Uses of Cassava Flour in Malawi. Dufour, D. and Brien, G.M. (edt.), Cassava Flour and Starch: Progress in Research and Development, Centro Internacional de Agricultura Tropical, CIAT Publication No. 271, Colombia.
[14]. Dany, G.(1996). Adding Value To Products, Byproducts, And Waste Products Of Small And Medium-Scale Cassava-Processing Industries. Dufour, D. and Brien, G.M. (edt.), Cassava Flour and Starch: Progress in Research and Development, Centro Internacional de Agricultura Tropical, CIAT Publication No. 271, Colombia.
[15]. Haji, S., Asmiati, A., Rosmawaty, B. and La Ode, N.(2015). Profitability and Value Addition in Cassava Processing: A case study of Buton District of Southeast Sulawesi Province, Indonesia , Journal of Sustainable Development; Vol. 8, No. 1.
[16]. Okebiorun, E.O. and Jatto, N.A. ( 2017). Value Addition in Cassava Processing: Evidence from Women in Ilesa West Local Government Area of Osun State, Agriculture and Food Sciences Research, Vol. 4, No. 1.
[17]. Temitayo, A. A. and Victor, O. O.(2018). Value Addition and Productivity Differentials in the Nigerian Cassava System, Journal of Sustainability, 10, 4770; doi: 10.3390/su10124770.
[18]. Ahmadu1, J. and Idisi, P.O.(2014). Gendered participation in cassava value chain in Nigeria, Merit Research Journal of Agricultural Science and Soil Sciences, Vol. 2(11).
[19]. Umeh, G. N.(2015). Effect of Cassava Value Addition on the Income Generation of Farm Households in Etinam Local Government Area of Akwa Ibom State, Nigeria International Journal of Science and Research (IJSR) Volume 4 Issue 8.
[20]. Thailand Foreign Agricultural Trade Statistics (2017), Centre for Agricultural Information , Office of Agricultural Economics.

Abstract:
The main object of this research is to examine the share of Thailand in the trade of world cassava and Thai trade of cassava during the period from 2008-09 to 2016-17. Total export of Thailand in agricultural products was 1,355.50 trillion Thai Bath, which increased from 2016 about 1,216.72 trillion or equivalent to 11.41 percent. On an average the share of Thailand in total export of world cassava flour and starch was 88.39 percent; Thailand world export of cassava flour and starch went up from 84.21 percent to 86.57 percent in 2016-17. The share of Thailand in total export of world cassava chips and pellets was on an average 63.69 percent and recorded 6.79 percent average annual growth rate. The share of Thailand in world export of chips and pellets decreased from 82.26 percent to 54.47 percent. Thai trade of cassava flour and starch was highest 32.17 percent with China followed by 19.56 percent with other countries. It is found that the trade of Thai cassava flour and starch decreased in case of Japan (14.94 percent to 9.72 percent) and Taiwan (13.70 to 6.92 percent). Whereas, China increased from 24.43 percent to 41.69 percent and the share of Indonesia increased from 12.36 percent to 25.94 percent. It is found that major trade of cassava chips and pellets of Thailand was shared by the China which shows on an average 98.72 percent.