Largest toor dal cultivation area in India

Toor dal cultivation area in India:Here in Maharashtra, where Toor dal is produced on a large scale, there has been less sowing than before. Toor has been sown in an area of ​​10.85 lakh hectares so far in Maharashtra.

Toor dal

The area under sowing of Toor, the main pulse crop of Kharif season, has increased in Karnataka. This increase is of 12 percent. Whereas due to this the sowing area of ​​pulses in Maharashtra is less than before. However, the increase in Karnataka will come in handy if the production is less than Maharashtra. Till mid-July, tur is sown in 10.3 lakh hectare area in Karnataka. Whereas till last year, pulses were sown in 8.97 hectare area in Karnataka.

How much area increased in which state

Here in Maharashtra, where Toor dal is produced on a large scale, there has been less sowing than before. Toor has been sown in Maharashtra in an area of ​​10.85 lakh hectare so far, whereas till this time last year, tur was sown in 11.02 lakh hectare area in the state.

Apart from this, the area under sowing of tur dal has increased in Telangana, Madhya Pradesh, Gujarat, and Uttar Pradesh as well. Due to this there has been a slight increase in the national average of its sowing. So far, pulses have been sown in 32.79 lakh hectares, which was 32.20 million hectares last year.

Toor dal cultivation area in India

Talking about Telangana, till July 15, tur has been sown in 3.08 lakh hectare area in the state. Whereas last year this figure was 2.82 lakh hectares.

Tur has been sown in 3.08 lakh hectares so far in Madhya Pradesh, which was 2.65 lakh hectares last year. Toor has so far been sown in an area of ​​1.31 lakh hectares in Gujarat, which was 0.87 lakh hectares last year. In Uttar Pradesh, this time pulses have been sown in 1.99 lakh hectares, which was 1.92 lakh hectares last year.

Talking about the pulse crops of Kharif season, so far only tur sown area has increased as compared to moong and urad. While sown area of ​​moong and urad is less than last year. Sowing of pulses in Kharif season has been affected due to deficient rains in Madhya Pradesh, Gujarat, Rajasthan and Maharashtra.

However, now again the rains have gained momentum in these areas, so it is believed that the correct figures will be available only by the beginning of August.

Along with this, tur production may be affected due to excessive rains in the major pulse producing areas of Karnataka like Kalbargi, Yadgir and Bidar. According to the data of the Karnataka Disaster Management Department, Kalbargi has received 132 percent more rain than normal in the month of July.

In normal rains, Kalburgi receives 80 mm of rain, but this time it has rained 185 mm. According to the estimates of Karnataka Agriculture Department, due to heavy rains in Karnataka, tur crop in 3000 hectares may be damaged.

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