U.S. rice industry
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U.S. rice industry

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Published by Dept. of Agriculture, Economics, Statistics, and Cooperatives Service : for sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in [Washington] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Rice -- United States -- Statistics

Book details:

Edition Notes

Issued Aug. 1979

StatementShelby H. Holder, jr., Warren R. Grant
SeriesAgricultural economic report ; no. 433, Agricultural economic report -- no. 433
ContributionsGrant, Warren R., joint author, United States. Dept. of Agriculture. Economics, Statistics, and Cooperatives Service
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 141 p. :
Number of Pages141
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13564494M

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At this year’s annual meeting of the Arkansas Rice Research and Promotion Board (ARRPB), USA Rice President & CEO Betsy Ward reflected on the challenges the U.S. rice industry faced in , and reported on the important role USA Rice plays in Washington fighting for sound policies, and advocating for U.S.-grown rice in markets here and. Get this from a library! U.S. rice industry. [Shelby Herbert Holder; Warren R Grant; United States. Department of Agriculture. Economics, Statistics, and Cooperatives Service.]. Agricultural Trade Multipliers provide annual estimates of employment and output effects of trade in farm and food products on the U.S. economy. Farm Income and Wealth Statistics Forecasts and estimates of farm sector income with component accounts: for the United States, . The U.S. rice industry provides critical jobs in rural areas throughout the country. Across the U.S., 5, rice farmers directly supp jobs, generating $ billion in direct labor income. U.S. rice mills supported an annual average employment of 4, people and provided over $ million in wages Average wages for employees on.

  The U.S. rice industry contributes in excess of $34 billion to the U.S. economy annually and provides jobs for more than , individuals in the U.S. On average, each rice farm contributes $1. This book investigates factors affecting the global competitiveness of the U.S. rice industry. It provides an overview of the rice industry in the United States and other major global producing and exporting countries and provides information on recent trade trends and developments in the global market for rice. Thorough coverage of rice, from cultivar development tomarketing Rice: Evolution, History, Production, and Technology, the thirdbook in the Wiley Series in Crop Science, provides unique,single-source coverage of rice, from cultivar developmenttechniques and soil characteristics to harvesting, storage, andgermplasm resources. Rice covers the plant's origins and history,physiology and genetics 5/5(2). Rice was introduced to the American colonies in the midth cent. and soon became an important crop. Although U.S. production is less than that of wheat and corn, rice is grown in excess of domestic consumption and has been exported, mainly to Europe and South America.

Ask for The US. Rice Industry (AER). The cost is $ per copy ($ for non-U.S. addresses, including Canada). Charge to your Visa or MasterCard, or send a check (payable to ERS-NASS) to: ERS-NASS Victory Drive Herndon, VA Can You Use an Electronic Database? An electronic database containing the data in this report is available. The collapse of the American effort in Vietnam was a blow to the U.S. rice industry. But by then, the industry had gained a strong position in an even more lucrative and promising market: South Korea.   Rice, the primary staple for more than half the world's population, is produced worldwide, with about 90 percent grown in Asia. The United States is a major exporter, with the global market accounting for nearly half the annual sales volume of U.S.-produced rice. Four U.S. regions produce virtually all of the country's rice crop—three in the. Rice production is important to the economy of the United States. Of the country's row crop farms, rice farms are the most capital-intensive, and have the highest national land rental rate average. In the US, all rice acreage requires approximately million acres in the US were under rice production; an increase was expected over the next decade to approximately