How a farmer in India could change the way we farm

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The farmer is often the one who decides to go into the field to plant and harvest crops.

But he is also the one most often to get the most feedback on how to grow them, and he often gets his advice from someone he trusts.

With his farm in the northern Maharashtra state, farmer Virendra Kumar, 42, has spent the past 15 years cultivating cotton, which is the most valuable crop in the world.

As the only farmer in his village, he has always been in control of the process.

The farm has a total of five acres, but he also has four plots of land for the growing of vegetables and he also grows rice, lentils and beans.

He sells the fruits to restaurants and shops in the nearby village of Kankre.

The other two plots are for growing sugarcane, which he sells to local businesses.

For most of his time on the farm, he is a single-person operation.

But this year, after a drought in the past few years, he plans to open up to four more plots to grow rice, wheat and vegetables, and also sell his own products.

When he started cultivating cotton in 2010, he did not know anything about cultivating grains.

In fact, he didn’t even know that grains could be grown on a small scale.

But with his efforts, he started getting feedback on the crop, and with the help of his colleagues, he began making some tweaks.

The farmers started planting the seeds at different times, and after he got some positive feedback on them, he changed the spacing and the varieties.

The changes helped him get the crop to grow well.

This year, the crop is bigger than ever.

“We have seen some improvement in yields and we are getting good profit,” Kumar said.

In a small village, the most important factor for a farmer is his family.

And Kumar has a close relationship with his wife, who has also a small farm.

They are both farmers and they have been together for 40 years.

“I think that they are very happy,” Kumar added.

With a good crop, he hopes to have another harvest in the future.

He has also set up a cooperative that he plans on selling to other farmers in the area.

The next time Kumar grows cotton, he will start selling it to his own customers, and hopefully get some positive input on how he can grow it better.

“The crop has been good so far.

I have a good yield and the prices have gone down.

I will sell it at reasonable prices to help my family,” he said.

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