A Day in my Life as a Farmer!

By Latchitha.

 

Dairy farmers kick off their days in the wee hours of the morning, and it’s often after dusk when they can hit the hay, and then wake up and do it all over again.

Like 3 million people around the world, a small farmer gets up early, before sunrise, to work on his field while it is fresh. Since the area of his plantation – 4 hectares – is adapted to his work capacity, his wife can take care of the household or do the jobs that she likes.

The farmer then leaves the house to go on his plantation, by bike or walk because his plantation is never far from his home.

The planter will only reap its fruits the day the truck of the factory passes to collect them (the truck comes every 4-5 days). Other days, he will perform maintenance like weeding, applying needed fertilizers, pruning, etc. The planter starts harvesting, line by line, ripe crops.

The harvesting is done in different phases: the regime cut, cut the fruit stalk, pick up the loose fruit to the fronds of the swath, set the regimes in the wheelbarrow, and the detached fruit and transporting all on the pickup area at the edge of the road.

Around 9 am, the planter takes a break and his second breakfast. At 9:30, he returns to finish the harvest around eleven.

By late morning, the truck from the factory comes to provide him the residuals, whose volume corresponds to the waste produced during machining of its crops; it may well spread them on his plantation and maintain soil fertility and soil structure.

By early afternoon, after delivering the residuals to other neighbouring small farmers, the factory truck starts the collection on a scheduled basis. Production is weighted when loading and the planter receives a ticket who states the received tonnage.

In the afternoon, during the hottest hours of the day; the planter rests or, goes to meetings with the technical supervisors or managers of the factory that buys the fruit.

By late afternoon, he will pass quickly on his small nursery for watering and monitoring the health of its plants. He can now spend the evening with his family.

 

Farmers live a simple life. They are used to working on a sunny day and while it is raining.

Indian farmers always wake up very early in the morning and they also sleep after the set of the sun.

They watch over their crops all day and night by serving as guards for their crop from the harm of animals like cattle.

Crops are carried with Bullock cart. Bullock cart is the main worker in their group.

Their wife and children also help in all the possible farm activities they can help with.

Indian farmers also get the best sleep they can because they always work hard during the day.

They grow crops for sale and also for their families.

Farmers only celebrate social and cultural events.

Talk with Other Farmers. In the farming world,

Hang Out With Their Kids and Grandkids. One of the greatest benefits of farming is the flexibility

Read/Learn More About Farming. Agriculture is a huge and varied industry that is constantly

Try to Figure out the Latest Technology

Farmers are faced with challenges which can be categorized as:

Climatic challenges, economic challenges, individual challenges, organizational challenges, and human cultural aspects.

Climatic factors include water, soil, land, and fertility

Economic factors are those to deal with equipment needed and funds.

Individual factors are the human manpower and skills required by the farmers

Organizational factors that affect farmers is the understanding among the farmers themselves.

Cultural aspects are the norms and virtues of the society a farmer is coming from.

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