The Carrot Production Agricultural Project

Last updated: July 1, 2017 at 12:56 pm


Carrot Production In The Rupununi Savannas of Guyana

Because of the fertile river sand and the availability of rice-mill ash and cow manure, a very fertile soil can be produced in which to grow carrots. The carrots can then be transported and sold to exporters in Georgetown who will ship it to their markets overseas. Some may even be sold in the local market. The neighboring Brazilian cities of Bom Fim and Normandia are also potential markets, as well as all across the North, South and Central Rupununi. Carrots may not be sold further south of Brazil as Brazilian authorities do not allow agricultural produce from Guyana to pass further than the city of Normandia.

The Land Preparation

Concrete Beds: A long-term investment-An invaluable asset.

The Rupununi Carrots Production Team will invest in concrete beds that run along the length and breadth of the cultivation area. An investment in concrete beds protects from both flooding, water logging and drought.

How concrete beds protect from flooding

Even though the area demarcated for cultivation is elevated and has never experienced flooding in the past, concrete beds raise the planting surface by about two feet, giving ample time for drainage of water in case of excess rainfall.

How concrete beds protect from water logging.

The concrete beds, even though they contain nutrient rich and water permeable soil, will be outfitted with drainage pipes at the base just in case of excessive rainfall. Even though the base of the beds is soil, not concreate, the drainage pipes add an extra level of protection against possible clogging due to excessive rainfall.

How concrete beds protect from drought

Even though the area demarcated for carrot production has never experienced a drought, ample measure is taken to protect from such an occurrence. Irrigation pipes will be run along the top of the beds which can be switched on to provide automated water supply to all areas of beds with the turn of a valve.
Soil Mixing

The soil will be mixed as follows for the richest combination possible:

50% clay

30% red river sand.

15% rice mill ash

5% cow manure

Tips For Planting And Growing Carrots

  • Carrots grow best in deep, loose soil which retains water well, but at the same time not water-logged.
  • Carrots do not grow well in acidic soil.
  • During watering, make sure the soil is well-soaked and the water penetrates down to the roots of the carrots.
  • In case of the carrot fly pest, use resistant varieties of carrots, such as Flyaway or Resistafly¬†carrots.
  • Create drills about half an inch deep in the soil before laying seeds.
  • Gently cover the drill with soil after laying seeds.
  • Keep soil moist after sowing seeds¬†until germination.

Land must be bought that carries a higher value than what it was paid for, after it is purchased. This is one of the factors that will reduce of the risk of loss for investors in the unlikely event that the business fails.
Owner of Company: Patrick Carpen

Chief Executive Officer: Patrick Carpen

Project Coordinator: Patrick Carpen

Marketing Director:

Marketing Agent:

Wholesale Selling Price of Carrots:

Retail Selling Price of Carrots:

Export Market Price:

Countries which import carrots:

Possible ports of departure: Georgetown


Why The Business Plan Must Be Surefooted

The business plan must be surefooted and leave no margin for error, since people‘s hard-earned money are at stake. For this reason, every effort will be made to ensure that the business succeeds in making a profit and repays investors as planned. However, unforeseen circumstances, conditions and forces, as well as natural disasters and acts of God may cause even the most fool-proof plan to go awry. That is why investors should bear in mind the possibility of a loss, even though it is extremely unlikely. This brings us to what my lawyers made me put here:

Legal Notice and Disclaimer:

Before investing in this or any business project by Patrick Carpen, please click here to read my legal notice and disclaimer.

Machinery for the Carrot Production Business in the Rupununi Savannas of Guyana

The carrot production business in the Rupununi Savannas of Guyana will make use of as little machinery as possible, relying on fertile soil and well constructed concrete beds for easily productive cultivation.

Labor Force For The Carrot Production Business In The Rupununi Savannas of Guyana

Labor force will be employed from among the residents of the Rupununi Savannas of Guyana which comprises mostly ardent and hardworking individuals.

Investment Guide For the Carrot Production Business In The Rupununi Savannas of Guyana.

To invest in the carrot production business in the Rupununi Savannas of Guyana, you will need an e-gold account. If you don’t already have one, click here to sign up or learn more about e-gold.

Investment amounts and returns

Please note that investments will only be honored after the required start-up capital has been met in full.

The carrot production business in the Rupununi Savannas of Guyana is seeking USD 100,000. Each share of the carrot production business in the Rupununi Savanna costs USD 100. If you invest in one share, costing 100 USD, then you will receive 0.1 % of the net profit of the business each month. If you invest in 10 shares, costing 1000 USD, you will receive 1% of the net profit of the business each month.

Note: The net profit is the money remaining after all expenses has been cleared, 5% of remaining money has been banked for maintenance and expansion, 5% of the remaining money has been paid to the entrepreneur (Patrick Carpen).

The projected annual profit for the carrot production business in the Rupununi Savannas of Guyana is USD 100,000. So a person who invests USD 1000 will receive $USD 1000 profit per year, with the option of withdrawing initial deposit after five years.

Estimated Cost: US$100,000.00

Project Status: In progress

Investment Opportunity: Please contact Patrick Carpen for more details if you wish to invest in this project.

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