Kerala is a state with an incredible diversity of fruit and vegetable markets, ranging from the small, family-run markets in Kochi to the large, tourist-laden ones in Kanpur.
The fruits and vegetables are fresh, delicious and available in huge numbers.
In the last few years, however, a major issue has emerged in the area: the number of fruit stalls has been on the rise.
A new industry has emerged as well: the Super Market Fruit and Vegetables Market.
In recent years, the Supermarket has been expanding at a rapid rate, taking over the land formerly occupied by the fruit and vegetables market, and it is a popular tourist attraction in Kanpura, Ernakulam, and other cities.
But, in the last two years, its size and scale have drastically decreased.
The market has now reached its peak, and as of December, it was worth Rs 1.4 lakh crore.
The Supermarket, which was started in 2013, has grown to become one of the biggest and most successful markets in Kerala.
As a result, its management is now looking to scale up.
But how can a small, independent market succeed in this new market?
We spoke to Vinayak Seshavanshi, the owner of the Supermarkets.
He said that in the past few years he had seen many people come to the market in Kanpelam, Ernakhulam and Kochi, and he had noticed a growing number of people visiting the markets, which were filled with people.
“This is what I was looking for.
The new owners of the markets are trying to expand and add to their reach,” he told us.
We have tried to find out the owners of these markets, and we were able to find that there is a group of people who are active in the market, who manage the stalls, run the stores and buy fresh fruit.
It is also common to see young people buying fruits at the stalls.
However, these stalls are still very small and run by individuals, not a syndicate.
We also spoke to several other small stalls in the markets who told us that they were busy at the moment and would take orders in a few minutes.
They told us to be patient and wait for their orders, which are usually about five minutes to two hours.
But we were told that it was a big business and it was difficult to keep up with demand, especially as they were operating only at night.
The owners of a number of stalls in these markets also told us they have been making money by selling fresh fruit in their markets.
In fact, many of them are earning a living by selling fruits to tourists, and selling to tourists in the shops in their stalls.
But they also told that the prices they earn by selling to the tourists are not enough to cover the cost of running their stall, as most tourists come to these markets only for a few days, and some of them have to pay a deposit for the fruit, which costs around Rs 1,000.
According to the owners, the situation has changed significantly in the first few years.
There is a lack of manpower and infrastructure, and a lack in information.
We asked them how many stalls are left in the district, and they said they are at about 30.
However we have also been getting calls from people who had been going to the markets for years and had come to find fruit, and are now looking for a better market, said Seshaval.
“We are going to create a new market for the next five years,” he added.
This is one of many challenges facing the Super Markets in the city.
According the data from the Department of Consumer Affairs, in 2015-16, the number market stalls was only 50.
This year, the figure is expected to be at 90, as many people visit the markets now.
The main issue facing the market is the lack of staff.
“There are some vendors, but they don’t keep the stalls open 24 hours, or at all, and many of the vendors don’t have the proper machinery to keep the stall running,” said Pravin Kumar, who works in the Super Food Market in Kochyapuram.
We were told by one of our reporters that they have to hire a professional to keep running the stalls at night, which makes it difficult for them to maintain the stalls even when the market grows.
“They do not have the facilities to run the stalls 24 hours a day, so they can’t keep up,” said Sashi Varma, who is managing the market.
In Kerala, a lot of people have come to visit Kerala, and this is an opportunity for them, said a local businessman.
But this is not the case for most other people.
The people who come to buy fruits, vegetables, and spices, and the people who buy fruits and veggies are all going to come to Kannur, he added, adding