Honduras Will Need to Import Beans

To meet the country's demand between 100k and 200k hundredweight of beans will need to be imported.

Monday, August 16, 2010

The Farming Secretary, Jacobo Regalado, indicated that this week the government will announce whether or not bean imports are authorized.

"Imports may be an option but they will need to be carried out in a carefully planned way because we do not wish to harm domestic producers," added the minister to Elherldo.hn.



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El Salvador: Beans Yet to Arrive from China

April 2011

The Ministry for Farming has still not managed to import the amount of beans necessary to cover the national supply shortage.

To date, the sending of the first 60,000 hundredweight has not been completed and no information has been made available as to the terms of the supply agreement.

Honduras: Farmers Oppose Bean Import

February 2011

Basic grain producers say the import quotas announced by the Government are not necessary.

Mario Sanchez, a local grower, says imports are not necessary and that there are enough beans to supply the domestic market.

Proceso.hn reported statements from James Regan, Minister of Agriculture and Livestock, "We, with full transparency, try to make decisions so that we can achieve a more cost effective supply for the domestic consumers, but to also be able to expand our product to new markets".

Honduras To Import Beans from U.S.. and Colombia

September 2010

Facing a 30% loss in the first harvest, the Secretary of Agriculture is evaluating whether to import the grain.

Jacobo Regalado, Secretary of Agriculture, pointed that the organization is waiting for the final data to determine if they buy from those countries.

“In the capital city markets there are rumors of a shortage of beans, and the cost of five pounds is between 63 and 65 lempira, even more depending on the quality.

El Salvador Evaluates Bean and Corn Purchase

July 2010

The country's Farming Ministry (MAG) is considering whether to purchase grains outside Central America in order to avoid food scarcity.

The heavy rains have led to corn losses and put the bean harvest at risk. There is also the added risk of reduced harvests in Nicaragua, El Salvador's main bean supplier.

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