Ammonium Sulfate Market Size to Reach USD 616 Million by 2026 at 5.52% CAGR, Predicts Market Research Future (MRFR)
Key Players involved in the Ammonium Sulfate Market are DOMO Chemicals (Belgium), Sumitomo Chemical Co., Ltd (Japan), BASF SE (Germany), Evonik Industries AG (Germany), AdvanSix (US), Royal DSM (The Netherlands), HELM AG (Germany), Merck KGaA (Germany), Nutrien Ltd (Canada), OCI Nitrogen (The Netherlands), LANXESS (Germany), Honeywell International Inc (US), Vertellus Holdings LLC (US ArcelorMittal (Luxembourg), and GAC CHEMICAL (US).Pune, India, Feb. 09, 2021 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — Global Ammonium Sulfate Market Overview: The agricultural industry is one the highest consumer of ammonium sulfate that can contribute significantly to the rise of the market. Reputed companies are investing in technologies to improve safety, production, and packaging of ammonium sulfate that can cater to its multiple applications. Market Research Future (MRFR) projects the Ammonium Sulfate Market is expected to surge at 5.52% CAGR in the forecast period. By 2026, the ammonium sulfate market can earn valuation of nearly USD 616 Million. The increase in sale of ammonium sulphate across other wealth sectors, such as; F&B, and pharmaceutical can promote the market rise. Governments are indulging in effective crop production activities for their contour. For instance, a PSU under the Ministry of Chemicals and Fertilizers in India, the Fertilizers and Chemicals Travancore Limited (FACT), is using coastal shipping as the latest and effective mode of transport to ensure rapid and timely availability of fertilizers to farmers in the Western and Eastern Coastal areas of the country. However, the shift in consumer preference toward organic farming and the easy accessibility of safer substitutes, such as; urea can hinder the sales of ammonium sulfate fertilizers that can slow-down the market expansion. However, affordability of raw materials in the production of ammonium sulphate and low production cost can combat the mentioned resistance encountered by the market. Get Free Sample PDF Brochure @ https://www.marketresearchfuture.com/sample_request/693 Market Segmentation The segment analysis of the ammonium sulfate market on the global scale is done by product type and application. Insights on dynamics of the market in different segment provide vivid understanding on area of investment to stakeholders. Segmentation data assists investors take effective decisions. Solubility of Solid Ammonium Sulphate to Stir-Up Revenue Generation for Market Solid and liquid are product-based segments of the ammonium sulphate market studied by MRFR. Solid ammonium sulfate is the largely consumed product type that is expected to acquire 42.30% share of the entire market by 2026. Powdered, crushed, granular, and crystalline forms of solid ammonium are available in the market. The readily water-soluble property of solid ammonium sulfate makes it suitable feedstock for pharmaceuticals, textile, and food & beverage industries. The expansion of these end-use industries can drive the growth of the solid segment. Top-Notch Companies Funds Agriculture Education and Research to Benefit Market Industrial use, fertilizers, pharmaceutical, water treatment, food & beverage, and textile dyeing among others are some application-based segments of the ammonium sulphate market. The fertilizers segment can earn revenue of about USD 3,931.8 Mn by 2026. The growing demand for ammonium sulfate for Sulphur correction in soil to cater nutritional requirements of plants can cause the segment to surge. Farmers in the Winter Wheat Belt that stretches from central Alberta in Canada to Texas in the US, considers top-dress application of ammonium sulphate as preventive measure to resolve sulfur deficiency. The growing awareness about soil conditions, such as requirement for lower pH balance and other to improve quality and yield of crop, investors are funding several projects that can support the market upsurge. AdvanSix, a reputed producer of ammonium sulphate fertilizers and caprolactam, reveals its intention on boosting the long-standing efficiencies across the value chain and create further opportunities for growth. They are investing in soybean application research, operational improvements, and marketing and grower education to secure long-term benefit for their business. Their acquisition of certain Commonwealth Industrial Services, Inc. (CIS) assets, an ammonium sulfate packaging, logistics, and warehousing services provider in Hopewell (US), can benefit the regional market. Browse In-depth Market Research Report (272 Pages) on Ammonium Sulfate: https://www.marketresearchfuture.com/reports/ammonium-sulphate-market-693 Dynamics of Crop Nutrition Suppliers to Considerably Influence Market Analysts thoroughly investigate contributions, and facts and figures of these players to understand their impact on the worldwide market. Market players can capitalize on new trends to edge past their competitions and secure global foothold. For instance, Gujarat State Fertilizers & Chemicals, a state-owned crop nutrition provider in India, is observed to focus on development of its fertilizer products segment of the business, as demand for fertilizers surged after a good monsoon in the region. In addition, Indian companies are observed to enjoy the hike in minimum support price announced by the government. Technological developments by key players to combat pandemic crisis are also studied by market researchers. Nutrien, a Canada-based agricultural solution provider, deployed innovative technology to support operational continuity and keep essential workers safe using Proximity Trace™ from Triax Technologies. Key Players Locking Horns: Affluent vendors in the Global Ammonium Sulfate Market are: DOMO Chemicals (Belgium)Sumitomo Chemical Co., Ltd (Japan)BASF SE (Germany)Evonik Industries AG (Germany)AdvanSix (US)Royal DSM (The Netherlands)HELM AG (Germany), Merck KGaA (Germany)Nutrien Ltd (Canada)OCI Nitrogen (The Netherlands)LANXESS (Germany)Honeywell International Inc (US)Vertellus Holdings LLC (US ArcelorMittal (Luxembourg) Regional Status: The ammonium sulphate market in the Asia Pacific region is likely to have a promising future. APAC can secure the largest share of the worldwide market by 2026 at 4.03% CAGR. According to regional progress analysis by MRFR, the ammonium sulphate industry in North America can experience steady rise, while market size in Europe is expected to increase. The growing demand for effective and convenient agricultural products across North America and EU due to their disruptive climatic changes are observed to encourage import of fertilizer from APAC regions. APAC regions, especially India, is known for its extensive production of ammonium sulphate that can contribute to the regional market rise. The increase in application of ammonium sulphate in expanding textile and water treatment sectors can also benefit APAC market. Alongside, the decline in cultivation and increase in consumption of food is creating the need for fertilizers that is positively influencing the ammonium sulfate market in EU and the Americas. In North America, its rapid rise of food additive and pharmaceutical industries that are high consumers of ammonium sulphate can promote the market in the region. Share your Queries @ https://www.marketresearchfuture.com/enquiry/693 Latest Developments: In October 2020, REFUCOAT project successfully designed a set of methods to make bioplastics for food packaging using renewable materials, aimed at replacing conventional raw materials that are fossil-based. These bioplastics are made using polyglycolic acid (PGA) and polyhydroxyalkanoates (PHA) and are used to develop bio-based active packaging systems designed particularly for breadcrumbs, crisps and fresh chicken. In September 2020, Smith+Nephew launched HealiCoil Knotless suture anchors that have Regenesorb; a biocomposite that has polylactic-co-glycolic acid along with β-TCP, calcium sulfate and dual osteoconductive components. The combination of the biochemical and physical mechanisms of the action assists in absorption of the implant, facilitating its replacement by bone in only 24 months. Discover more research Reports on Basic Chemicals Industry, by Market Research Future: Disinfectant Chemicals Market By Composition (Chlorine and derivatives, Quaternary ammonium compounds, Phenolic compounds, Alcohols and aldehydes, Hydrogen peroxide, Others), By Type (Air disinfectants, Water disinfectants, Surface disinfectants), By End User (Hospitals, Clinics, Research and diagnostic laboratories, Others) and By Region (North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific, Middle East & Africa, Latin America) – Forecast till 2027 Zinc Sulfate Market: by Type (zinc sulfate anhydrous, zinc sulfate monohydrate, zinc sulfate hexahydrate, zinc sulfate heptahydrate), Application (medicine, agrochemical, chemical, water treatment), end-use industry, and Region – Forecast till 2023 Sodium Chloride Market: Information by Type (Rock Salt, Solar Salt and others [Brine And Vacuum]), Manufacturing Process (Artificial Evaporation and Solar Evaporation), Grade (Food Grade, Pharmaceutical Grade and Technical Grade), Application (Chemical Intermediates, De-Icing, Water Conditioning, Flavoring Agents And Food Preservatives, Agriculture, Animal Feed Additive, Drilling Fluids, Pharmaceutical Ingredient and others) and Region – Forecast till 2025 Bromine Derivatives Market: Information by Product Type (Hydrogen Bromide, Calcium Bromide, Sodium Bromide, Zinc Bromide, Decabromodiphenyl Ethane (DBDPE), Tetrabromobisphenol A (TBBPA) and others), Application (Flame Retardants, Organic Intermediate, Oil & Gas Drilling, Biocides, PTA Synthesis and Others), End-Uses Industry (Electrical & Electronics, Construction, Oil & Gas, Chemicals, Pharmaceuticals, Wastewater Treatment and Others) and Region (North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific, Latin America and Middle East & Africa) – Forecast till 2024 About Market Research Future: Market Research Future (MRFR) is a global market research company that takes pride in its services, offering a complete and accurate analysis with regard to diverse markets and consumers worldwide. Market Research Future has the distinguished objective of providing the optimal quality research and granular research to clients. Our market research studies by products, services, technologies, applications, end users, and market players for global, regional, and country level market segments, enable our clients to see more, know more, and do more, which help answer your most important questions. Follow Us: LinkedIn | Twitter CONTACT: Contact: Market Research Future Phone: +1 628 258 0071(US) +44 2035 002 764(UK) Email: email@example.com Website: https://www.marketresearchfuture.com
Is investing in crowdfunded real estate a wise choice? – CBC.ca
This column is an opinion by Mark Ting, a partner with Foundation Wealth who helps clients reach their financial goals. He can be heard every Thursday at 4:50 p.m. on CBC radio as On the Coast’s guide to personal finance. This column is part of CBC’s Opinion section. For more information about this section, please read our FAQ.
The high cost of real estate is often cited as the main barrier to entry into Vancouver’s housing market. As a result, some determined Canadians have turned to crowdfunding.
In North America, there are several real estate crowdfunding companies that divide investable properties into fractional shares. I recently bought a fractional share of a rental development in Mission, B.C. This project’s crowdfund goal was $500,000 consisting of 500,000 shares at a dollar each.
In total, about 1,000 people invested an average of nearly $500 to raise the half million. It is a longer-term holding with the developer building 105 units which include 11 affordable rental units over the next two years, then renting them out for three years before selling the units and dividing the profits among the investors.
The reason I got involved in the Mission rental property crowdfund was two-fold. First, I agree with the crowdfund procurement team’s assessment about Mission — it has great capital appreciation and rental income potential — and second, I’m using this investment as a learning experience for my children.
A learning experience
For every ‘A’ my kids earn at school on their report cards, I give them $100. This year they decided to invest their earnings in real estate via crowdfunding. We chose the Mission project as it is local, which means we can visit the development, monitor its progress and experience, albeit in a small way, the sense of pride that often accompanies home ownership.
On behalf of my children, I invested $500 in the crowdfund which projects an annual return of 14 per cent. In dollar terms, if achieved, our investment would double in about five years. Yielding $500 in five years isn’t going to dramatically change my life, however, for my kids it’s likely to be much more impactful. My hope is that they continue to invest the money they earn for good grades into more projects, essentially building a small pipeline of investments with different risk profiles that pay out at different times. My goal for them is to form good financial habits which, if accomplished, is worth several times more than the potential $500 profit created by this investment.
When doing due diligence on crowdfunding, pay attention to the fees. Many offerings, in my opinion, overcharge or take an excessive cut of the profits. Before I invested, I compared the fee structures of various crowdfunding companies and ultimately went with a company that didn’t charge fees but instead were compensated via a subscription model.
To participate in the Mission development, I had to first pay $25 for an annual subscription. Something to consider if you are only planning on making a small investment. For example, it doesn’t make financial sense to pay a $25 annual subscription fee if you only plan to invest $100 into a project. Aim to invest at least a couple hundred dollars —ideally a couple thousand dollars, into various projects throughout the year.
Other factors to consider:
The crowdfunding company’s management team experience and track record.
The minimum investment amount which can be range from $1 to more than $250,000.
The expected returns of the investment versus the risk of the project.
The time horizon of the project which usually ranges from two to five years and more.
Overall, I feel that real estate crowdfunding can be a viable tool for those who want to invest in real estate but are restricted due to a lack of money or credit. Small investments in multiple projects add up over time. That makes it appealing for young people who want to get in the habit of investing — which now can be done in real estate for as little as the cost of a daily cup of coffee.
Breaking Down The Barriers Preventing Millions From Investing In Companies That Do Good – Forbes
In the age of sustainability impact investing and ESG (Environmental, Social, and Governance), the non-financial factors that investors apply to identify material risks and growth opportunities, have become buzz terms. But not for everyone. According to research from new investment fund manager DUGUUD, this industry jargon leaves many people mystified and this is holding them back from investing in businesses that help the environment and society.
The survey of 3,000 adults found that just 10% were aware of the term impact investing and could explain it, yet when it was explained to them 60% agreed that it could create positive change in the environment and society. And three times more people agreed than disagreed that if they had funds to invest, they would want to invest in this area.
“It’s time for the whole financial services industry to ditch terms like impact investing and ESG and to start talking in a language everyone can understand,” says DUGUUD’s CEO and serial entrepreneur David Scrivens.
DUGUUD, the trading name of Amberside Capital, is an FCA-regulated fund manager launched this month, with a focus on climate change, increasing biodiversity, improving public health, reducing inequality, and improving education. It was born out of a need to create a platform that allows the general public to invest in companies that make a genuine and positive difference to the world.
“It is difficult and costly to create a fund that’s open to the public, and it takes a lot of marketing spend to reach them,” says Scrivens. “Most fund managers get institutional investors, such as pension funds, to meet the minimum investment level required to launch a fund, but this route is often to the exclusion of the general public.”
The research also revealed a significant level of cynicism, with 58% of respondents of the opinion that most businesses claiming to be doing good are actually spending more time and money marketing their environmental and societal intentions than on taking tangible actions. Two-thirds (67%) also agreed that there are now so many businesses claiming to run their business in a way that is better for the environment and society that they find it difficult to trust the real impact of most of their claims.
“It is extremely difficult to prove environmental and social change, and comparing organizations is also tricky,” says Scrivens. “There is no easy solution to this without government intervention to create tools for measuring impact.”
However, he insists that DUGUUD will not allow the companies it invests in to focus on just the one area of good they may be doing, but will hold them to account for all aspects of their business. They will also show investors tangible examples of what companies are doing, for example, how the company has moved to greener energy, not just by paying an electricity supplier to certify that they are getting green energy when it just comes through the grid, but by building additional green energy generation.
The team has already invested in several projects, including £17 million in Sterling Suffolk, which produces tomatoes in what has been dubbed ‘Europe’s cleverest greenhouse’. The semi-closed hydroponic glasshouse is considered 25% more energy efficient than a traditional one and allows for greater carbon absorption, and potentially creates better-tasting crops.
Wildanet is a Cornwall-based fiber company aiming to bring much-needed high-speed internet to rural communities in the region to improve digital inclusion. DUGUUD has raised the company around £50 million to help them achieve this goal.
Other investments include Virti, which trains medical staff remotely using virtual reality, and which has been incredibly valuable during the pandemic, and Ateria Health, which has developed a way to improve gut bacteria in humans that could help with common issues such as irritable bowel syndrome.
Another key finding of the research was that 67% of adults who were asked about investing would expect independent financial advisors (IFAs) to understand this area and supply options as part of the funds they discuss with customers, while 59% would also expect any pension provider to consider these kinds of investments in how they manage, invest and report on the pension fund.
This highlights the role that IFAs and pension firms have to play in creating more clarity for their clients around investing for positive change. “We believe that all professionals should be helping to spread the word about investing to make an improvement for society, and we aim to work with as many of them as possible,” says Scrivens.
Looking ahead, the plan is to create a fund that draws on the investment team’s infrastructure experience to make larger environmental and social projects come to fruition, and to launch a science-based fund focused on investment in technologies that can make a huge difference to the planet or society, but preferably both.
Scrivens adds: “We are also considering whether to offer a small part of our own company for individuals to invest in so that people can join us on our journey to make a real positive difference and help more companies that do good get the investment they need.”
The best investment I ever made – Shreveport Times
I started in the investment advisory business in January 1987. My timing was great as I experienced my first “market crash” in October of that year. Today that correction in the market is barely a blip on the screen. I was numb to bumps in the road at that stage in my life. Having just spent 6 years at an aggressive independent oil and gas company had prepared me well – especially when they turned the lights out on the entire industry in 1986. I found myself “earning” $205/week on unemployment! It was a very inspirational time during which many of us reflected on our professional future. Regardless of the events of 1987, it was one of those character building periods that added to my survival instincts.
As my title above suggests, I’m frequently asked my opinion regarding this investment or that opportunity in which they (or more likely, their friend) might pursue their fortunes.
True confession: It seems all the “good stuff” always eluded me. No one ever even approached me with any of the local scams that sounded awfully good at the time and sent some folks to jail. Apparently, I was “out of the loop” on the juicy deals. Full disclosure, some dear friends of mine did offer to have me join them in Tulsa to form a new oil and gas company. I declined. They did get rich and built and sold numerous oil and gas companies. Not even Warren Buffett gets it right every time!
One more aside, before I answer the question about my “best investment”! I have had what I consider to be real success with some of those filthy, dirty, expense laden variable annuities. Due to a selection heavily into their stock sub-accounts they have outperformed most of the popular indices. If the bottom ever falls out, I sleep well knowing their guarantees will pay me for life. Other than that, just because you might be curious by now, I’ve found comfort with Exchange Traded Funds and Mutual Funds managed by my Harvard/Stanford educated, brilliant friend and partner in Birmingham, Rick Wedell. He’s the best! Not to be out done, I also cling to a group of blue-chip, high-dividend paying stocks I lucked out and bought last year on March 20th – three days before the market hit the bottom. I promise, it was luck – not great timing on my part. At those low prices the dividends were just so high I couldn’t resist any longer.
My best investment, however, was in a little-known guy named Tommy Williams. In 1997 I formed a totally unknown company aptly called Williams Financial Advisors. That was accomplished with the guidance and advisory contribution of more mentors than I can name in this writing. I dove headfirst into the world of entrepreneurship. Along the way I established key relationships with the best (in my opinion) broker/dealer in the country, some wonderful and supportive clients, and ultimately some very bright – and much younger – partners. That next generation ultimately, over time, bought bits and pieces of the firm. One day in November of 2020 they asked me what I wanted to do with my furniture! It was a real win-win and my wonderful desk, credenza, etc. are still in storage awaiting something… To anyone reading this who asks for advice due to their similar role in a startup venture I would say this. You already know all the cliches – never give up, work hard, try to establish a win-win with everyone you come across, don’t burn bridges, etc., etc. But you may not be thinking about valuation. That is, the value of your enterprise to a successor(s). I was fortunate – I had that type of advice years before and it changed the way I viewed the Company – thus creating enterprise value and becoming my best investment ever! Only in America. I’d recommend an investment in yourself to anyone.
The opinions voiced in this material are for general information only and are not intended to provide specific advice or recommendations for any individual. To determine which investment(s) may be appropriate for you, consult your financial advisor prior to investing. The economic forecasts set forth in the presentation may not develop as predicted and there can be no guarantee that strategies promoted will be successful. Performance referenced is historical and is no guarantee of future results. All indices are unmanaged and may not be invested into directly. Investing involves risk including loss of principal.
RFG Advisory and its Investment Advisor Representatives do not provide tax, legal, or accounting advice. This material has been prepared for informational purposes only and is not intended to provide, and should not be relied on for tax, legal, or accounting advice. Please consult your own tax, legal, and accounting professional for guidance on such matters.
Visit us at www.williamsfa.com. Tommy Williams is a CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER™ Professional with Williams Financial Advisors, LLC. Securities offered by Registered Representatives through Private Client Services, member FINRA/SIPC. Advisory products and services offered by Investment Advisory Representatives through RFG Advisory, a Registered Investment Advisor. RFG Advisory, Williams Financial Advisors, LLC and Private Client Services are unaffiliated entities. Branch office is located at 6425 Youree Drive, Suite 180, Shreveport, LA 71105.
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