Date:April 21, 2013
Wheat Straw

We offering a wide range of best quality Wheat Straw in both lose & bales form. Wheat is one of the staple foods of the world. Moreover, it is widely used to prepare various bakery products like breads, cookies etc. Its straw is also used for animal feed as fiber and also used in various industries for alternative fuel. We are one of the topmost Wheat Straw Bales Manufacturers, Suppliers and Exporters in Pakistan. Wheat Straw, we provide is collect from various part of the country throughout the year. The bales are prepared without using any chemical. While preparing bales special attention is paid towards the quality and purity.

Wheat is a cereal grain, originally from the Levant region of the Near East and Ethiopian Highlands, but now cultivated worldwide. In 2010, world production of wheat was 651 million tons, making it the third most-produced cereal after maize (844 million tons) and rice (672 million tons). Wheat was the second most-produced cereal in 2009; world production in that year was 682 million tons, after maize (817 million tons), and with rice as a close third (679 million tons).

ANIMAL FEED

Wheat straw is mainly used as a class item for animal feed.

PAPER INDUSTRY

With proper techniques, Wheat Straw can be used in paper industries. It is a major product regarding this type of industry.

ALTERNATIVE FUEL

With proper techniques, Guar Straw can be burned and used to power steam engines in various industries. It is a major product in alternative fuel items.

ORIGIN

Wheat is one of the first cereals known to have been domesticated, and wheat’s ability to self-pollinate greatly facilitated the selection of many distinct domesticated varieties. The archaeological record suggests that this first occurred in the regions known as the Fertile Crescent, and the Nile Delta. A recent finding narrow the first domestication of wheat down to a small region of southeastern Turkey—has been dated to 9,000 BCE. However evidence for the exploitation of wild barley has been dated to 23,000 BCE and some say this is also true of pre-domesticated wheat.