05/09/2022 608 view

Announcement on the activation of “Geofence” add-on features for XAG Agricultural Drone

May 6, 2022, Dong Thap, Vietnam - As the monsoon season begins with heavy rainfall, XAG is actively expanding the use of agricultural drones in Vietnam for more sustainable rice production. With the price of agricultural inputs soaring, Vietnamese farmers can now use XAG's drones to grow more rice, using fewer resources. From direct seeding, pesticide spraying to fertilizing, XAG's agricultural drones are increasingly popular among rural youth who aspire to earn a commensurate salary as a machine pilot. unmanned flight.

 

Vietnam is the second largest exporter of rice in the world, it is also the main food consumed by 90% of the population and the main source of income for millions of smallholder farmers. More than 50% of the country's rice is grown in the Mekong River region, known as the 'rice bowl' of Vietnam, producing three crops per year. However, soaring prices of fertilizers and pesticides due to disruptions to the global supply chain have prompted Vietnamese farmers to cut back on essential nutrients and chemicals for crops to boost rice yields.

 

 

Vietnam is the second largest exporter of rice in the world, it is also the main food consumed by 90% of the population and the main source of income for millions of smallholder farmers. More than 50% of the country's rice is grown in the Mekong River region, known as the 'rice bowl' of Vietnam, producing three crops per year. However, soaring prices of fertilizers and pesticides due to disruptions to the global supply chain have prompted Vietnamese farmers to cut back on essential nutrients and chemicals for crops to boost rice yields.

 

 

Vietnam is the second largest exporter of rice in the world, it is also the main food consumed by 90% of the population and the main source of income for millions of smallholder farmers. More than 50% of the country's rice is grown in the Mekong River region, known as the 'rice bowl' of Vietnam, producing three crops per year. However, soaring prices of fertilizers and pesticides due to disruptions to the global supply chain have prompted Vietnamese farmers to cut back on essential nutrients and chemicals for crops to boost rice yields.