• Export Gateway To Africa
  • 2-5 December 2020
Time Left

News

The Turkish agriculture industry has its eyes on the African market

Due to the rapid depletion of fertility in the lands on earth, numerous countries looking for new resources have turned their faces to the African continent. Estimating an approximately 50-year life for lands in Europe and our country has enabled the African continent to rise as the greatest power of the continent in the agriculture industry in the future. CNR Holding will initiate Export Gateway to Africa, which will fulfill the agriculture and agriculture machinery needs of 54 African countries, on December 2. The exhibition will offer significant opportunities for entrepreneurs to invest in Africa. 
 
 
 
Organized at the center of global trade, CNR Expo Istanbul Expo Center, Export Gateway to Africa will unite companies operating in many important industries, particularly the Turkish agriculture and agriculture machinery industry, with hundreds of buyer delegations and thousands of professional buyers only from organizations in public and private sectors in Africa. Standing out as the largest trade platform until today for the African market, which has had an enormous agriculture potential from past to present, the exhibition will cover a major part of the demands of the African continent in this field, which makes an annual 371.5-million-dollar import of agriculture and agriculture machinery. 
 
Export Gateway to Africa will also welcome locomotive industries of export such as furniture, marble, marble machinery, ceramic, kitchen, bathroom equipment, food, food processing machinery, industrial products, building and building materials, home textile, hotel equipment, chemical and cleaning products, as well as agriculture and agricultural machinery. 
 
The exhibition will unite the entire African market with a total import number of 1.5 trillion dollars with Turkish exporters and create the largest market of the future. Contact us to establish business connections with buyer delegations from the African market, which is still largely dependent on importing.