Globaldata: India’s Packaging Market To Reach 422.3 Billion Units in 2024

Wednesday, December 23rd, 2020 | 186 Views


Changing lifestyle of consumers along with rising demand for products that offer an ease of convenience are the key attributes prompting the demand for portable packaging solutions. The packaging sector in India is expected to increase from 307.8 billion units in 2019 to 422.3 billion units in 2024, at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 6.5 percent during 2019-2024, says GlobalData.

GlobalData’s report, ‘India Packaging Industry – Trends and Opportunities’, reveals that the sector is majorly driven by growth in the paper & board packaging, which is forecast to register the fastest volume CAGR of 7.8 percent during 2019-2024. The category is followed by rigid metal, which is expected to record a CAGR of 7.1 percent during the next five years.

Anchal Bisht, Consumer Analyst at GlobalData, says: “Several factors such as growing population, increasing income, burgeoning middle class, strong growth in organised retail and surge in e-commerce are driving the demand for packaged products and are fueling the growth in the Indian packaging sector. Increasingly busier lifestyles are resulting in a surge in the demand for products that offer convenience and portability, and simultaneously those render enhanced shelf life.”

Food industry characterised the most use of packaging in India and accounted for 56.5 percent market share. It was followed by non-alcoholic beverages and cosmetics & toiletries industries with shares of 25.5 percent and 3.9 percent, respectively.

Flexible packaging was the most consumed pack material in Indian packaging and accounted for a market share of 66.2 percent in 2019. It is expected to reach 67.3 percent by 2024. Rigid plastics and paper & board were the other popular pack materials. 

Food industry was leading in terms of usage of flexible packaging, with a share of 68.1 percent in 2019. It was followed by non-alcoholic industry which accounted for a share of 18.5 percent in the same year.

Ms Anchal concludes: “Aesthetic appeal of products is increasingly becoming a key differentiating factor among products. Rising urbanisation and disposable incomes are translating in to growing opportunities for ready-to-consume food and drinks as well as cosmetics & toiletries that address aspirational needs of growing middleclass population. Cut-throat competition, however, is prompting manufacturers to focus on improving the visual appearance of their products and thereby, consumer attention, mainly via packaging, to drive growth.”

 

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