5 good reasons to do business in India


India is the
world’s fastest
growing major


India is 25 years
behind China,
so opportunities
for development
remain abundant


India’s 1.3 billion
consumers have
increased spending
power and
aspirations for
foreign goods,
services and expertise


Prime Minsiter Modi’s
government is the
most pro-business
and investor friendly
in a generation


India offers an
abundance of high
quality and affordable
talent to support
local and
business needs

Key sector growth
areas for India

50% of India’s population (representing 10% of the worlds total population!) is under 25 and needs education/skills training. There is a huge lack of local infrastructure/faculty which sees 300,000 Indian students travel overseas every year and pay $20,000 – $50,000 per head to access quality education in the USA, UK, Australia, Canada, New Zealand and Ireland.

Almost $1 trillion will be invested in India’s rail, roads, ports, power, water and communications infrastructure over the next few years feeding countless ancillary industries and supply chains.

Manufacturing – India’s “Make in India” Program creates a great opportunity to establish local manufacturing facilities for local and international distribution.

Growing at 24%, the F&B sector is attracting significant international investment as the sector becomes more organized and demands international brands, outlets, restaurants and supply chain infrastructure.

Silicon Valley’s success owes a lot to the skills of Indian tech engineers. Now Indians are leading these businesses (Microsoft, Nokia, Google, Adobe, Sun) and accessing more of the same expertise in India maintaining a cost advantage, attracting the brightest talent and ensuring they are well placed to serve the needs of the world’s second fastest growing tech consumer market – India.

Interesting Stats

1 in 5

of the world’s future
consumers live in India

22% of the world’s
population under 25 years old

1 in 6

of the world’s population
lives in one market


Over the next 25 years

50 million consumers will be added to the population of rich countries compared with one and a half billion people added to emerging economies.