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Transportation & Logistics Published by: Mordor Intelligence Market: Indonesia
300 pages Published: 22-07-2019
  • Transportation & Logistics
  • Mordor Intelligence
  • Indonesia
  • 300 pages
  • Published: 22-07-2019

Market Overview


The Indonesian freight and logistics market is currently trading at an inflection point. Being the world’s fourth-largest populated country with an excellent potential for growth, Indonesia is a key market in the global scenario. Given the scope of household consumption in a densely populated country and its strategic location on geographical terms, Indonesia, an archipelago of around 17,500 islands, is currently a center of attraction for global investment. However, logistics is a key pain point for doing business in Indonesia. Logistics cost varies between 25%-30% of the GDP in Indonesia, as compared to developed economies, where it is below 5% of the GDP. Even neighboring countries, like Malaysia, incur half the cost as a percentage of GDP for logistics expenditure. Given that Indonesia has the world’s 16th largest economy and is the fourth most populous country in the world, there is a display of momentum in the economy, with steady prospects for higher growth, in the more ideal economic scenarios.


Scope of the Report


A complete background analysis of the Indonesian freight and logistics market, which includes an assessment of the economy and contribution of sectors in the economy, market overview, market size estimation for key segments, emerging trends in the market segments, market dynamics, and logistics spending by the end-user industries, is covered in the report


Key Market Trends


Rail Freight Transport – To Witness High Growth


Currently, rail transport infrastructure is present only on the islands of Sumatra and Java. Rail transport by goods volume only makes around 1% of the total volume of goods transported in and out of Indonesia. However, this volume is larger than the volume handled via air freight within the country. One of the reasons attributed to this is that rail transport is mostly used for wholesale high volume bulk commodities, such as coal, while air transport is used for less space occupying high value goods. There is an immediate need for the deployment of mass urban rail networks to shift the transport of goods and passengers away from overburdened roads. This shift will require double tracks on major trunk rail lines, the revival of dormant tracks (some 2,500 km unused, mainly on Java), and the extension of other rail lines, in addition to new station developments with improved accessibility and multimodal integration.


Indonesia’s railways are operated under the state owned enterprise (SOE) PT Kereta Api Indonesia (PT KAI), which held the monopoly over the sector until 2007. Law No. 23/2007 signaled a shift in attitude toward the nation’s railways to include them in national development by equipping the sector with more competitive strategies in terms of service and pricing. The railroad network in Java and Sumatra has a strategic role in serving the coal transportation distribution. The railway line that directly connects the mining plant location to port access and the availability of adequate locomotives and carriages make it an attractive choice for mining companies and expeditions to establish coal transportation cooperation with trains. In terms of time, the transportation of coal by train is far more certain in time, fast to the destination, free of traffic, safe and efficient in costs, and environment-friendly as a mass transportation. The country is planning to reduce the logistics costs by improving railway infrastructure with the development of new tracks in Java, Sumatra, (BRT) in 29 cities, Sulawesi, and Kalimantan – which comprises 2159 km of inter-urban railways and 1099 km of urban railways.


The Manufacturing Sector – an Opportunity


Indonesia, whose economy accounts for two-third of the ASEAN economy, is growing at a rate of around 5%. The development of its stagnant manufacturing sector may ignite a structurally high economic growth for a sustained period of time. A flourishing manufacturing industry exporting the domestically manufactured products will accelerate economic growth and generate plenty of employment opportunities. According to industry sources, the key strategies to boost the development of Indonesia’s manufacturing industry include diversifying the range of products that are manufactured in the country and increasing the focus on further development of the existing manufacturing industries in Indonesia (such as the electronics, chemicals, automotive, and food industries). However, the sector would have to deal with certain challenges, such as a shortage of qualified workers and improvement in the investment climate needed to attract investment.


The rise in commodity prices, government-led infrastructure projects, and growth in consumer confidence can boost the manufacturing sector. The country also encourages investment in the manufacturing sector by allowing a wider range of imports/exports, by reducing dwelling times, as well as by revising and improving tax allowances and tax holidays that are offered to investors (who meet specific criteria). According to the United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD), Indonesia is one of the most lucrative nations for investment. In the UNCTAD’s June 2017 survey, Indonesia was ranked 4th in terms of the most prospective investment destinations (after the United States, China, and India). The country has also drawn up a road map for upgrading five manufacturing sectors, to make it one of the world’s 10 biggest economies. The plan, titled “Making Indonesia 4.0”, released by the ministry of industry in April 2018 includes development plans for the food and beverage, textile and garment, automotive, chemical, and electronics industries.


Competitive Landscape


The Indonesian freight and logistics industry does not have a high-level of industry concentration, especially with regard to the international players. International players are responsible on the whole for approximately 30% of the market size. The remaining 70% is made up of local players. Within the 70%, the concentration is medium, and even the 10 largest players do not make up for more than 30% of the local market. This can be attributed to the fact that the large players are more focused on freight transport and logistics infrastructure, and hence, are more than just logistics infrastructure providers.


Reasons to Purchase this report:

– The market estimate (ME) sheet in Excel format

– Report customization as per the client’s requirements

– 3 months of analyst support


1.1 Executive Summary

1.2 Research Methodology

1.2.1 Study Deliverables

1.2.2 Study Assumptions

1.2.3 Analysis Methodology

1.2.4 Research Phases


2.1 Indonesian Economic Activity and the Freight and Logistics Market

2.2 Porter’s Five Forces Analysis

2.2.1 Bargaining Power of Suppliers

2.2.2 Bargaining Power of Buyers

2.2.3 Threat of New Entrants

2.2.4 Threat of Substitute Products

2.2.5 Degree of Competition

2.3 PESTLE Analysis

2.4 Industry Value Chain and Cost Structure Analysis

2.5 Indonesia Domestic Rules and Regulations Relevant to the Logistics and Transport Sectoral Services

2.6 Insights on E-commerce Fulfilment


3.1 Drivers

3.1.1 World’s Fourth-most Populated Country, with Increasing Consumer Confidence

3.1.2 Government Support Toward Upgradation of the Transport and Logistics Infrastructure

3.1.3 Trade-friendly Policies Toward Foreign Investment in the Country’s Logistics Sector

3.1.4 Strategic Location in the ASEAN and World, to Act as a Global Trade Hub and Compete with Other Regional Trade Hubs

3.1.5 Strong Trends and Expected Growth in the E-commerce Segment

3.1.6 Technological Developments (Internet of Things, Mobile, Big Data, GIS, ERP, WMS, TMS, Routing, Analytics, and Artificial Intelligence)

3.2 Restraints

3.2.1 Historically Poor Logistics Infrastructure and High Logistics Costs

3.2.2 Regulatory Hurdles

3.3 Opportunities

3.3.1 E-commerce Logistics In Indonesia

3.3.2 The AEC (ASEAN Economic Community) Initiative



4.1.1 Freight Transport Road Freight Rail Freight Ocean Freight Air Freight

4.1.2 Warehousing

4.1.3 Freight Forwarding and Freight Management Services

4.1.4 Courier, Express, and Parcel

4.1.5 Value-added Services (3PL, Integrated Logistics, Value-added Warehousing and Distribution, and ICT-based Solutions)

4.1.6 Cold Chain Logistics, Last Mile Logistics, Return Logistics, and Other Emerging Areas


4.2.1 Construction

4.2.2 Oil and Gas, Mining, and Quarrying

4.2.3 Agriculture, Fishing, and Forestry

4.2.4 Manufacturing (Including Automotive)

4.2.5 Distributive Trade

4.2.6 Telecommunications and Information Technology

4.2.7 Other End Users (Pharmaceutical and Medical, Food and Beverage Industry, and Others)


5.1 PT. Samudera

5.2 PT. Siba Surya

5.3 PT. Kamadjaja Logistics

5.4 PT. POS Indonesia

5.5 PT Tiki Jalur Nugraha Ekakurir (JNE)

5.6 PT Bhanda Ghara Reksa

5.7 PT. Puninar Jaya

5.8 PT Indika Logisitc & Support Services

5.9 PT. Cardig Logistics Indonesia

5.10 CKB Logistics

5.11 Pancaran Group

5.12 PT. Dunia Express Transindo

5.13 PT. Bina Sinar Amity (BSA Logistics)

5.14 Linc Group – PT. Cipta Mapan Logistic*

5.15 Ceva Holdings LLC

5.16 Yusen Logistics Co. Ltd

5.17 Kerry Logistics Network Limited

5.18 Sinotrans Ltd

5.19 DB Schenker

5.20 Kuehne + Nagel

5.21 Pt. Agility International

5.22 Panalpina World Transport Ltd

5.23 Nippon Express Co. Ltd

5.24 Expeditors International Of Washington Inc.

5.25 Deutsche Post DHL Group

5.26 DSV Solutions Company Limited


6.1 Industry Concentration

6.2 Industry Predictability and Malleability

6.3 Other Relevant Local Players






Freight Transport

Road Freight

Rail Freight

Ocean Freight

Air Freight


Freight Forwarding and Freight Management Services

Courier, Express, and Parcel

Value-added Services (3PL, Integrated Logistics, Value-added Warehousing and Distribution, and ICT-based Solutions)

Cold Chain Logistics, Last Mile Logistics, Return Logistics, and Other Emerging Areas




Oil and Gas, Mining, and Quarrying

Agriculture, Fishing, and Forestry

Manufacturing (Including Automotive)

Distributive Trade

Telecommunications and Information Technology

Other End Users (Pharmaceutical and Medical, Food and Beverage Industry, and Others)

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Indonesia Agrochemicals Market – Growth, Trends, and Forecast (2019 – 2024)

Agriculture Published by: Mordor Intelligence Market: Indonesia
85 pages Published: 22-07-2019
  • Agriculture
  • Mordor Intelligence
  • Indonesia
  • 85 pages
  • Published: 22-07-2019

Market Overview


The Indonesian agrochemicals market was valued at USD 523.3 million in 2018 and is forecasted to reach a value of USD 668.4 million by 2024, witnessing a healthy CAGR of 4.09%, during the forecast period. As of 2018, the grains and cereals segment had the highest share, representing 36% of the market.


Scope of the Report


An agrochemical or agricultural chemical is a chemical product used in agriculture. More often than not, it is a fertilizer or a crop protection chemical. The report defines the market, in terms of end users, who procure agrochemicals for agriculture. The end users include farmers and institutional buyers, operating in agricultural production.


Key Market Trends


The Need for Increased Land Productivity is Driving the Market


Indonesia is a nation troubled by the significant slowing down of productivity gains of most food crops and due to the majority of farmers operating less than one-half hectare. Adding to that, the agriculture segment is facing threats from many factors like changes in climatic conditions, reducing soil fertility, increase in number of plant diseases, and others which are resulting in low yields. In order to increase the yield the government of Indonesia is trying to increase the usage of agrochemicals.


The Grains and Cereals Segment leads the Indonesian Agrochemical Market


The grains and cereals segment of the Indonesian agrochemicals market accounted for 36.4% share of the total market in 2018. Rice is Indonesia’s dominant staple crop, accounting for around 21% of the total agricultural production in 2016. In the province of Java, brown planthopper is a major rice pest and vector of viruses among Javanese rice farms, leading to higher use of crop protection chemical in the province.


Competitive Landscape


The Indonesian crop protection chemicals market has a mixed outlook in terms of shares, as the major four companies in the market account for around 58.5% of the market, while the rest 41.5% is accounted through other multi-national and domestic companies.


International companies, such as Syngenta Indonesia PT, PT BASF Indonesia, DowDuPont, and domestic companies, such as PT BISI International Tbk are trying to grab a larger share in the market by introducing new products and by acquiring business units from other companies.


Reasons to Purchase this report:

– The market estimate (ME) sheet in Excel format

– Report customization as per the client’s requirements

– 3 months of analyst support


1.1 Study Deliverables

1.2 Scope of the Study

1.3 Study Assumptions




4.1 Market Overview

4.2 Market Drivers

4.3 Market Restraints

4.4 Porter’s Five Forces Analysis

4.4.1 Bargaining Power of Suppliers

4.4.2 Bargaining Power of Buyers

4.4.3 Threat of New Entrants

4.4.4 Threat of Substitute Products and Services

4.4.5 Degree of Competition


5.1 Type

5.1.1 Fertilizers Market

5.1.2 Pesticides Market

5.1.3 Adjuvants Market

5.1.4 Plant Growth Regulators Market

5.2 Application

5.2.1 Cereals

5.2.2 Oilseeds

5.2.3 Fruits and Vegetables

5.2.4 Other Crops


6.1 Market Share Analysis

6.2 Most Adopted Strategies in the Past Five Years

6.3 Company Profiles

6.3.1 Bayer Crop Science

6.3.2 BASF

6.3.3 Dow Agrosciences Llc.

6.3.4 Monsanto Company

6.3.5 Syngenta AG.

6.3.6 Yara International

6.3.7 Archer-Daniels-Midland (ADM)

6.3.8 E.I. Du Pont De Nemours & Company

6.3.9 Sinofert Holdings Limited (China)

6.3.10 Cargill

6.3.11 Lallemand Inc.

6.3.12 Potash Corporation of Saskatchewan

6.3.13 Sumitomo Chemical

6.3.14 FMC Corporation

6.3.15 Rotam Manunggal Perkasa. CV


6.3.17 PT. Pupuk Iskandar Muda (PIM)

6.3.18 Arysta LifeScience (Japan)






Fertilizers Market

Pesticides Market

Adjuvants Market

Plant Growth Regulators Market





Fruits and Vegetables

Other Crops

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NEO Published by: Mordor Intelligence Market: Indonesia
164 pages Published: 07-06-2019
  • NEO
  • Mordor Intelligence
  • Indonesia
  • 164 pages
  • Published: 07-06-2019

Market Overview


The Indonesian retail sector is projected to witness a CAGR of 13.8% by 2024. The market is segmented by product category, distribution channel, and market dynamics.

The retail sector in Indonesia remains one of the most promising markets among Asian countries, on the back of its large population and growing middle class with higher household purchasing power and increasingly modern spending habits.

In 2017, private consumption was affected by higher prices for food, electricity, and fees for vehicle registration, and in 2018, it is supported by lower credit cost, increasing employment, and an expansion of social welfare.

In Indonesia, household consumption has slowed down in the past two years, which is a great concern, as household consumption has been the biggest driving factor for the economy, and is of greater importance than investment, exports, and government spending. Private consumption in the form of household spending has always accounted for more than 50% of the nation’s GDP yet, there has been a slowdown in consumption growth. The retailers profit margins decreased in 2017, and are expected to remain stable in 2018. Previous year some initiatives were taken to boost sales after the more subdued retail performance.


Scope of the Report


A complete background analysis of the Indonesian retail sector, which includes an assessment of the parental market, emerging trends by segments and regional markets, significant changes in market dynamics, and market overview, is covered in the report


Key Market Trends


Private Consumption accounts for Major Contribution to GDP


In 2017, household consumption was an important component to watch, because it accounts for about 56.6% of the Indonesian GDP. A sustained recovery in private investment and increased public spending on infrastructure may keep the growth momentum going.


Consumption expanded by 5.14% in the first quarter of 2018, breaking the 5% threshold for the first time, after President Joko Widodo introduced several measures to preserve purchasing power, including freezing retail fuel and electricity prices.


Distribution of holiday bonuses and civil servants 13th-month wage strengthened peoples’ purchasing power, and therefore, triggered rising consumption. Meanwhile, stable food prices come on the back of the government’s decision to open the gates to import items, such as rice, sugar, meat, packaged cooking oil, and fuel.


Bleak household consumption is often cited as a reason for Indonesian sluggish economic growth in the recent years. Despite falling interest rates, consumers remain hesitant to spend on various items, such as cars, homes, etc. Moreover, Indonesia’s retail sales grew just 2.6% in December. Analysts claim that the Indonesian consumer now prefers to save his/her funds on a bank account rather than spending it. Traditionally, the Indonesian food and beverage industry is a lucrative sector for foreign direct investment (FDI) in Indonesia.


The Food and Beverage Sector plays a Vital Role in Indonesian Economy


The F&B sector plays a vital role in the Indonesian economy. In the primary sector, production of raw material for the F&B industry by plantation, agriculture, and fisheries accounted for around 14.3% of Indonesian GDP, as of 2018. In the secondary sector, manufacturing of F&B accounted for 5% of GDP and 27% of all manufacturing output.


Indonesia’s position in the global F&B market is uncertain, as on one hand, Indonesia is one of the largest producers of palm oil, fish, cocoa, and coffee, exporting its production surpluses abroad, while on the other hand, Indonesia relies on imports of products that cannot be produced (either at all or in sufficient quantity) locally, such as wheat, dairy, or processed food products.


However, in an attempt to transform the Indonesian economy, the government is pursuing policies both to reduce the country’s reliance on imports and to strengthen the manufacturing sector, which also benefits the F&B sector. Next to the contributions of the F&B sector to GDP, several other indicators also confirm the strength of the Indonesian F&B market. During the past two years, the food and beverage Industry has grown tremendously and is anticipated to show snowballing profits during the forecast period.


Competitive Landscape


The report covers major international players operating in the Indonesian retail market. In terms of market share, few of the major players currently dominate the market. However, with the technological advancement and product innovation, mid-size to smaller companies are increasing their market presence, by securing new contracts and tapping new markets.


Reasons to Purchase this report:

– The market estimate (ME) sheet in Excel format
– Report customization as per the client’s requirements
– 3 months of analyst support


          1. Introduction

               1.1 Key Deliverables of the Study
               1.2 Study Assumptions
               1.3 Scope of the Study

          2. Research Methodology

          3. Executive Summary

          4. Market Insights and Dynamics
               4.1 Market Overview
               4.2 Customer Behavior Analysis
               4.3 Industry Attractiveness – Porter’s Five Forces Analysis
               4.4 Drivers
               4.5 Restraints
               4.6 Opportunities
               4.7 Industry Value Chain Analysis
               4.8 Technology Snapshot
               4.9 Insights On Distribution Channels In Retail Trade
                      4.9.1 Hypermarkets and Supermarkets and Convenience Stores
                      4.9.2 Specialty Stores
                      4.9.3 Department Stores
                      4.9.4 Other Distribution Channels
                      4.10 E- commerce Trend in Retail Sector

          5. Market Segmentation
               5.1 By Product Category
                      5.1.1 Food and Beverage and Tobacco Products
                      5.1.2 Personal and Household Care
                      5.1.3 Apparel, Footwear and Accessories
                      5.1.4 Furniture, Toys and Hobby
                      5.1.5 Industrial and Automotive
                      5.1.6 Electronic and Household Appliances
                      5.1.7 Pharmaceuticals, Luxury goods, and Other Products

          6. Competitive Landscape
               6.1 Vendor Market Share, Mergers & Acquisitions
               6.2 Company Profiles
                      6.2.1 PT Matahari Putra Prima Tbk
                      6.2.2 Ramayana Lestari Sentosa
                      6.2.3 Mitra Adiperkasa
                      6.2.4 Alfartmart
                      6.2.5 PT Trans Retail Indonesia
                      6.2.6 Hero Supermarket group
                      6.2.7 Erajaya Swasembada
                      6.2.8 AEON Group
                      6.2.9 Lotte Mart
                      6.2.10 Indomarket
                      *List Not Exhaustive
                      6.3 Investment Analysis on the Indonesian Retail Sector 
                      6.4 Future of the Indonesian Retail Sector 

          7. Disclaimer

          8. About Us

                By Product Category

  •                       Food and Beverage and Tobacco Products
                          Personal and Household Care
                          Apparel, Footwear and Accessories
                          Furniture, Toys and Hobby
                          Industrial and Automotive
                          Electronic and Household Appliances
                          Pharmaceuticals, Luxury goods, and Other Products
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