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A STUDY ON LABOUR WELFARE MEASURES WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO

N.P.K.R.R CO-OPERATIVE SUGAR MILLS LTD.,

Submitted

In partial fulfillment of the requirement for the award of degree of

MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

IN

HUMAM RESOURCE

By

SUGANYA.S
(Reg. No. 10293522)

Under the Supervision and Guidance of

Mr. A. EDWIN RAJ, M.Sc., M.Phil., MBA(HRM).,

ASSISTANT PROFESSOR,

PG AND RESEARCH DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS,

ST. JOSEPH’S COLLEGE OF ARTS & SCIENCE(AUTONOMOUS),

CUDDALORE – 607 001.

CENTRE FOR DISTANCE EDUCATION

BHARATHIDASAN UNIVERSITY

TIRUCHIRAPALLI – 620 024

JULY 2011
CERTIFICATE OF ORIGINALITY

This is to certify that the project work done under my guidance and

dissertation entitled “A STUDY ON LABOUR WELFARE MEASURES WITH

SPECIAL REFERENCE TO N.P.K.R.R CO-OPERATIVE SUGAR MILLS LTD.,

submitted by

S.SUGANYA, (Reg. No. 10293522) In partial fulfillment of the requirement for

the award of Master of Business Administration in Bharathidasan University for

the academic year 2010-2011 is the sincere work of the candidate.

Place: Cuddalore

Date:

Signature of the Guide, Signature of the Co-ordinator,

Signature of the External Examiner,

1.

2.
DECLARATION
I, SUGANYA S (10293522) declare that the project report entitled “ A STUDY
ON LABOUR WELFARE MEASURES WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO N.P.K.R.R
CO-OPERATIVE SUGAR MILLS LTD” carried out under the supervision of guide

Mr. A. EDWIN RAJ, M.Sc., M.Phil., MBA(HRM)., is the result of the original work
done by me and to the best of my knowledge. A similar work has not been submitted
earlier to any university or institution.

SUGANYA S

Place: Cuddalore

Date :
ACKNOWLEDGEMENT

My real pleasure that I record my indebtedness to Dr.V.ARUMUGAM. M.Com,


Ph.D., Director i/c, Centre for Distance Education, Bharathidasan University, Trichy-
620 024. for giving me an opportunity to study in this University.

I am grateful to Rev.Fr.Dr.I.RATCHAGAR.M.A., M.Phil., Ph.D., Secretary


and Principal, St. Joseph’s College of Arts & Science (Autonomous), Cuddalore-1,
for extending his encouragement and valuable support in completion this project.

I wish to express my deep sense of gratitude to the Co-ordinator


Mr.M.ARUMAI SELVAM, M.Sc.(Maths).,M.Sc.(CS).,M.Phil(CS)., Head, PG
and Research Department of Computer Science, St. Joseph’s College of
Arts & Science (Autonomous), Cuddalore – 1, who has taken a considerable
effort to complete this project.

I extend my sincere thanks to all the staff members in department of


management studies. My thanks to N.P.K.R.R Co-operative Sugar Mills Ltd for their
Co-operation to complete this project work.

I take this opportunity to submit my thanks to my parents, brothers, friends


and my colleagues those provided their fullest support to complete this project in a
good manner.

Suganya S
TABLE OF CONTENT

CHAPTE Title Page


R No
ACCKNOWLEDGEMENT
ABSTRACT
LIST OF TABLES
LIST OF CHARTS
I INTRODUCTION
II REVIEW OF LITERATURE
III OBJECTIVES
IV RESEARCH METHODOLOGY
V DATA ANALYSIS AND INTERPRETATION
VI FINDINGS OF THE STUDY
VII SUGGESTION, RECOMMENDATION ,CONCLUSION.
VIII SCOPE OF LIMINITATION
IX ANNEXURE
BIBLIOGRAPHY
QUESTIONNAIRE
LIST OF TABLES

S.n TABLE PAGE


o No TITLE No

1 Name Of Divisions With Number Of Sections


2 Share Capital
3 Staffing Strength
4 Cane Crushed Season
5 Sugarcane Price
6 Sugar Sales
7 Year Wise Receipt Of Ways And Means From Government
8 Cash Credit Limit
9 Details Of Term Loan Outstanding
10 Sdf Loan Repayment Schedule
11 Molasses Tank Capacity
12 Warehouse Capacity
13 Age Of Respondents
14 Gender Of Respondents
15 Marital Status
16 Educational Qualification Of Respondents
17 Experience Of Respondents
18 Monthly Income Of Respondents
19 Canteen Facilities Of Respondents
20 Transport Facilities
21 Satisfaction With Working Place
22 Satisfaction With Working Hours
23 Safety Measures Provided To Prevent Accidents
24 Refreshment Provided During Working Hours
25 Type of Insurance Provided by Organisation
26 Medical Facilities Within The Organisation
Satisfaction With Welfare Schemes Provided By The
27 Organisation
28 Satisfaction With Shifting System of The Organisation
29 Entertainment Facilities Within The Organisation
30 Voluntary Retirement Schemes Provided By Organisation
31 Satisfaction With Housing Facilities
32 Absenteeism And Labour Turnover
33 Welfare Measures Will Increase Efficiency
TABLE PAGE
S.no No TITLE No

1 Canteen Facilities Of Respondents


2 Transport Facilities
3 Satisfaction With Working Place
4 Satisfaction With Working Hours
5 Safety Measures Provided To Prevent Accidents
6 Refreshment Provided During Working Hours
7 Type of Insurance Provided by Organisation
8 Medical Facilities Within The Organisation
Satisfaction With Welfare Schemes Provided By The
9 Organisation
10 Satisfaction With Shifting System of The Organisation
11 Entertainment Facilities Within The Organisation
12 Voluntary Retirement Schemes Provided By Organisation
13 Satisfaction With Housing Facilities
14 Absenteeism And Labour Turnover
15 Welfare Measures Will Increase Efficiency
LIST OF CHARTS

CHAPTER I

INTRODUCTION
Thuman resource has an immense potiential . The role of economic development of
any nation depends on the degree of effective mobilization of these resources. The
economic playing envisaging material progeress should count on the role of humman
labour for harnessing the physical resources of the econcomy.as a humman
resources from the basis of very exixtence of life on the earth of late, government of
indid has set up an Independent Ministry of HRD to carter to the all around
development of the humman resources.

Labour as a factor of production has certain characteristics that set it aprat from
others while land and capital has no mind of their own, labour dose have it. The
physical presence odf labour combines with his attitude carves out a special place
for labour in the production process.

The attitudde of labour toward the worker holds the key for his preformance and
unless a labour s enthusiastic, committed and devoted, the fruit of his ablities innate
acquired and developed can not be repeated. It can be said without an hesitation
that all industrialist should realize that “One can buy a man’s time the physical
presence at a particular place, even few musucular movements, but enthusiasm,
initiatives, loyalty and devotion to duty can not be brought”. Labour makes a
distinction from other factors of production on two counts.

a)Management,supervision ,organisation ,co-ordination and such other


functions owe their origin to labor.

b)unlike capital which is depreciating assest ,labour doubtedly an apprediating


assert , contributing more and more to productivity with the advancement in
experience and expertise.

When labour occupies such as promient place and has a pivotal to paly ,it is
necessarily may be imminentto provide for its performance depends upon the
physical and mental capablities ,which is in turn depends on various factors
likeworking and living condition, education, health ,hygienic and sanitation. In view of
several peculiarities of indian Labour Composition, Migratiory nature ,low level of
living eyc., the importance of these welfare activites need explict emphasis.

Labour is an asset of every commany . they need of lkabour must be satisfied in


order to meet the goals of organization. Any organization would be effective only
when there is high degree of co-operation between the labor and management.
Management seeks co-operation between the labour force by providing welfare
faclities . These welfare faclities go a long way stimulating interest in the workers to
produce therir full capacity and pay a good return to management in the long run .
Therefore , labour welfare activites act as motivators.

And the rest in the higher prioductiivity of efficiencey of labour can bear fruit only if
the workers are given the rih\ght type of environment and are provided with those
basic amentites of life which have direct bearing on his physical sfficiency. Thus plan
of labour welfare regards as an important part of scheme for rissing efficiency of
labour.

PROBLEM OF THE STSTEMENT:

Research project titled “A Study of Labour Welfare Measure with Special Refence
N.P.K.R.R co-operative sugar mill. In this project the resarcher to know the labour
welfare measures provide in the N.P.K.R.R co-operative sugar mill and to study the
various dimension of employee welfare measures as preceived by the worker and to
the preception of the respondents regarding the various labour welfare provided to
them suggest to suitable measures to enhance HRD intervention used in improve
the welfare faclities. The study the satisfication level of various employees towards
welfare measure with special reference N.P.K.R.R co-operative sugar mill gains
importance

COMPANY PROFILE

Sugar is sweet but producing of sugar is not much of sweet. Sugar factory is an

agro-based industry. Almost all the sugar factories are in the rural area contributing

its own share to the nation.

Sugar industry is the largest agro-based industry in India next to cotton. India is

the highest producer of sugar cane in the world and Cuba, Australia and South

American countries fall in this line. In India, Uttar Pradesh is the highest cane

producing state followed by Maharashtra, Tamil Nadu ranks third in productivity of

sugar cane.

The raw material for sugar factory is cane, besides a main product of sugar

that comes under the essential commodities act; they are also producing by-products

such as molasses & baggase. The sugar factory gives direct and indirect

employment opportunity most of the people in that area. The sugar factories are also

earns foreign exchange by way of exporting of sugar.


In Tamil Nadu there are 16 cooperative & public sector sugar mills and 19

private sugar mill. Among the 38 sugar mills the NADIPISSAI PULAVAR

K.R.RAMASAMY CO-OP SUGAR MILLS Ltd, its one of them.

Nadippisai pulavar K.R.Ramasamy coop. sugar mills ltd,was registered under

the cooperative societies act,1961 on16.08.1984 with an installed capacity of 1250

TCD(tone per capacity)the mill started its maiden crushing during 1987 and the

society was called mayiladuthurai coop. sugar mill ltd., and its licence no is DS6.later

on the mill was renamed as Nadippisai pulavar K.R.Ramasamy coop. sugar mills ltd,

The crushing capacity has been expanded from 1250 TCD to 3500TCD and the

crushing with expanded capacity was started during 1956-66 season. The mill is

having its own registered by law governing the rule and regulation. The Mill has to

follow all other statutory provision and standing orders. The main project object of

the society shall be “to manufacturing the sugar from the sugar cane and marketing

of sugar so manufactured along with it’s by products to the best advantage of

members.

1.1 LOCATION OF THE FACTORY


It is situated in Thalainayar village, Mayiladuthurai talk in Nagapattinam

district, which is about 13 km from Mayiladuthurai and 5 kms west from

Vaitheeswarankoil and 6 kms from Manalmedu with an extent of 94.44 acres of land.

1.2 AREA OF OPERATION

The area demarcated by the commissioner of sugar and cane commissioner

for registering and drawing cane for the mills crushing is as follows:

Name of district Name of Thaluk

1.Nagapattinam(part) 1.Sirkali(full) Sirkali

Vaitheeswarankoil

Madhanam

s.puthur

tiruvengadu

Nagapattinam(part) 2.Mayiladuthurai Mayiladuthurai

Patavarthy

Palayur

Manalmedu

Kuthalam

Nagapattinam(part) 3.Traquebar(part) Melaiyur

2.Thanjavur(part) 4.Thiruvidaimaruthur Thiruvidaimaruthur

(free will area) Kathiramangalam

Aduthurai

Thiruppanandhal

pandanallur
Cane department is functioning with ten divisions at present. They are

managed by 9 cane officers and 49 cane assistants.

TABLE – 2.1

Name of the divisions with number of sections

SL.NO NAME NO.SEC


1. Mayiladuthurai 6
2. Kuthalam 5
3. Thiruppanandhal 4
4. Pandanallur 4
5. Manalmedu 7
6. Elanthoppu 4
7. Mill site 5
8. Sirkali 8
9. Tiruvengadu 4
10. Nidur 4
Total 51

1.3 MEMBERSHIP AND PAID UP SHARE CAPITAL

The authorized share capital of the society will be 12 crores (or) 1200 lakhs

divided into 6 lakhs share of Rs.200/. The several classes of the share and

i) Cane producing members are under “A “class

ii) Cane producing members are other than government under “B” class

iii) Government under C ‘class.


The members should Rs.5/. As entrance fees for each share Rs 200/-the

member should purchase minimum 5 share Rs 200/- each is rs1000/- with Rs 25 as

an entrance fees. A member can purchase any number of shares with entrance fees

limited of 100

The government of Tamil Nadu shall be entitled to take shares up to Rs

400/- lakhs or to such limit as may be stipulated by the national cooperative

development corporation every member is entitled to receive the share certificate

free of charge for all shares allotted to them

TABLE – 2.2

SHARE CAPITAL

Government “C”
Year Individual “A” class Total
class

Amount Amount
No. No. No.
Rs. Rs.

1997-98 1 3903520
1998-99 1 0
3903520
1999-00 1 0
3903520
2000-01 1 0
3903520 14855 6298860 114856 10202380
2001-02 1 0
3903520 15893 0
6500660 15894 0
10404180
2002-03 1 0
3903520 16325 0
6691660 16326 0
10595180
2003-04 1 0
3903520 16325 0
6691660 16326 0
10595180
2004-05 1 0
3903520 16919 0
6705260 16920 0
10608780
2005-06 1 0
3903520 18012 0
6962900 18013 0
10866420
2006-07 1 0
3903520 19028 0
7243600 19029 0
111471200
0 0
2007-08

Sugar year/sugar seasons

Generally sugar mills are following sugar season or sugar year. The sugar

seasons begin from 1st October to 30th September and called as sugar year. The

production and crushing activities are followed by the sugar mills on the sugar

seasons. The sugar mill carrying its productivity 5 to 6 months and the remaining

periods are utilized for overhauling of the machineries.

ADMINISTRATION/ORGANISATION

The N.P.K.R.R co-operative sugar mill is administrated by an officer in the

rank of district revenue officer/joint register. The government of

Tamil Nadu has posted an officer to work as an administrator of the mills on Foreign

Service terms and conditions. At present the functions of the board of directors is

being carried out by the administrator of the mills under the guidelines of the

commissioner of sugar and registration of cooperative societies for cooperative

sugar mills.
All cooperative and public sector sugar mills are having federation at Chennai,

called Tamil Nadu coop. sugar federation (TNCSF). The sales and major items of

purchases are routed through (or) made by the sugar federation.

ADMINISTRATION

In the unit level the organization is function in four major departments.

I. CANE DEPARTMENT
II. ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT
III. MANUFACTURING DEPARTMENT
IV. ACCOUNTS&ADMINISTRATION

The requirement of officers, staff and workers for the organization is fixed by

the by-law of the mill based on the qualification. The total employees are classified

as seasonal employees and regular employees. The seasonal employees are

working during crushing period only. The regular employees are working throughout

the year. The salaries and wages are fixed through sugar wage board.

TABLE-2.3

STAFFING STRENGTH AS ON 01.01.2007

SL.
PARTICULARS REGULAR SEASONAL TOTAL
No.

1. Administration&Accounts 142 11 153


2. Cane 70 2 72
3. Engineering 133 69 202
4. Manufacturing 41 63 104
Total 386 145 531

Apart from this strength 56 NMRs are on the roll of the mills (working on daily

wage basis) as on date.

GENERAL BODY

a. Subject to the provisions of the act, the rules made there under and these by

laws. The ultimate authority of the society shall vest in the general body of its

members.

b. Approval of the annual budget

c. Consideration of the audit report and annual report.

d. Disposal of net profits.

e. The quorum for a meeting of the general body shall be 100 or one fifth of the

total number of members, whichever is less

2) COMMERCIAL ASPECTS

TABLE-2.4
CANE CRUSHED FROM 1997-98 TO 2006-07 SEASON

DIVERTED AVERAGE
OTHER ACRE
SEASON OWN TOTAL TO OTHER YIELD PER
MILLS S
MILLS ACRE

1997-98 209611 - 290611 46432 13300 25.7

1998-99 317028 3056 320084 1294 11297 29.6

1999-00 304915 58938 363853 4011 11394 27.1

2000-01 250793 - 250793 5388 9043 29.2

2001-02 286436 31330 317766 1990 11100 29.3

2002-03 260633 21153 281786 1480 10950 28.3

2003-04 232519 34130 266649 9173 10200 27.0

2004-05 113637 1413 115050 939 7081 25.0

2005-06 82029 - 82029 4205 6206 22.0

2006-07 216581 45310 261891 1357 8312 28.0

2007-08

2.1 VARIETIES OF CANE

The sugar mill has arranged the following cane varieties for planting which is

contains high sucrose.


1) COC 671
2) COC 85061
3) CO SI 86071
4) COC 86032
5) COC 92061
6) COG 93076
7) CO 776
8) CO 6304
9) CO 8021

2.2 CANE PRICE

Almost all sugar factories in Tamil Nadu are paid the cane price in three

different types to the cane suppliers/cane growers

I) Statutory minimum price (SAP)

The government of India fix the statutory minimum cane price under the sugar

cane(control)order 1966.it is also known us 3(a) price. this price has to be paid to the

cane growers by the mills within 14days from the date of supply of cane, failing

which the Mills has to pay interest at the rate of 15% under the sugar cane control

order, the Mill has paid the cane price the cane price up to 5(a) price fixed by the

Govt. of India which is calculated after the season is over or next year.
II) STATE ADVISORY PRICE (SAP)

Over and above the SMP the Govt.of Tamil Nadu has announced the cane

price is called state advisory price. In the other words the Tamil Nadu government

has also announced the cane price for the seasons to the cane supply that amount is

also to be paid to the cane growers along with SMP. This price is called SAP.

III) ADDITIONAL CANE PRICE (ACP)

The cooperative and public sector sugar mills in Tamil Nadu pay the additional

cane price as an incentive to the cane growers. ACP is normally fixed depending

upon the profit earned by the concerned sugar mills in that particular season. That is

the one portion of the seasons profit is distributed to the cane growers as an

incentive.

TABLE-2.5

SUGARCANE PRICE

YEAR SMP SAP ACP


2001-02 595.00 775.00 --
2002-03 642.40 -- --
2003-04 703.20 -- --
2004-05 764.00 -- --
2005-06 745.00 -- --
2006-07 1014.00 -- --

* Govt of Tamil Nadu was not declared.

**Mill has earned loss from 1995-96, this price is not eligible to declared. .

PAYMENT OF CANE PRICE

Cane price is paid once in a week through Bank. The weekly cane payment

bills are being generated through computer. The following recoveries will be affected

while making cane payments,

1. Transport charges

2. Cane cutting labour charges

3. Direct loans sanctioned by the mills with interest

4. Loans arranged by the mills from government and other agencies.

5. In the transport payment;

A. Diesel cost

B. Income tax

2.4. TAXES AND DUTIES


(i) PURCHASE AND TAX

The mill has been paying of purchase tax @ Rs.60 per MT of cane purchased

and a cane cess of Rs. 5/- is being paid to government of Tamil Nadu.

(ii)SALES TAX

Sales tax is payable on the sale of molasses, baggasse and scrap as per

TNGST act the tax was received from the purchaser and passed on to the

commercial tax department.

1. Sales tax for molasses - 30%

2. Scrap - rates as applicable

3. Bagasse - 11%

(iii) CENTER EXCISE DUTY

Sugar is coming under essential commodities act that comes under essential

goods. The excise duty on sale of sugar is received from the purchaser and paid to

the excise department every month.

Central excise duty is payable by the mill as follows:

i) On sale of sugar
ii) Levy Rs 52-qtl & free Rs.85/- qtl

iii) Molasses Rs.750/-MT

2.5) SALE OF SUGAR

The sale of levy and free quota from 2001-02 seasons the entire production

of sugar is 10:90 The mill was entitled to avail 100% free sale under 1987

scheme(i.e.)from 1986-87 to 1993-94 seasons production. the sale and movement of

sugar is regulated by monthly release orders issued by the government of India

under the sugar cane control under 1966.base on the release orders received from

the government of India .new Delhi, the Tamil Nadu cooperative sugar federation at

Chennai has arranged for tender to selling the sugar, and the tender results has

been forwarded to the concerned mill. The mill has to release the sugar according to

the tender result received from the Tamil Nadu cooperative sugar federation,

Chennai.

TABLE – 2.6

SUGAR SALES FROM 1999-00 TO 2008-09

YEAR PRODUCTION SALES

1999-00 257280 191805


2000-01 237480 181770
2001-02 260420 218216
2002-03 211600 300212
2003-04 270550 168762
2004-05 171900 168805
2005-06 89710 204225
2006-07 61515 115892
2007-08 357950 273427
2008-09 196000 185127

2.6 BY-PRODUCTS

A) Bagasse

The production of Bagasse will be normally around 30 to 32% of cane

crushed about 80% of the Bagasse will be utilized as fuel in the mill’s boilers for

production of steam, which is utilized for generation of electricity. The remaining

quantity of Bagasse is being sold to papers manufacturers via M/s Tamil Nadu news

print and paper limited, pugalur.the private parties are also purchased Bagasse for

their boiler to used as fuel, which is taxable under the TNGST act.

B) Press mud

The production of press mud will be around 3% of the cane crushed. The

entire press mud is being utilized to cane farm as fertilizer.


C) Molasses

The production of molasses will be around 4% to 4.25% of cane crushed. The

production and sale of molasses was 100% controlled by excise department and

consequently the state government has also decontrolled sale of molasses. After the

decontrol, Molasses is being sold in the open market by tender system and it is

conducted by Tamil Nadu cooperative sugar federation, Chennai and the price at

which it is sold in the open market.

FINANCE AND ACCOUNTS

The mill has started its maiden crushing in 1986-87 and was earning profit up

to 1993-94.the mill has gone on expansion from TCD to 3500TCD in April 1992 and

scheduled to complete the project by October 1993. The expansion program was

entrusted to M/S Binny engineering ltd. The expansion project was not completed in

Oct 1993, but commissioning of the plant was completed on 9.5.1996 and full load

performance trial was performed in 1998-99 season between 15.3.1999 to 31.3.99

only.

Consequent on the above non completion of expansion project the mill could

not achieve its 100% of capacity utilization of 6 lakhs MT of cane. The Mill has
started incurring loss from the year 94-95 onwards. The cumulative loss up to 2005-

06 is Rs 158.80 crores and the net worth becomes -118.32 crores.

The government of Tamil Nadu granted ways & means advance settlement of

cane payment arrears as detailed below:


TABLE – 2.7

YEAR WISE RECEIPT OF WAYS AND MEANS FROM GOVERNMENT

Rs.in lakhs

YEAR AMOUNT

1996-97 166.85

1997-98 768.00

1998-99 1889.00

1999-00 220.00

2005-06 504.00

2006-07 680.00

TOTAL 4227.85

WORKING CAPITAL ARRANGEMENT

The mill is availing cash credit arrangements from M/s kumbakonam central

cooperative bank ltd., kumbakonam on stock of sugar and stock of stores. The

details are

TABLE – 2.8

CASH CREDIT LIMIT AS ON 20.05.2006


Restricted as D.P
per Cover plus
available
Sanctioned Govt.guarante Availed available
e

Stock of
2813.00 2200.00 2200.00 2138.52 61.48
sugar

TABLE – 2.9

DETAILS OF TERM LOAN OUTSTANDING

LOAN OUTSTANDING
PAID BY
PARTICULARS SANCTIONE
SL.NO BILLS (RS.IN LAKHS)
D

1. SDF New Delhi 811.22 --- 811.29

TNSC Bank Chennai

a)Molasses Tank
2.
b)sugar Go down 1 72.72 68.33 4.39

c)sugar Go down 2

3. NCDC ,New Delhi 700.00 -- 700.00

4. Govt. of T.N OTS 1902.39 -- 1902.39

5. Ways and means 3555.06 7.21 3547.85


advance

6. TNCSF LTD,chennai 140 -- 140.00

7. Open market 1021.00 -- 1021.00


growing

Total 8202.39 75.54 8126.85


SUGAR DEVELOPMENT FUND (SDF) LOAN (EXPANSION):-

The repayment schedule is furnished below

TABLE – 2.10

SDF LOAN REPAYMENT SCHEDULE

SL. DUE DATE PRINCIPAL INTERESTS TOTAL

1. 16.2.2002 81.12 58.41 139.53

2. 16.2.2003 162.24 145.22 307.46

3. 16.2.2004 162.24 167.13 329.37

4. 16.2.2005 162.24 152.52 314.76

5. 16.2.2006 162.24 137.92 300.16

6. 16.2.2007 81.12 64.91 146.03


TOTAL 811.22 726.11 1537.31

The mills has defaulted in repayment of 5 installments mentioned above


MOLASSES TANK AND ITS MAINTAINANCE

We are having the following Molasses tank in our mills. The status in

maintenance of the tank also mentioned here under.

TABLE – 2.11

MOLASSES TANK CAPACITY

SL.NO TANKS CAPACITY CONDITION

1. Tank no. 1 4000 Both Top


and bottom

Side weak
2. Tank no.2 4000

3. Tank no.3 4000

4. Tank no .4 4000

T
otal
18000

WAREHOUSE MAINTAINANCE

We are having the following three warehouses to accommodate the

production of sugar as follows. We are maintaining the warehouses as per the

instructions and guidelines issued by the commissioner of sugar scrupulously.


TABLE – 2.12

WAREHOUSE CAPACITY

Sl. No Warehouse Capacity (in qtl.)

1. A 165000

2. B 120000

3. C 70000

Total 355000

NCDF Loan (expansion)

The mills paid four half yearly installments commending from 5.1.1994 to

5.4.1996.

Totaling Rs.601.95 lakhs, thereafter in view of non completion of expansion

project within the schedule time.

The mill was not able to achieve its 100% capacity utilization of 6.02 MT of

Cane crush. The mill could not effect the repayment of loan to NCDC.

In view of the government guarantee for the above loan the government has

paid the balance of NCDC loan on behalf of the scheme are furnished.
WELFARE

7. CANE GROWERS

1) Sugar at concessional rate

Sugar is being distributed to the cane growers at the rate of ½ kg per tone of

cane supply. Sugar is issued at concessional rate per individual growers at levy

sugar price rate plus free sugar excise duty.

2) Prize for highest yield

The cane growers achieving the highest yield per acre at divisional level

is being awarded prize per year.

3) Sugar cane production loan of finance


The mill having tie up arrangement with kumbakonam central co-op bank and

Punjab national bank or issue of crop loan and other agricultural loan for 1995-96

season, mills has recommended loan as detailed below, in which case that the cost

of cane supplied will be passed on through the bank which gave loan so that it will

deduct its loan due and pass on the balance to the grower or supplier.

1. Crop loan
2. Tractor/trailer
3. Power tiller
4. Oil engine
5. Sub-mersible motor
6. Electrical motor
7. Tyre cart
8. Tipper

OTHERS

a) Soil analysis report for renewing the condition of the land

b) To provide road facilities under the sugar cane development scheme.

c) Varietals subsidy

d) Seed subsidy

e) Transport subsidy

f) To conduct educational tour in a year.

g) To provide cane cutting labour and transportation.

7.1 EMPLOYEES
RESIDENTIAL QUARTERS:

All officers most of the supervisory staff and essential categories of workers

and staff have been provided with residential quarters inside the premise of the mills.

The existing quarters was 79.

COOPERATIVE CANTEENS

There is an employee’s cooperative canteen inside the premises of the mills.

The mills has paid Rs.15000/- as subsidy per month during the season and

Rs.10000/- during off season.

The canteen is functioning no loss no profit basis.

COOPERATIVE CREDIT SOCIETY

An employees cooperative credit society is functioning inside the premises of

the mills from where the employees are availing loan up to 50000/-

SCHOOL

There is a recognized primary matriculation school (LKG to Vth) running for

the children of the employees and the growers of the mills and the general public of

the nearby villages.


BUS FACILITIES

The mill has providing the bus facilities on nominal rate of Rs.85/ per child of

the employees to go to the school in mayiladuthurai.

SUPPLY OF TEXT BOOKS

The mill is reimbursing the cost of the text books and note books to the

children of the employees restricted to maximum amount sanctioned by the

commissioner of sugar.

LKG to Vth STD - Rs 50/-

VIth to Xth STD - Rs 75/-

Xth and XIIth STD - Rs 100/-

(It’s up to two children of the employee)

The mills is sanctioning interest free education loan to the children of the

employees and recovered in ten monthly installments.

1) Technical – Rs 1500/-

2) Arts college – Rs 2000/-

3) Professional course – Rs 3000/-

The mills are also presenting cash awards to XIIth to meritorious children of

the employees as 1st and 2nd price each year.


i) Higher secondary course (+2) – Rs 2000/-

ii) SSLC - Rs 1500/-

RECREATIION CLUB

There are three recreations club one for officers, one for staffs, and another

for workers. In this TV has been provided for each club.

BANK

A branch of kumbakonam central cooperative bank ltd, it’s functioning in

premises of the mills for the benefit of the employees and growers of the mills and

also for the benefit of public living in surrounding villages.

DISPENSARY
The mill is having a dispensary where treatment is given at free of cost to the

employees and their family members. Part time doctor is working in the dispensary.

UNIFORMS

Two sets of uniforms are given to workers and certain categories of

employees and one pair of shoes supplied to security staff only approved by the

commissioner of sugar.

FREE TEA

One cup of tea is supplied every day for three shifts during season and also

one varki is supplied to the employees attending night shift in addition to night shift

allowances .one cup of tea is supplied every day morning and evening to the

employees during off season.

OTHERS

 Night shift allowances


 Free tea with bun in night shift
 Washing allowances
 Group insurance and EDLI scheme benefit
 EPF contribution by mill
 Gratuity on retirement
 Free medical treatment for accident case and notified disease.
 Leave and wages for those who suffering with cancer, heart problem and TB
 Interest free advances like festival, marriage advance.
 Loan facilities through bank and credit society

AUDITING

The sugar mill is audited by cooperative department under FR127 terms.

Assistant director of cooperative auditor ids audited the mill’s accounts and the audit

certificate is issued by the joint director of cooperative audit. The mill has audited up

to 31.2.2003 and there was accumulated loss.

PROFIT ALLOCATION RATIO

According to the coop. Society act 1961; all the societies are allocated their

net profit to the following heads:

1. Cooperative research and development plans - 3%

2. Cooperative educational on fund -2%

3. Reserve fund - 20%

4. Share dividend -14%

5. Share redemption fund -10%


6. Trading redemption fund -10%

7. Equalization share redemption fund -10%

CHAPTER II

REVIEW OF LITERATURE

INTRODUCTION:

The term welfare Suggest many meaning such as the state of well being, healthy
happiniess & development of human resources. The concept of welfare has been
described state as tool concept . It describes stste of existence involving , physical ,
mental , moral emotion well being. The social concept of welfare of man and his
family . There is interconnection of there aspect. In the sence that all the threee
works together or individual supplement on another , in a three dimensional
approach each serving are ends.

DEFINITION:

The term Labour welfare is one , which tends itself to various interpretation and it
has not always the same significance in different countries. As appointed out by the
same significance in labour the term “Welfare” as applied to the industrial worker
as author James ODD Remarks,”A series of supply diverse ortion exists on motives
merits industrial welfare work”

LABOUR WEFARE:

According to Proud,Welfare work refers to the effort on the part of employee


tominprove within in the existingindustrial system , the conditionof employment in
their own factories.

PRINCIPAL OF LABOUR WELFARE;

Labour wefare is dependent on certain basis principles , whici must be kept in mind
properly followerd to achieve a successful implementatio of welfare programmes.

LABOUR WELFARE IN INDIA (Before Independence)

The origin of labour welfare activity in India goes act to 1837, when the

following the abolition of slavery in 1833 the British colonies started importing Indian
labour. Labour welfare activity was largely controlled by legislation, the earliest act

being the apprentice’s act of 1850.

Twenty two years were to elapse after the shipping Act before the first Indian

factories Act was passed in 1881, which marks the beginning of a series of labour

laws which brought about improvements in the working conditions of Indian labour.

During the First World War, the international labour organization was setup in

1919. For the first time, the importance of labour in the economic and social

reconstructions of the world was recognized.

During the Second World War, for reaching consequences in all fields of

activities were felt, need for sustained and increased production gave a fillip to Indian

industries. The number of factories and factory workers increased enormously.

AFTER INDEPENDENCE

After independence the labour welfare movement acquired new dimensions. It

was realized from the beginning that labour welfare had a positive role in increasing

productivity and reducing industrial tensions. The Government of India worked out a

five year program, which was followed by subsequent five years plans, and labour

welfare activities were incorporated into these plan.

STATUTORY PROVISIONS

Employers are required to offer welfare facilities to workers under the

following laws. These are discussed below:

THE FACTORIES ACT, 1948


The welfare facilities provided under this act are a follows:

1. Washing facilities to male and female workers separately.

2. Facilities for storing and drying clothes.

3. Sitting facilities for occasional rest for workers who work in a standing
position.

4. First aid boxes or cupboards-one for every 150 workers and ambulance
facilities if there are more than 500 workers.

5. Canteens, where there are more than 250 workers.

6. Shelters, restrooms and lunchrooms if there are more than 150 workers
employed.

7. Crèche where there are 30 or more women are employed.

8. Welfare officer, if 500 or more workers are employed.

THE PLANTATION LABOUR ACT, 1951:

The act provides the following welfare measures:

1. A canteen if 150 or more workers are employed.

2. A crèche if 50 or more women workers are employed.

3. Recreational facilities for workers and their children.

4. Educational arrangement in the estate, if there are 25 children of workers


between the age of 6 and 12.

5. Housing facilities for every workers and his family residing in the
plantation.
6. Medical aid to workers and their families, sickness and maternity
allowance.

7. Providing umbrellas, blankets, and raincoats to workers for the protection


of workers from rain or cold – as prescribed by the state governments.

8. Welfare officer, if 300 or more workers are employed.

THE MINES ACT, 1951

The act provides the following welfare measures:

1. Shelter for taking food and rest, wherever 150 or more workers are
employed.

2. Crèches if 50 or more women workers are employed.

3. A canteen if employing 250 or more workers.

4. First aid boxes and first aid rooms in mines employing 150 or more
workers.

5. Bath rooms equipped with showers, sanitary latrines and lockers.

6. Welfare officer if 500 or more workers are employed.

THE MOTOR TRANSPORT WORKERS ACT, 1961

The act contains the following provisions for the employee welfare:

1. Canteen if employing 100 or more workers.

2. First aid equipment in every transport vehicle.

3. Medical facilities at the operating centers and at halting station.

4. Clean, ventilated, well-lighted and comfortable rest rooms at every place


where motor transport workers are required to halt at night.
5. The prescribed amount of washing allowance to the motor transport
workers.

6. Uniforms, raincoats to drivers, conductors and time checkers for protection


against cold and rain.

THE CONTRACT LABOUR (REGULATION AND ABOLITION) ACT, 1970

The act requires the contractor to provide the following facilities to workers:

1. A canteen if employing 100 or more workers.

2. Rest rooms or other suitable alternative accommodation where contract


labour is required to halt at night in connection with work of an
establishment.

3. Washing facilities.

4. First aid boxes equipped with prescribed contents.

SOCIAL SECURITY:

According to the WILLIAMBEVERIDE a means of securingan income to take the


palce of earnings when they are interrupted by an unemployment , sickness or
accident to provide an income up to minimum and also medical treatment to bring
the interruption of earining to an end as soon as possible.

CONCEPT:

 Social security is primarily an instrument of social and economic justice.

 Social security is the security that society furnishes through appropriate


organization against certain risk to which its member is exposed.

OBJECTIVES OF SOCIAL SECURITY:

The objectivesm of social security can be sub-summed unde three categories.


1. COMPENSATION

2. RESTOATION
3. PRVENTION

COMPENSATION:

 It ensure security of income


 It is based onthis cosideration tht during the period of contingency of risk.

RETORATION:
It con notates cure of ones sickness.
PREVEMTATION:
These measures imply to avoid the loss of productivity capacity due to
sickness

unemployment or invalidity to earn incomne.

CHAPTEIII
OBJECTIVES
To studythe level of satisfaction of various employee welfare measyres
measures wuth special reference N.P.K.R.R. Co-operative Sugar Mills
To study the employee welfare measyre with respect to work environment
factors , convience factors , work healt factor , women and child welfare
factiors education factors and outside welfare factors.
To suggest suitable recommenditation to improve employee welfare measures
in N.P.K.R.R. Co-operative Sugar Mills

CHAPTER IV
RESEARCH METHODOLOGY

DATA COLLECTION METHOD:


For collecting primary data, questionnaries method was folled . the
questionnaries were issued to collect the data. Interaction with the employess
was alone done in a informal way.
So as to gather information about the felling of the resondent with regard to
the topic under investing.
SOURCDE OF DATA:
PRIMARY DATA:
The primary data has been collected by means of questionnaries and
interview method and also to the emloyee of N.P.K.R.R. Co-op Sugar Mills.
SECONDARY DATA:
The secondary data has been collected from various public sources. Like
books journals and website.

RESEARCH DESIGN:
To study and describe the satisfaction level of various employee welfare
measures provided to employee N.P.K.R.R. Co-op Sugar Mills, is descriptive
research.
Descriptive research includes surveys and fact findings enquire of different
kings. The major purpose of descriptive research of the state affairs as it
exists at present.

CHAPTER – III

DATA ANALYSIS AND INTERPRETATION

TABLE NO.3.1

AGE OF RESPONDENTS

SL.
AGE NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE
NO.

1 21-30 2 4

2 31-40 4 8

3 41-50 18 36

4 51-60 26 52

5 61-70 - -

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data


Inference

The above table shows that no respondents belong to 61-70 years of age

category, 52% of the respondents belong to 51-60 years of age category, 36% of the

respondents belong to 41-50 years of age category, 8% of the respondents belong to

the category of 31-40 years of age and 4% of the respondents belong to 21-30 years

of age category.

TABLE NO.3.2

GENDER OF RESPONDENTS

SL. NO. GENDER NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Male 44 88

2 Female 6 12

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data


Inference

In the selected sample size 88% of the respondents are Male and 12% of the

respondents are Female.

TABLE NO.3.3

MARITAL STATUS
SL. NO. MARITAL STATUS NO. OF PERCENTAGE
RESPONDENTS

1 Married 48 96

2 Unmarried 2 4

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size maximum percentage (96%) of the respondents

are married and only 4% of the respondents are unmarried.


TABLE NO.3.4

EDUCATIONAL QUALIFICATION OF RESPONDENTS

SL. QUALIFICATION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE


NO.

1 Diploma 2 4

2 Graduate 30 60

3 Post Graduate 18 36

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

The above table shows that 4% of the respondents have finished Diploma,

60% of the respondents are Graduates and 36% of the respondents hold PG.
TABLE NO.3.5

EXPERIENCE OF RESPONDENTS

SL. NO. EXPERIENCE NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 0-5 2 4

2 6-10 - -

3 11-15 4 8

4 16-20 6 12

5 Above 20 years 38 76

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data


Inference

In the selected sample size of 50 respondents, 76% of the respondents are

having above 20 years of work experience, 12% of the respondents are having 16-

20 years of work experience, 8% of the respondents are having 11-15 years of work

experience, no respondents are having 6-10 years of work experience and 4% of the

respondents are having 0-5 years of experience. The above table reveals that the

organization has got experienced employees in total which also reflects in the

present study too.

TABLE NO.3.6

MONTHLY INCOME OF RESPONDENTS

SL. NO. MONTHLY INCOME NO. OF PERCENTAGE


RESPONDENTS

1 Below 10,000 38 76

2 11,000-20,000 12 24

3 21,000-25,000 - -
4 26,000-30,000 - -

5 Above 30,000 - -

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size of 50 respondents, 76% of the respondents are

gaining below 10,000 salary, 24% of the respondents are getting

11,000-20,000 salary and no respondents get salary above 21,000.

TABLE NO.3.7

CANTEEN FACILITIES OF RESPONDENTS


SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Good - -

2 Satisfied 6 12

3 Not Satisfied 44 88

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

The above table shows that 88% of the respondents are not satisfied with

canteen facilities, 12% of the respondents are satisfied and no respondents say they

are having as good canteen facilities.


CHART NO.3.1

CANTEEN FACILITIES OF RESPONDENTS

j
TABLE NO. 3.8

TRANSPORT FACILITIES

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 10 20

2 No 40 80

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size 80% of the respondents said that they have no

transport facilities and 20% of the respondents said that they have transport facilities.
CHART NO. 3.2

TRANSPORT FACILITIES
TABLE NO. 3.9

SATISFACTION WITH WORKING PLACE

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 20 40

2 No 30 60

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size 60% of the respondents said that they are not

satisfied with their working place and 40% of the respondents said that they are

satisfied with their working place.


CHART NO.3.3

SATISFACTION WITH WORKING PLACE


TABLE NO. 3.10

SATISFACTION WITH WORKING HOURS

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 36 72

2 No 14 28

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size 28% of the respondents said that they are not

satisfied with the working hours and 72% of the respondents said that they are

satisfied with the working hours.


CHART NO. 3.4

SATISFACTION WITH WORKING HOURS


TABLE NO. 3.11

SAFETY MEASURES PROVIDED TO PREVENT ACCIDENTS

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 22 44

2 No 28 56

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size 44% of the respondents said that they are

provided with safety measures to prevent accidents and 56% of the respondents

said that they are not provided with safety measures to prevent accidents.
CHART NO. 3.5

SAFETY MEASURES PROVIDED TO PREVENT ACCIDENTS


TABLE NO. 3.12

REFRESHMENT PROVIDED DURING WORING HOURS

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 16 32

2 No 34 68

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size 32% of the respondents said that they are

provided refreshment during working hours and 68% of the respondents said that

they are not provided refreshment during working hours.


CHART NO. 3.6

REFRESHMENT PROVIDED DURING WORING HOURS


TABLE NO. 3.13

TYPE OF INSURANCE PROVIDED BY THE ORGANIZATION

SL. OPINION NO. OF PERCENTAGE


NO. RESPONDENTS
1 Full Insurance 26 52

2 Part-Time Insurance 24 48

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size 52% of the respondents said that they are

provided with full insurance and 48% of the respondents said that they are provided

with part- insurance.


CHART NO. 3.7

TYPE OF INSURANCE PROVIDED BY THE ORGANIZATION


TABLE NO. 3.14

MEDICAL FACILITIES AVAILABLE WITHIN THE ORGANIZATION

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 42 84

2 No 8 16

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size 84% of respondents said that they the medical

facilities are available within the organization and 16% of the respondents said that

they don’t have the medical facilities within the organization.


CHART NO. 3.8

MEDICAL FACILITIES AVAILABLE WITHIN THE ORGANIZATION


TABLE NO. 3.15

SATISFACTION WITH WELFARE SCHEMES PROVIDED BY THE


ORGANIZATION

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 22 44

2 No 28 56

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample 56% of the respondents are not satisfied with the

welfare schemes and 44% of the respondents are satisfied with the welfare schemes

provided by the organization.


CHART NO.3.9

SATISFACTION WITH WELFARE SCHEMES PROVIDED BY THE


ORGANIZATION
TABLE NO. 3.16

SATISFACTION WITH SHIFTING SYSTEMS OF THE ORGANIZATION

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 32 64

2 No 18 36

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample 64% of the respondents are satisfied with the shifting

systems and 36% of the respondents are not satisfied with the shifting systems of

the organization.
CHART NO. 3.10

SATISFACTION WITH SHIFTING SYSTEMS OF THE ORGANIZATION


TABLE NO. 3.17

ENTERTAINMENT FACILITIES WITHIN THE ORGANIZATION

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 6 12

2 No 44 88

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample 12% of the respondents said that they are provided

with entertainment facilities and 88% of the respondents of the organization said that

they are not provided with entertainment facilities.


CHART NO. 3.11

ENTERTAINMENT FACILITIES WITHIN THE ORGANIZATION


TABLE NO. 3.18

VOLUNTARY RETIREMENT SCHEMES PROVIDED BY THE ORGANIZATION

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 6 12

2 No 44 88

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size maximum numbers of 88% of the employees said

that they are not provided with VRS and 12% of the respondents said that they are

provided with VRS.


CHART NO. 3.12

VOLUNTARY RETIREMENT SCHEMES PROVIDED BY THE ORGANIZATION


TABLE NO. 3.19

SATISFACTION WITH HOUSING FACILITIES PROVIDED BY THE


ORGANIZATION

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 16 32

2 No 34 68

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size 32% of the employees said that they are satisfied

with housing facilities provided by the organization and 68% of the employees said

that they are not satisfied with housing facilities provided by the organization.
CHART NO. 3.13

SATISFACTION WITH HOUSING FACILITIES PROVIDED BY THE


ORGANIZATION
TABLE NO. 3.20

ABSENTEEISM AND LABOUR TURNOVER

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Agree 20 40

2 Dis-Agree 30 60

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size 40% of the employees agree that their

organization have absenteeism and labour turnover and 60% of the employees dis-

agree that their organization have absenteeism and labour turnover.


CHART NO. 3.14

ABSENTEEISM AND LABOUR TURNOVER


TABLE NO. 3.21

WELFARE MEASURES WILL INCREASE EFFICIENCY

SL. NO. OPINION NO. OF RESPONDENTS PERCENTAGE

1 Yes 12 24

2 No 38 76

Total 50 100

Source: Primary Data

Inference

In the selected sample size 24% of the employees said that the welfare

measures will increase efficiency and 76% of the employees said that the welfare

measures will not increase efficiency.


CHART NO. 3.15

WELFARE MEASURES WILL INCREASE EFFICIENCY

Welfare Measures Will Increase Efficiency

24%

Agree
Dis-Agree

76%
CHAPTER – IV

FINDINGS & SUGGESTION

FINDINGS:

1. The 88% of the respondents are not satisfied with canteen facilities, 12%
of the respondents are satisfied and no respondents say they are having
as good canteen facilities.

2. In the selected sample size 80% of the respondents said that they have no
transport facilities and 20% of the respondents said that they have
transport facilities.

3. Regarding working place 60% of the respondents said that they are not
satisfied with their working place and 40% of the respondents said they
are satisfied with their working place.

4. Regarding working hours 28% of the respondents said they are not
satisfied with the working hours and 72% of the respondents said they are
satisfied with the working hours.

5. Regarding the safety measures 44% of the respondents said that they are
provided with safety measures to prevent accidents and 56% of the
respondents said that they are not provided with safety measures to
prevent accidents.

6. The 32% of the respondents said that they are provided refreshment
during working hours and 68% of the respondents said that they are not
provided refreshment during working hours.

7. The 52% of the respondents said that they are provided with full insurance
and 48% of the respondents said that they are provided with part time
insurance.

8. Regarding medical facilities 84% of the respondents said that they the
medical facilities are available within the organization and 16% of the
respondents said that they don’t have the medical facilities with the
organization.

9. In the selected sample 56% of the respondents are not satisfied with the
welfare schemes and 44% of the respondents are satisfied with the
welfare schemes provided by the organization.

10. Regarding shifting system 64% of the respondents are satisfied with the
shifting systems and 36% of the respondents are not satisfied with the
shifting systems of the organization.

11. Regarding Entertainment facilities 12% of the respondents said that they
are provided with entertainment facilities and 88% of the respondents of
the organization said that they are not provided with entertainment
facilities.
12. In the selected sample size maximum numbers of 88% of the employees
said that they are not provided with VRS and 12% of the respondents said
they are provided with VRS.

13. Regarding Housing facilities 32% of the respondents said that they are
satisfied with housing facilities provided by the organization and 68% of
the respondents said that they are not satisfied with housing facilities
provided by the organization.

14. Regarding Absenteeism and Labour turnover 40% of the employees agree
that their organization have absenteeism and Labour turn over and 60% of
the employees dis-agree that their organization have absenteeism and
Labour turnover.

15. In the selected sample size 24% of the employees said that the welfare
measures will increase efficiency and 76% of the employees said that the
welfare measures will not increase efficiency.

SUGGESTION:

1. The organization has to take steps to improve the canteen facilities.

2. Transport facility may be improved.

3. Adequate lunch time must be given to the employees.


4. Regarding water facilities the employees are fully satisfied. Provision for

water facility highly satisfied. Adequate number of taps and water purifier

provided to all employees.

5. The Employees interviewed believe that management will help them is

distress and all respondents are satisfied with interpersonal relationship.

6. In N.P.K.R.R. Co-operative Sugar Mills Ltd., first aid boxes shall be easily

accessible to workers of the factory and separate ambulance maintained

to carry the injured person. Most of the employees are fully satisfied with

first aid facility provided by the management.

CONCLUSION:
The welfare measure are important for every employee , without welfare
measures employee can not work effectively in the organization. Social
security’s measures like workmen compensation, maternity benefit, old age
benefit, medical benefit and family welfare benefit are very important. The
organization by providing better social security’s to employee the satisfaction
towards job can be improved. But they are lacking in canteen facilities,
workers education facilities, marketing co-operative credit societies. They
should take necessary steps to improve in those measures.
So that the employee can do his more effectively.

SCOPE AND LIMINTATIONS:

SCOPE OF THE STUDY:


The scope of the study is to find out how for the existing welfare schemes
cater to the requirement of the employee of N.P.K.R.R. Co-op Sugar Mills .the
study will be able to throw light on the dark spot where it need some sort of
improvement in the wefare scheme that have been implemented . the purpose
of the study is to measure the employee attitude regarding the welfare
measures provided in the company .
LIMITATIONS:
Regarding data the research had difficulty to get back all the questionnaires
supplied to the employee , and also some of the workers were reluctant to
respond to the questionnaires due to fear . Some of the favorable &
unfavorable answers due to reasons unknown to them.

BIBOLOGRAPHY:

1. Aswathappa. K Human Resource and Personnel Management Text


and Cases, Tata Mc Graw Hill, 2002 New Delhi.
2. Aswathappa. K Human Resource and Personnel Management Tata
Tata Mc Graw Hill, 1999 New Delhi.
3. Bemardin H…Jonn Human Resource Management , on Experitmental
approach, Tata Mc Graw Hill, 2002 New Delhi.
4. Gary Desseler ,Human Resource Management, Prentice Hall, Tenth
Edition 2004, New Delhi.
5. Gary Desseler Frame work for Human resource Management, Prentice
Hall , Tenth Edition 2005 New Delhi.

Websites:
www.google.com

QUESTIONNAIRE

1. Name:

2. Age:

3. Gender:

4. Marital status:

5. Educational Qualifications:

6. Designation:

7. Experience of the employee:

 0-5 years
 6-10 years
 11-15 years
 16-20 years
 Above 20 years
8. Monthly Income of employee:

 Below 10,000
 11,000 - 20,000
 21,000 - 25,000
 26,000 - 30,000
 Above 30,000
9. How do you feel about canteen facility?

 Good
 Satisfied
 Not satisfied
10. Are you avail company transport facility?

 Yes
 No
11. Do you satisfied with the working place?

 Yes
 No
12. Are you satisfied with the working hours?

 Yes
 No

13. Do you satisfy with the measures taken by the organization to prevent
accidents?

 Yes
 No
14. During the working hours, is there any refreshment provided by the

Organization?

 Yes
 No
15. Which type of insurance provided by the organization?

 Full Insurance
 Part time insurance
16. If any medical facility available within the organization?

 Yes
 No
17. Are you satisfied with the welfare scheme provided by the organization?

 Yes
 No
18. Do you satisfied by shifting systems of the company?

 Yes
 No
19. Is there any entertainment facility within the organization?

 Yes
 No
20. Are the Voluntary retirement schemes provided the organization?

 Yes
 No
21. Do you satisfied with the housing facilities provided by the organization?

 Yes
 No
22. Do you agree there is a relationship between Absenteeism & labour turnover ?

 Agree
 Disagree
23. Do you think that welfare measures increase efficiency?

 Yes
 No