Nepal is a landlocked country located in the lap of the Himalayas. It is bordered by India to the south and west, China to the north, and Bhutan to the east. Nepal is rich in water resources and has an abundance of hydropower potential. The country also has substantial reserves of coal and petroleum. However, industrial development has been limited by political instability, a lack of infrastructure, and a small domestic market. The Nepalese economy is heavily reliant on agriculture, with nearly two-thirds of the population engaged in subsistence farming. Agriculture accounts for about 38% of Nepal’s GDP and employs more than 60% of the labor force. The main crops are rice, wheat, maize, millet, and pulses. The country is also a major producer of jute, sugarcane, tobacco, and tea. Nepal has a large number of jute mills, and the jute industry is an important contributor to the economy. Jute is used to make sacks and bags for the storage of grain, rice, and other agricultural products. Nepal’s jute sack producers are among the most efficient in the world, and the country has a significant share of the global market. The jute industry in Nepal employs more than 200,000 people and is an important source of foreign exchange. Jute sack production is an important cottage industry, and many small-scale producers are involved in the sector. The jute industry has been growing steadily in recent years, and Nepal is now the third-largest producer of jute sacks in the world.