The land price index in rural areas in the South American country has risen by a shocking 27 percent in the past year, to a level not seen since the 1980s.
The country’s central government is planning to increase the price of land to a third of the value it is currently, and will have to sell some lands in order to do so.
The increase comes despite a drop in the price per hectare of the land, which is currently around $3.70.
The government says it has also been working to reduce land taxes in order for it to fund rural development projects.
The land tax is expected to increase to a staggering 37 percent in 2019, and by 2020, will increase to 50 percent.
The price increase in rural communities is even more severe: the government plans to raise taxes in some areas to 100 percent, which would make rural development even more expensive.
According to the country’s Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries, the country needs around $200 billion to develop and grow its agriculture, with land prices continuing to soar.
The Ministry of Food, Agriculture and Rural Development said the price index was a result of a combination of factors including the country being an “irrigation-dependent region” and “high agricultural production”.
The price index is calculated using agricultural production, population, land prices and the number of farms.
The current value is calculated in 2012.
“It is impossible to determine the exact figure, but the average value is around 20 percent higher than the historical average,” the Ministry of Finance said in a statement.
“This situation has led to a situation where some rural areas have experienced a severe increase in land prices, especially those in the central and northern regions of the country.”
Rural development barbades In rural communities, land taxes have been rising at a rate of more than 30 percent per hectared area for the past decade.
The rise in land tax prices has caused a number of problems for the people of the countries poorest region, as the country has not been able to meet the basic needs of its population.
The situation is even worse in the southern regions, where land prices are high, according to the Ministry for Development.
In Barranquilla, a city of around 1.4 million people, a recent study showed that the area is being taxed at a whopping 25 percent per square meter.
“We’re paying 20 percent of the average price of a land in the municipality, which doesn’t allow us to buy a plot of land,” says Jose María González, the chief of the Barranque community in Barranbados, where the tax increases are occurring.
“The people here have to live on the edge and have to make do with less than 20 percent.”
Barranqueros is located in the countrys northern region of Chiapas, where agriculture is a major industry.
In order to provide for the development of the region, the government is pushing the development industry to locate in Barrandas.
However, some residents are complaining about the price hikes, as they are not getting the development projects they were promised.
The cost of food for rural communities The price of the food produced in rural towns and villages is also high.
The Government of Venezuela is planning a major project to expand agriculture in Baranduanas, an area that lies in the north of the state, and the land in Barrenos, a rural area near the southern city of La Paz.
The plan is to import agricultural produce from the north, and convert it into locally grown foodstuffs.
However the government has been unable to bring the price tag of the agricultural produce down below what the farmers are used to.
According for example, according the Ministry in charge of the development project, there are only 30 million tonnes of fruits and vegetables grown in Baranqueros, but about 7.5 million tonnes in Barradas.
According the report of the Minister of Development, the number is lower than 5 million tonnes, or 3.5 percent of what is needed to provide the area with food.
The farmers are concerned that the government cannot produce the food the people need.
According, a study conducted by the Barrena Economic Institute in 2015, the land value in Baransaras is only worth $100 a hectare, or less than half of what it is worth in the capital.
“If the land values are not raised, the farmers will not be able to produce what the government wants to produce,” says Jorge Sánchez, the president of the farmers’ association in Barra de Barrandos.
In a statement, the Minister for Development said that the cost of agricultural production will increase by 7.3 percent in 2020, as a result, the price will increase at least 35 percent in 2026.
However as the prices of the produce in Barañas continue to increase, the prices are going to continue increasing.
“There is no land in this region where the price is not increasing,