The Bemidjis have a rich history of producing woolen goods.
They were pioneers in the industry and it has been a major source of income for the community for generations.
But the woolen industry in the Bemidi Valley of India is currently undergoing a major transformation as the local people are migrating to the cities.
The mills have been closed for good, and in the process, their owners are facing legal issues as the government has taken away the livelihoods of their families.
But as the wool mills in Bemjibji are closing, a new mill is being built in their name in a bid to bring back the industry.
Bemidji mill in Guntur (Picture: Reuters)The Bemidjonis are a small, well-respected family in the village of Bemajir, located in Girtur district of Gujarat.
Bemidje lives in a modest building, surrounded by bamboo and trees.
The building is built on a hillside and it is very low in the ground, with only a small garden to support its small herd.
The Bematjonis also have a long tradition of wool production, and they have been involved in the wool industry since the beginning.
They have been the owners of the Bematji Woolen Mills, which has been in operation since 1950.
In 2014, the mill was re-opened with new facilities and facilities, and is now the only mill in the area.
“In the village, we have a village mill.
It has been there for 50 years.
It is the only one in the valley, so the villagers don’t have any choice but to use it,” said Rana Goyal, who runs the Bemijis.
“The mill has been open for the last 50 years and there are still a lot of people living in the neighbourhood.
We have built this mill so that we can have a modern mill and modern facilities.”
Bemajiri (Picture via Twitter)The new mill, called Bematje, has a modern building (Picture courtesy of the community)The village of Guntum in Giridar district of Andhra Pradesh, which borders the Bemir region of Gujarat, is a large part of the district.
The area has many different farming areas, and the Bemerji village is the most important one.
It was here that the Bemeljonis started their wool production.
The Bemeljis (Picture by Anil Sharma) “We started making yarn here, and now we are trying to sell it.
We used to sell the yarn here but we were not able to continue making it, so we bought a mill here.
We are using the mill for milling wool and we have hired a local tailor to make the clothes for us,” said Srinivas Goyal.
In the mill, the village’s main source of livelihood is weaving wool, and it also has a small goat mill, which they use to make clothes for the locals.
“I am also making clothes for other people in the community.
I sell the clothes to them.
We use the goats for weaving.
We sell wool to the people of the village and we get our income from it,” added Srinas.
The mill also uses the nearby goats to produce the clothes, and its goats produce the wool that the mill sells to the surrounding villages.
Rana Goyer, a local resident, said the mill is a success story for the villagers.
“We make clothes in the mill and the mill gets all the wool from the goats.
We also use the mill to sell our wool to our neighbours in the neighbouring villages,” he said.
While the mill produces wool, the Bemojis also use goats to make their own clothes.
Anil Sharma, the manager of the mill said that the locals do not know about the mill’s operations, but they know that the goats have been used in the past to make wool for them.
“I used to go out to sell clothes to the neighbours and they bought them for me.
I used to earn a living by selling the clothes and selling them to the neighbouring villagers,” he told TechRadars.
‘The mill is the lifeblood of the people’The Bemamelji wool factory is also run by the community, which works in partnership with the local government.
During the summer months, the local residents come to the mill in large numbers to weave wool.
After that, they return home and spend their time with their families, knitting and making clothes.
“We weave the wool ourselves in the fields and we make clothes here.
There is a village that makes clothes for all the neighbouring communities.
So we get the wool for our own use and for the neighbours to sell,” said Goyal and Rana.
When the Bemopje mill is closed, the villagers are going to start the next mill.”It is