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Ideal Prospects, Immense Opportunities

Malaysian culture has grown from a potpourri of ethnic mixes derived from some of the world's oldest civilisations. This fusion has created a rich diverse society that gives a unique essence in everything Malaysians do. Malaysia is a lush tropical land full of natural resources that adds flavour and variety to the research, cultivation and processing of foods. Thus, Malaysia is poised to become one of the leading Asian countries in food production and processing. With a deep-rooted tradition to excel, Malaysia is committed to develop the country's food industry for import substitution and export. Malaysia's commitment is her promise to your success. You don't just invest in Malaysia. You acquire a longterm profitable partnership from Malaysia.

The food-processing sector accounts for about 10% of Malaysia's manufacturing output. Processed foods are exported to more than 200 countries, with an annual export value of more than RM11 billion (USD4 billion) which amounts to two-thirds of the total food exports of over RM18 billion. Although the export performance of this sector has doubled over the last ten years, Malaysia continues to be a net importer of food products with annual import of more than RM30 billion (USD9.9 billion). Advances in processing technology have widened the usage of local raw materials, expanding the range of products and increasing the investment absorbing capacity in the food industry.

Livestock and Dairy: Poultry processing constitutes 60% of the meat processing industry. Although Malaysia is a net exporter of poultry meat, it is still a net importer of meat products, particularly beef and mutton. Among the dairy products produced are milk powder, sweetened condensed milk, pasteurised or sterilised liquid milk, ice cream, yoghurt and other fermented milk. Except for the production of pasteurised milk, the dairy product industry is dependent on imports.

Fisheries: An export-oriented sector, fish-processing includes the processing of prawns, frozen products, canning of fish and the production of surimi and surimi products. Exports exceed RM1.9 billion (USD0.6 billion) per annum of which frozen shrimps and prawns constitute more than RM1 billion (USD0.3 billion). Cereal Products/Flour Based Products: The cereal products sub-sector, including the production of biscuits, bakery items and noodles, is well established in Malaysia. Although this sub-sector is dependent on imported raw materials, Malaysia is a net exporter of cereal preparations/ products, with a net export of more than RM1.3 billion (USD400 million) per annum.

1 Food Industry

Pepper and pepper products: Malaysia is the world's 5th largest producer of pepper, exporting more than RM180 million (USD60 million). Value-added pepper and pepper products include specialty pepper and processed pepper-based products such as spice mixes and blends, seasonings and flavourings.

Chocolate and Sugar Confectionaries: Malaysia is the 5th largest cocoa grinding centre in the world and the largest cocoa grinder in Asia. Malaysia is a net exporter of cocoa products including chocolates, exporting to more than 90 countries. Exports of intermediate products, i.e. cocoa butter and cocoa cake/powder exceeds RM3 billion (USD1 billion) per annum while exports of chocolate and other food preparations containing cocoa are valued at about RM350 million (USD117 million).

Fruits and Vegetables: A variety of fruits and vegetables are produced for fresh consumption in the domestic and export markets. The major activity in the downstream processing of fruits is the canning of pineapple and pineapple juice. Other fruits such as guava, passion fruit, jackfruit and banana are also being processed into puree/juice, snacks, pickles and jam. The processing of vegetables is confined to the production of sauces and pickles. Malaysia remains a net importer of processed fruits and vegetables with net import amounting to RM855 million (USD282 million). The fruit and vegetable processing industry has tremendous potential for import substitution and export opportunities. Investors are encouraged to undertake the commercial cultivation of fruits and vegetables.

Palm Oil-based Products: Malaysia is the world's largest exporter and the second world's largest producer of palm oil in the world. Malaysia and Indonesia account for more than 85 per cent of the world palm oil output and about 93 per cent of global exports of palm oil. Export earnings from oil palm products reached RM59.77 billion, an increase of 20.4% from RM49.66 billion recorded the previous year. Major markets for oil palm products include China, Pakistan, the EU, India, USA, Egypt and Japan. The main products are RBD palm oil, RBD palm olein and stearin, specialty fats such as cocoa butter substitutes, margarine, shortening and vanaspati. Further development is seen in the production of value-added palm oil-based specialty products to cater to the health conscious and vegetarian consumers.

Food Industry 2

Malaysia's current population of 28.58 million is growing steadily at an annual growth rate of about 2%. The country has seen a steady increase in the standard of living and with it, its purchasing power (per capita income exceed RM22,000 or USD7,000). Lifestyle changes have led to an increase in the demand for convenience food and health foods. Exports of processed food recorded a positive growth indicating the increasing acceptance of Malaysia's food products in overseas market. This is contributed mainly by products such as cocoa and cocoa preparations, prepared cereals and flour preparations, processed seafood and dairy products.

The same goes with ASEAN. With a population of over 600 million, this huge market still has a vast potential waiting to be tapped.

Strategically located in the heart of South-East Asia, Malaysia stands to gain from the growing demand.
With a majority Muslim population, Malaysia has a ready domestic market for halal food. Recognised as a modern Muslim nation, Malaysia is well positioned to be an international halal food hub in the branding, processing and marketing of halal foods to Muslim populations. The halal industry in Malaysia provides immense opportunities for manufacturers. It was estimated that the potential value of the halal food industry range between USD600 billion and USD2.1 trillion. The concept of halal is associated with food products which are of high quality in terms of cleanliness, sanitation and compliance with religious requirements.

3 Food Industry

The Department of Islamic Development Malaysia (JAKIM) certifies all halal food products. The government has introduced MS1500 : 2009, Halal Food Certification which has incorporated the GMP and hygienic sanitary requirements. In the livestock industry, the country is self-sufficient in poultry. Poultry meat is a major raw material for further processing. The production from the fishery sector includes 80.5% from marine catchments and 19.5% from aquaculture, with shrimp and brackish-water fish making up the bulk of the production. Malaysia's cocoa grinding capacity of more than 300,000 tonnes provides raw materials for further downstream processing. Fruits in commercial cultivation include papaya, pineapple, watermelon, banana, starfruit, mango, durian, rambutan, guava and some citrus fruits.

A steady supply of agricultural produce for processing is ensured due to Malaysia's year long growing season. Malaysia has taken concrete measures to improve and increase agricultural production and adopting a liberal policy to allow the duty-free importation of raw materials to enable the food industry to meet specific market demand. Agriculture is one of the sectors identified in the National Key Economic Areas (NKEAs). It will focus on selected sub-sectors including aquaculture, seaweed farming, swiftlet farming, herbal products, fruits and vegetables and premium processed food which have high-growth potential. There is a growing demand for these high value products which provide opportunities for farmers to increase their income. In addition, the paddy and livestock sub-sectors were also selected to ensure national food security.

Food Industry 4

Malaysia's skilled young workforce and training facilities enable the country to be an excellent choice for nurturing and expanding the growing food industry. The government continues to upgrade and expand its workforce through training programmes at the large number of public and private training institutions such as technical schools, polytechnics and industrial training institutes. Food processing courses and training are widely offered in government and private institutions and there are qualified food science and technology graduates to meet the requirements of the industry. In addition, relevant agencies such as the Malaysian Agricultural Research and Development Institute (MARDI), Department of Fisheries, Department of Veterinary Services and the Agriculture Institutes conduct courses on farm management and production technology as well as food processing technology. Companies can also employ expatriates where specialized skills are required. The Malaysian lifestyle, with its comfortable social cultural environment, is one of the reasons why companies are able to attract the best brains for relocation.

Quality and safety certification are top priorities in Malaysia's food processing sector and Malaysia is committed to world-class quality control. Hazard Analysis and Critical Control Point (HACCP) System Certification is administered by the Ministry of Health (MOH) which grants and maintains the certification through surveillance audits. HACCP consultants are on-hand to provide professional services. MOH gives top priority to laboratory facilities as they are crucial for an effective and efficient food safety system. Various approaches are being undertaken to ensure that the laboratories are able to meet the increasing demands and complexities of food analysis.

5 Food Industry

The services sector including logistics, has been identified as an important source of growth for the Malaysian economy and it is expected to assume a greater role in broadening the economic base of the country and in contributing towards greater exports of goods and services. To coordinate and spearhead the growth of this services sector, the IMP3 had recommended the establishment of the Malaysian Services Development Council (MSDC) and the Malaysian Logistic Council (MLC).

The packaging sector and cold chain facilities in Malaysia have grown to accommodate the rising requirements of the food industry. The packaging industry provides products ranging from glass containers, cans, paper, plastic, biodegradable and packaging. Existing policies allow manufacturers to import duty-free direct packaging materials that are not available locally. Cold chain facilities are basically in place for processed, frozen and chilled products. The government is encouraging the development of this supporting industry in tandem with the growth of the chilled and frozen food sector. Malaysia's multi-structured network of road, sea and air links facilitates the expedient and cost-competitive delivery of food products. Marketing support is provided by agencies such as the Malaysia External Trade Development Corporation (MATRADE) and FAMA (Federal Agricultural Marketing Authority) through their wide network of local and international offices.

For the purpose of health certification, MOH is putting continuous efforts in upgrading of laboratories in the MOH and Department of Chemistry with sophisticated and advanced instrumentation. In addition, analytical results from private laboratories accredited by the Department of Standards under the "Malaysian Laboratories Accreditation Scheme" (SAMM) are recognized by the MOH for the same purpose. Food manufacturers with quality assurance in production, installation and servicing are awarded the internationally recognized MS ISO 9001:2000 Certification of Quality Systems by SIRIM QAS International Sdn. Bhd. SIRIM QAS, a wholly-owned subsidiary of SIRIM Bhd., is a leading certification, inspection and testing body in Malaysia. In addition, all manufacturers have to comply with the Food Act (1983) and Food Regulations (1985).

Food Industry 6

The Malaysian Agricultural Research and Development Institute (MARDI) focuses on genetic improvement and pest management using biotechnology, post-harvest technology and mechanisation. It is also involved in the development of value-added products, with some of its research projects ready for commercialisation. The Malaysian Palm Oil Board (MPOB) also conducts R&D to enhance the well-being of Malaysia's palm oil industry. Many of the technologies and products developed by MPOB have been commercialised, among them red palm oil, healthful margarine and oil blends. To achieve Malaysia's vision of becoming a key centre for cocoa processing in Asia, the Malaysian Cocoa Board (MCB) is continuously intensifying its R&D programme for both the upstream and downstream sectors particularly in widening the product-base of cocoa products. The laboratory in the Downstream Research Centre of the MCB is accessible to manufacturers for analytical support. The Forest Research Institute of Malaysia (FRIM) is another major research institution actively conducting research into the commercial cultivation of herbs and medicinal plants. It provides research-based services for the conservation, processing, management, development and utilisation of these forest resources for commercialisation. The Fisheries Research Institute (FRI) conducts research in various fields including aquaculture, aquatic ecology, fish diseases, fisheries products and biotechnology.

Incentives For Investment

100% Tax Exemption for 10 years for the production of selected food products; Pioneer Status (PS)/Investment Tax Allowance (ITA); PS/ITA for small-scale companies; Additional 5 years' reinvestment incentives for promoted food products; Reinvestment Allowance (RA) for 15 years; Investment Tax Allowance of 100% for production of halal food; Tax deductible expenses for halal quality and safety certifications; PS/ITA for cold chain facilities and services; Import duty exemption on raw materials, machinery and spare parts; Incentives for R&D; and Incentives for Training.

7 Food Industry

Investment opportunities abound in the foodprocessing sector. The three thrust areas are: Health Food/Functional Food: Malaysia is moving towards organic farming. Besides organic products, health foods include low caloric, fibre/nutrient enriched products, fruit juices and herbal products. New products using Malaysia's traditional herbs and resources are continuously being developed for Asian and global markets.

Convenience Food: The demand for convenience foods that can be prepared within minutes is a growing worldwide trend. Locally made convenience foods include frozen foods such as TV dinners, spiced fish and chicken, traditional cuisine, instant powdered juice and retort pouch products. Malaysia is also in an excellent position to produce Asian recipes with convenience food technologies to meet the increasing global demand for specialty and ethnic foods. Food Ingredients: Food flavours and seasonings, sweeteners and palm oil-based additives are some of the products that have vast potential for further development to enhance Malaysia's presence in the developed markets in USA, UK, Japan and Australia. The quality of these products is backed by continuous nutritional research.

Food Industry 8

Relevant Organisations
Ministry of International Trade and Industry Block 10, Government Offices Complex Jalan Duta 50622 Kuala Lumpur Tel: 603 6203 3022 Fax: 603 6201 2337 E-mail: webmiti@miti.gov.my Website: www.miti.gov.my Malaysia External Trade Development Corporation Menara MATRADE, Jalan Khidmat Usaha, Off Jalan Duta 50480 Kuala Lumpur Tel: 603 6207 7077 Fax: 603 6203 7037 E-mail: info@matrade.gov.my Website: www.matrade.gov.my SME Corporation Malaysia SME 1, Blok B, Jalan Stesen Sentral 2 Kuala Lumpur Sentral 50470 Kuala Lumpur Tel: 603 2775 6000 Fax: 603 2775 6001 E-mail: info@smecorp.gov.my Website: www.smecorp.gov.my Ministry of Agriculture & Agro-Based Industry Wisma Tani No.28 Persiaran Perdana, Precint 4 Federal Government Administration Centre 62624 Putrajaya Tel: 603 8870 1000 Fax: 603 8888 6020 E-mail: pro@moa.gov.my Website: www.moa.gov.my Department of Agriculture Wisma Tani Level 7-17, Lot 4G2, Precint 4 Federal Government Administration Centre 62632 Putrajaya Tel: 603 8870 3000 Fax: 603 8888 5069 E-mail: webadmin@doa.gov.my Website: www.doa.gov.my Department of Veterinary Services Wisma Tani, Podium Block Lot 4G1, Precint 4 Federal Government Administration Centre 62630 Putrajaya Tel: 603 8870 2000 Fax: 603 8888 6021 E-mail: pro@dvs.gov.my Website: www.dvs.gov.my Department of Fisheries Wisma Tani Level 1-7, Lot 4G2, Precint 4 Federal Government Administration Centre 62628 Putrajaya Tel: 603 8870 4000 Fax: 603 8888 2460 E-mail: hqhelp@dof.gov.my Website: www.dof.gov.my Federal Agricultural Marketing Authority Bangunan FAMA Point, Lot 17304 Jalan Persiaran 1 Bandar Baru Selayang 68100 Batu Caves Selangor Darul Ehsan Tel: 603 6126 2020 Fax: 603 6138 3650 E-mail: fama@fama.gov.my Website: www.famaxchange.org Malaysian Agricultural Research & Development Institute GPO Box 12301 50774 Kuala Lumpur Tel: 603 8943 7111 Fax: 603 8948 3664 E-mail: enquiry@mardi.gov.my Website: www.mardi.my Fisheries Research Institute 11960 Batu Maung, Penang Tel: 604 626 3925/626 3926 Fax: 604 6262210 E-mail: helpdesk@fri.gov.my Website: www.fri.gov.my Ministry of Plantation Industries and Commodities No. 15, Level 6-13, Lot 2G4, Precint 2 Federal Government Administrative Centre 62654 Putrajaya Tel: 603 8880 3300 Fax: 603 8880 3441 E-mail: azlina@kppk.gov.my Website: www.kppk.gov.my Malaysian Palm Oil Board No. 6, Persiaran Institusi Bandar Baru Bangi 43000 Kajang Selangor Darul Ehsan Tel: 603 8769 4400 Fax: 603 8925 9446 E-mail: webmaster@mpob.gov.my Website: www.mpob.gov.my Halal Industry Development Corporation 5.02 Level 5, KPMG Tower First Avenue, Persiaran Bandar Utama Bandar Utama 47800 Petaling Jaya Selangor Darul Ehsan Tel: 603 7965 5555 Fax: 603 7965 5500 E-mail: refcenter@hdcglobal.com Website: www.hdcglobal.com Department of Islamic Development Malaysia (JAKIM) Ground Floor, Block 2200 Enterprise Building 3 Persiaran APEC 63000 Cyberjaya Tel: 603 8315 0200 Fax: 603 8318 7044 E-mail: ehalal@islam.gov.my Website:www.halal.gov.my Malaysian Cocoa Board 5th-6th Floor, Wisma SEDCO Lorong Plaza Wawasan, Off Coastal Highway, 88999 Kota Kinabalu Sabah Tel: 6088 234 477 Fax: 6088 239 575 E-mail: mcb_enquiry@koko.gov.my Website: www.koko.gov.my Forest Research Institute Malaysia 52109 Kepong, Selangor Tel: 603 6279 7000 Fax: 603 6273 1314 E-mail: webgroup@frim.gov.my Website: www.frim.gov.my Food Safety and Quality Division Department of Public Health Ministry of Health Level 3, Block E7, Parcel E Federal Government Administration Centre 62590 Putrajaya Tel: 603 8883 3888 Fax: 603 8889 3815 E-mail: fqc-webmaster@moh.gov.my Website: www.moh.gov.my/fsq SIRIM Berhad No. 1, Persiaran Dato Menteri Section 2, P.O. Box 7035 40911 Shah Alam Selangor Darul Ehsan Tel: 603 5544 6000 Fax: 603 5510 8095 E-mail: web@sirim.my Website: www.sirim.my SIRIM QAS International Sdn. Bhd. Block 8, SIRIM Complex 1, Persiaran Dato Menteri 40911 Shah Alam Selangor Darul Ehsan Tel: 603 5544 6400 Fax: 603 5544 6810 E-mail: qas_marketing@sirim.my Website: www.sirim-qas.com.my

9 Food Industry

Malaysian Investment Development Authority

MIDAs State Offices
KEDAH & PERLIS Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority Level 4, East Wing No. 88, Menara Bina Darulaman Berhad Lebuhraya Darulaman 05100 Alor Setar, Kedah Malaysia (604) 731 3978 Tel: Fax: (604) 731 2439 E-mail: kedah@mida.gov.my PENANG Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority 4.03, 4th Floor, Menara Boustead Penang 39, Jalan Sultan Ahmad Shah 10050, Pulau Pinang Malaysia (604) 228 0575 Tel: Fax: (604) 228 0327 E-mail: penang@mida.gov.my PERAK Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority 4th Floor, Perak Techno Trade Centre (PTTC) Bandar Meru Raya Off Jalan Jelapang 30720 Ipoh, Perak Malaysia (605) 526 9962/961 Tel: Fax: (605) 527 9960 E-mail: perak@mida.gov.my MELAKA Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority 3rd Floor, Menara MITC Kompleks MITC, Jalan Konvensyen 75450 Ayer Keroh, Melaka Malaysia Tel: (606) 232 2876/78 Fax: (606) 232 2875 E-mail: melaka@mida.gov.my NEGERI SEMBILAN Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority Suite 13.01 & 13.02 13th Floor, Menara MAA 70200 Seremban Negeri Sembilan Malaysia Tel: (606) 762 7921/7884 Fax: (606) 762 7879 E-mail: nsembilan@mida.gov.my JOHOR Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority Unit No. 15.03 Level 15, Wisma LKN 49, Jalan Wong Ah Fook 80000 Johor Bahru, Johor Malaysia (607) 224 2550/5500 Tel: Fax: (607) 224 2360 Email: johor@mida.gov.my PAHANG Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority Suite 3, 11th Floor Kompleks Teruntum P.O. Box 178 25720 Kuantan, Pahang Malaysia Tel: (609) 513 7334 Fax: (609) 513 7333 E-mail: pahang@mida.gov.my KELANTAN Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority Level 5C, Menara Pejabat Kelantan Trade Centre, Jalan Bayam 15200 Kota Bharu, Kelantan Malaysia (609) 748 3151 Tel: Fax: (609) 744 7294 E-mail: kelantan@mida.gov.my SELANGOR Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority 22nd Floor, Wisma MBSA Persiaran Perbandaran 40000 Shah Alam Selangor Darul Ehsan Malaysia Tel: (603) 5518 4260 Fax: (603) 5513 5392 E-mail: selangor@mida.gov.my TERENGGANU Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority 5th Floor Menara Yayasan Islam Terengganu Jalan Sultan Omar 20300 Kuala Terengganu, Terengganu Malaysia Tel: (609) 622 7200 Fax: (609) 623 2260 E-mail: terengganu@mida.gov.my SABAH Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority Lot D9.4 & D9.5, Tingkat 9 Block D, Bangunan KWSP Karamunsing 88100 Kota Kinabalu, Sabah Malaysia (6088) 211 411 Tel: Fax: (6088) 211 412 E-mail: sabah@mida.gov.my SARAWAK Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority Room 404, 4th Floor Bangunan Bank Negara No. 147, Jalan Satok P.O. Box 716 93714 Kuching, Sarawak Malaysia Tel: (6082) 254 251/237 484 (6082) 252 375 Fax: E-mail: sarawak@mida.gov.my

MIDAs Overseas Offices ASIA - PACIFIC

AUSTRALIA Consul-Investment/Director Consulate of Malaysia Malaysian Investment Development Authority Level 6, MAS Building 16 Spring Street Sydney, NSW 2000, Australia (612) 9251 1933 Tel: Fax: (612) 9251 4333 midasyd@bigpond.net.au E-mail: JAPAN Tokyo Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority 32F, Shiroyama Trust Tower 4-3-1, Toranomon, Minato-ku Tokyo 105-6032, Japan (813) 5777 8808 Tel: Fax: (813) 5777 8809 midatokyo@midajapan.or.jp E-mail: Website: www.midajapan.or.jp Osaka Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority Mainichi Intecio 18F 3-4-5 Umeda, Kita-ku Osaka 530-0001, Japan Tel: (816) 6451 6661 Fax: (816) 6451 6626 midaosaka@mida.or.jp E-mail: PEOPLES REPUBLIC OF CHINA Shanghai Consul (Investment) Consulate General of Malaysia (Investment Section) Malaysian Investment Development Authority Units 807-809, Level 8 Shanghai Kerry Centre No. 1515, Nanjing Road (West) Shanghai, 200040 Peoples Republic of China Tel: (8621) 6289 4547/5298 6335 Fax: (8621) 6279 4009 E-mail: midash@mida.org.cn Guangzhou Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority Unit 1804B-05 CITIC Plaza Office Tower 233 Tianhe Be Road Guangzhou, 510610 Peoples Republic of China Tel: (8620) 8752 0739 Fax: (8620) 8752 0753 E-mail: midagz@mida.org.cn TAIWAN Director (Investment Section) Malaysian Friendship & Trade Centre Malaysian Investment Development Authority 12F Suite A, Hung Kuo Building No. 167, Tun Hua North Road Taipei 105, Taiwan Tel: (8862) 2713 5020/2718 6094 Fax: (8862) 2514 7581 E-mail: midatpe@ms18.hinet.net KOREA, REPUBLIC OF Counsellor (Investment) Embassy of Malaysia (Investment Section) Malaysian Investment Development Authority 17th Floor, SC First Bank Building 100, Gongpyung-dong, Jongro-gu Seoul 110-702, Republic of Korea Tel: (822) 733 6130/6131 Fax: (822) 733 6132 E-mail: midasel@chollian.net UNITED ARAB EMIRATES Director/Consul Investment Malaysian Investment Development Authority Consulate General of Malaysia (Investment Section) Unit 2205, 22nd Floor, Tower A Business Central Tower, Dubai Media City (P.O. Box: 502876) Dubai United Arab Emirates (9714) 4343 696/4343 697 Tel: Fax: (9714) 4343 698 mida@midadubai.ae E-mail: INDIA Director/Consul Investment Malaysian Investment Development Authority Consulate General of Malaysia (Investment Section) 81 & 87, 8th Floor, 3rd North Avenue Marker Maxity Bandra Kurla Complex, Bandra (E) Mumbai 400051, India (9122) 2659 1155/1156 Tel: (9122) 2659 1154 Fax: midamumbai@mida.ind.in E-mail: SINGAPORE Director/Consul Investment Malaysian Investment Development Authority No. 7, Temasek Boulevard 26-01, Suntec Tower One Singapore 038987 Tel: (65) 6835 9326/9580/7069 (65) 6835 7926 Fax: E-mail: mida@midasing.sg THAILAND Director/Investment Counsellor Malaysian Investment Development Authority 3601, 36th Floor, Q. House Lumpini Building South Sathorn Road Tungmahamek, Sathorn Bangkok 10120, Thailand Tel: (66) 2677 7487 (66) 2677 7488 Fax: E-mail: midabangkok@mida.truemail.co.th FRANCE Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority 42, Avenue Kleber 75116 Paris, France (331) 4727 3689/6696 Tel: Fax: (331) 4755 6375 mida.paris@wanadoo.fr E-mail: ITALY Consul-Investment Consulate of Malaysia (Investment Section) Malaysian Investment Development Authority 5th Floor, Piazza Missori 3 20123 Milan (MI), Italy Tel: (3902) 3046 521 (3902) 3046 5242 Fax: E-mail: midamln@tin.it

LOS ANGELES Consul (Investment) Consulate General of Malaysia (Investment Section) 550, South Hope Street, Suite 400 Los Angeles, California 90071 United States of America Tel: (1213) 955 9183/9877 Fax: (1213) 955 9878 E-mail: lacamida@aol.com SAN JOSE Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority 226, Airport Parkway, Suite 480 San Jose, California 95110 United States of America Tel: (1408) 392 0617/8 (1408) 392 0619 Fax: midasanjose@aol.com E-mail: NEW YORK Consul (Investment) Consulate General of Malaysia (Investment Section) 313 East, 43rd Street, New York New York 10017 United States of America Tel: (1212) 687 2491 Fax: (1212) 490 8450 E-mail: mida@midany.org BOSTON Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority One International Place, Floor 8 Boston, MA 02110 United States of America Tel: (1617) 338 1128/338 1129 Fax: (1617) 338 6667 E-mail: midaboston@aol.com CHICAGO Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority John Hancock Center, Suite 1515 875, North Michigan Avenue Chicago, Illinois 60611 United States of America Tel: (1312) 787 4532 Fax: (1312) 787 4769 E-mail: mida@midachicago.org HOUSTON Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority 6th Floor, Suite 630 Lakes on Post Oak 3050 Post Oak Boulevard Houston, TX 77056 United States of America Tel: (1713) 979 5170 Fax: (1713) 979 5177/78 E-mail: mida@midahouston.org

SWEDEN Economic Counsellor Embassy of Malaysia Karlavgen 37, P.O. Box 26053 S-10041 Stockholm, Sweden Tel: (468) 791 7942/440 8400 Fax: (468) 791 8761 E-mail: mida@malemb.se UNITED KINGDOM Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority 17 Curzon Street London W1J 5HR, United Kingdom Tel: (4420) 7493 0616 Fax: (4420) 7493 8804 E-mail: midalon@btconnect.com GERMANY, FEDERAL REPUBLIC OF Frankfurt Director/Consul Investment Malaysian Investment Development Authority Consulate General of Malaysia (Investment Section) 17th Floor, Frankfurt Kastor Platz der Einheit 1 60327 Frankfurt am Main, Germany Tel: (4969) 7680 7080 Fax: (4969) 7680 708-20 E-mail: mida.frankfurt@t-online.de Munich Director Malaysian Investment Development Authority 6th Floor, Burkleinhaus Burkleinstrasse 10 80538 Munich, Germany Tel: (4989) 2030 0430 Fax: (4989) 2030 4315 E-mail: midamunich@aol.de

For more information on investment opportunities, please contact: Food Industry Division Malaysian Investment Development Authority Block 4, Plaza Sentral, Jalan Stesen Sentral 5, Kuala Lumpur Sentral, 50470 Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Tel: (603) 2267 3427 Fax: (603) 2267 6699 Email: investmalaysia@mida.gov.my Website: www.mida.gov.my October 2011