Sri Lanka Export Data

Sri Lanka became a member of the United Nations in 1955, also it is a founding member of the Non-Aligned Movement. Today, it is also a member of the Commonwealth, the SAARC, the World Bank, the International Monetary Fund, the Asian Development Bank, and the Colombo Plan. Sri Lanka's GDP as far as buying power equality is the second most noteworthy in the South Asian locale as far according to capita pay. Sri Lanka turned into an estate economy popular for its creation and fare of cinnamon, elastic, and Ceylon tea, which stays a brand name public fare.
The country's primary monetary sectors are the travel industry, tea export, rice production, clothing, and other horticultural items. Notwithstanding these financial areas, abroad work, particularly in the Middle East, contributes significantly to unfamiliar trade. Srilanka’s capital is Colombo and the whole country’s population is composed of multi-ethnic groups with 30 million of people with people. The country is diversified with various communities such as Buddhism, Hinduism, Christianity and Islam. It is surely a growing economy and its currency are Sri Lankan Rupee (LKR), which is managed by the central bank. The country’s nominal Gross Domestic Production was worth 84 billion in 2019 is expected to reach 88.1 billion by the end of 2021.

TOP EXPORTS

Sri Lanka ranks 88 in the world in terms of GDP and 86 in Exports. In 2019, Sri Lanka become the World’s biggest Exporter of used Tires. Its main exports are the products mentioned below.

TEA WOMEN’S UNDERGARMENTS KNIT WOMEN’S UNDERGARMENTS NON-KNIT WOMEN’S SUITS CLOTHING ACCESSORIES
RUBBER & PLASTICS GEMS AND PEARLS ELECTRIC MACHINERY EQUIPMENT FISH CHEMICAL GOODS

EXPORT PARTNERS

USA INDIA GERMANY ITALY BELGIUM
FRANCE CANADA MEXICO JAPAN CHINA AUSTRALIA

EXPORT TO INDIA

Sri Lanka has Exported around 650 million worth of goods last year in 2020. Below are the following products.

Residues, Waste of food Sector Coffee, tea and spices Mineral fuels and Oils Edible fruits & Nuts Pulp of wood, fibrous cellulosic material
Manmade staple Fibres Articles of Apparel, knit and crotched Electrical, Electronic Equipment Furniture and Prefabricated Buildings Animals, vegetable fats and oils
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