Jumdars are the dried fruits of jumrah, a type of fruit, that are widely used for flavoring foods.
There are about 2,500 varieties of jamaars in the world.
The fruit is commonly grown in India, Pakistan and Bangladesh, and is also grown in Indonesia.
A recent report by the World Bank found that the average price of a single jumar was $2.50 in Bangladesh, while in Indonesia, it was $6.30.
But it is estimated that there are hundreds of thousands of varieties.
Here is how the jamaar works: The seeds are cut into small pieces and put into a jar.
A mixture of yeast and bacteria is added.
The yeast is allowed to ferment for a while, until it releases a liquid called pulp.
This pulp is then used to ferment the juice.
This juice is used to make a paste.
The paste is then fermented again.
It is then put into the jar to make jam.
Once it is fermented, the pulp is removed from the jar, and it is mixed with the fruit juice to make the jam.
This is the main reason why the pulp in a jumara is called dry fruit.
There is also the possibility that some of the pulp ends up in the jar too.
But the pulp goes through a process of acidification and fermentation to become a juice called jumdari, which is then added to the jam and used as a flavoring.
Jumds are commonly used in a variety of different recipes.
A common recipe is to make sweet or savory jams, such as tandoori and paneer jam, and a traditional Jamaican recipe is for tandurini, or lemon-lime jam.
Jummars are usually used to flavour fruits, but they are also used to flavor dried fruits, such like chilies.
These are used in many countries around the world, including the US, Canada, India, China, Australia and New Zealand.
They are also a key ingredient in many traditional Indian recipes, such a dosa or tamarind.
The World Bank report, which looked at the global trade in jumars, said that there were about 5.7 billion jumds globally in 2013.
It added that there was a need for the jummars of the world to be protected from environmental degradation, as they are used for many things.
It said that “the trade in these dried fruits is not currently regulated or controlled”.
A few countries that do have strict laws against the trade in dried fruit include Australia, Canada and the US.
But other countries such as Bangladesh, Indonesia, India and Bangladesh have some kind of regulations for the trade.
Here are some examples of how dry fruit is being used in some countries: India has restrictions on the trade of dried fruit, including for the purpose of flavouring foods, but it is not regulated.
The US has restrictions that prohibit the trade, but there are no specific laws in place.
Bangladesh has strict rules, but these are often not enforced.
There’s also a prohibition on the use of dry fruits in making jams and jellies in the US but this is rarely enforced.
A ban on the importation of dried fruits has been imposed in some of India’s neighbouring countries.
But most countries, including Bangladesh, do not have a ban on imports of dry fruit for making jams.
So, the question is, is it a bad thing or is it not a bad idea?
Some argue that the trade is harmful to the environment.
Others argue that it’s good for the environment, and even the people who make the products.
“The trade in dry fruits is a major cause of deforestation and soil degradation, according to a 2013 report by Greenpeace.
And, as with all types of trade, the trade can lead to pollution, especially of rivers, as it causes water pollution,” said a report by environmental group Oxfam.
“But if you look at the data on the amount of forest loss in India in the last decade, it has been significantly reduced.
So in the context of the trade and consumption of dried or fermented fruit, there is no harm to the environmental impact.
But if you take a look at how the trade affects the environment you will see that the impact is greater than the trade would appear to indicate,” Oxfam said.
According to a report published by the Indian Council of Agricultural Research, a report released in 2013, over 80 per cent of the water used in agriculture is wasted in the process of converting the fruit into juice.
The report also said that about 95 per cent in India is wasted through the manufacture of dried jumras.