Project Proposal The sustainable development challenges that are impacting low-income households are (a) absolute poverty. We define absolute as the lifestyle of people who are unable to command sufficient resources to satisfy basic needs. They are counted as the total number of people living below a specific minimum level of real income- an international poverty line e.g the majority of people living on less than $1.90 a day. This is caused by insufficient sources of generating income among low-income households. Thus they earn very little money which is not enough to meet their daily needs. (b) More hunger: The majority of people in Zambia live on subsistence farming, piece work, and marketeering who fail to acquire enough food and often eat one meal a day. (c) Poor education: illiteracy in Zambia is absolutely high because low-income households which are the big population more often fail to educate their children and education today is expensive. (d) Unemployment: Zambia has a high population of unemployed both formal and informal. Thus poverty can be only eradicated through creating formal and informal employment. The sustainable development goals that our organization and the specific project proposed will address are No poverty, zero hunger, good health and well-being, quality education, gender equality, decent work and economic growth, and responsible consumption and production. Our specific proposal is market-based. The project will be validated or tested its legal status and existence by checking all certificates, products, and the people driving it. The organization and the proposed project with its products and services will impact the sustainable development challenges and goals through the following routes: (i) establishment of the factories of cooking oil and pineapple juice (ii) adding value to the indigenous crop grown: groundnut, soya beans, sunflower, sesame, avocado, pineapples, etc. (iii) engaging farmers as major raw material suppliers, (iv) marketing selling, and distribution (v) engaging service providers and traders (vi) employing working staff (vii) carrying out-grower systems (viii) training farmers (ix) Empowerment and improvement in agricultural productivity coupled with greater opportunities to engage in competitive markets of processed food can create social and economic ripple effects. With increased incomes, small farmers can better feed their families send their children to school, provide means for health, and invest in their farms and other economic ventures. This investment can, in turn, spur the local economy and farm surpluses can help expand processing, distribution, and retail businesses. Our ultimate goal is to improve the well-being of thousands of poor farm families in Zambia and Angola, allowing them to live more productive and rewarding lives through raising income, etc. The desired outcome of the project is (i) achieve the targeted SDGs (ii) create a business value chain (iii) improve lives