The vegetable oil extracted from jatropha seeds is commonly said to have the potential alternative of inorganic diesel. Bio-Diesel extracted from plants like Jatropha and Pongamia seems to be superior over crude derived diesel and its production has increased for it has already been found suitable for small medium and heavy vehicles, railways and so on. However, some researchers have pointed out that "Jatropha yields are much lower than expected and its cultivation is currently unviable, and even its potential viability is strongly determined by water access. On the whole, the crop impoverishes farmers, particularly the poorer and socially backward farmers. Jatropha cultivation therefore not only fails to alleviate poverty, but its aggressive and misguided promotion will generate conflict between the state and the farmers, between different socio-economic classes and even within households."  In Patan district, in the state of Gujarat, about 600 acres of ‘gauchar land’ (Grazing Land for domestic animals) at Anwarpura village were initially identified by the Gujarat State Land Development Corporation (GSLDC) for jojoba plant cultivation. Oil extracted from these plants is used in production of aviation fuel. Looking at its commercial promised benefit, the village panchyat had agreed to hand over the land to GSLDC. However, this plan did not materialize and GSLDC transferred the land to Gujarat State Fertilizers & Chemicals Limited (GSFC) for Jatropha cultivation in 2008.