The government of China has been designating the process of urbanization to imply that policy is a key factor determining the rate at which there is occurrence of process. Some of the policies have been promoting urbanization while others, like land ownership rules, social security provisions and hukou, show interference with the entire process (Gu & Zhang, 2014). There appears strong internal systemic factors driving the transition of urbanization in China. The absence of clarity about urbanization will impact production of agriculture, additionally exacerbating uncertainty of policy regarding carbon and climate. Individuals tend to adapt the constraints of resource and a changing climate, and this is possible by the exploitation of processes to enhance mobility. Drawing upon international lessons and experiences regarding the management of implications across the scenario of China is significant for minimizing the negative impact of policies of agricultural production.
Several researches have demonstrated the differentiating patterns of consumption in urban and rural households of China. However, there is a crucial need of understanding the increased changing demand for attributes of food quality and safety among urban residents (Godfray et al., 2015). The key demand for enhanced quality implicates the entire value chain of food, specifically affected by third- party systems for the development of standards. This is further crucial for ensuring the verifiable attributes of safety and quality. There is specific consideration of complexity for production of food across China and there is an involvement of several small farmers within the process of production. Future patterns in demand for food and related health and nutritional implications for changing diets also require to be addressed. More often, there is a requirement for specific systems of certification and traceability. Implementing these systems result in imposing substantial expenses over smallholders in the specific sense (Honglie & Zhao, 2010). This is significant as former farmers of self- sufficiency turned out to be urban consumers. This further resulted in increased ageing population, rising disposable household incomes, and industrializing and evolving food system. The key implication is that the policy of China is a crucial determinant for the occurrence of process. In China, the key traditional focus is on ensuring the accessibility of gains in order to maintain direct consumption (Gu & Zhang, 2014). However, the customers of China have been demanding more processed food and animal based product.