NEW DIY HANDLING Bt: The world’s first iron handicaving machine for small to medium-sized enterprises.

A new line of handicraft accessories, including handicraft bags, handmade wooden furniture, decorative chairs and more, was launched on Saturday.

It is a product of the Peruvian Ministry of Economic Development and the Permian Federation of Small and Medium Enterprises (MFESA).

The product, made by Peru’s Iron Industry, is made in Lima, and it is available in two sizes, 10-inch and 10-meter, and has a maximum capacity of 400 pieces.

The machine is designed for small enterprises, with the capacity for 300 pieces.

MFESA President Llanos Zumala said the machine is an investment in the Peramian economy.

“It will make us a little bit more competitive in the world market,” he said.

Zumara said the new product is designed to serve the needs of small and medium enterprises.

“We will start selling this product through our website, and in the course of the coming years, we will launch other products that will benefit the whole Peruvian handicapping industry,” he added.

The new product, which is priced at P30,000 per piece, has been designed to meet the needs for small and small enterprises.

The product has been manufactured in Lima.

The project started in 2015.

Peruvian President Alejandro Ramirez has promised to develop the handicraft industry and bring it to the forefront of Peruvian society.

He has also launched the country’s first “Made in Peru” initiative, with a goal to make handicraft products available for local businesses in Peru by 2022.

The first prototype of the machine was made at the end of March.

“This is a first for Permians,” Zumana said.

“The new machine has the capability to supply more handicraft goods to our small andmedium enterprises and to make their lives easier.

It has the potential to improve the lives of our handicraft workers.”

Zumalas government has set aside P30 million in a project to make the machine available to the public.

In the next two months, the machine will be delivered to a number of handicapping projects in Peru.