I would like to supplement the existing answers.
The services you offer have a business value. For example, if your work may double their sales revenue but it only takes you 20 hours to do the work, you may want to charge more than 6000 rupees. You can make a proposal that sells these results rather than focusing solely on hourly rate.
This is the difference between business value and your going rate. I just had a client who needed some changes done which had a really low business value; their website had a bug that was just a minor inconvenience for them. The work cost a lot of time for me to fix, though, so they didn't think it was reasonable to spend so much time and money fixing such a seemingly small issue. I had to explain the lengthy process through email, and since they were a long-standing client they decided to move forward anyway. If I hadn't done a lot of work for them already I am sure they would've rejected my proposal.
You really have to balance your rate with a client's expectations. This is why sales is difficult to freelancers, especially in a global market where clients expect a lower, competitive price. You will find clients that focus solely on price. However, some people will understand what you offer: a partner that's willing to solve their issues and communicate effectively.
To answer your question more directly: price will be an issue to some. Since they are outsourcing their work, they may be shopping around. Research the market prices, but make sure at the very minimum that you price fairly for yourself (so that you can eat and live). Be confident in your proposal. If they object to your price despite your best proposal, you may also want to offer alternatives, like less work at a lower price.