We care for our planet as much as you do. Our goal is to use local resources responsibly and apply an integrated approach to pest management.
How we care
We strive to bring you the freshest blueberries and other produce in a manner that is conscious of our environment and your health.
Our sustainable practices include water and pest management, reforestation efforts, animal census and environmental plans.
Not to mention, the water we use is as pure as our berries fresh, since it derives from the snowy mountaintops of Peru and funnels into the nearby Chavimochic irrigation system.
Watering plants is vital, but we’re committed to using a rational amount by keeping track of our water usage, per Cooperacion Suiza COSUDE’s SuizAgua Project.
We want to protect our crops as well as the health of you and our employees, which is why we use beneficial organisms and natural products instead of pesticides.
In fact, we take care to nurture not only our crops but the surrounding plant life as well by foresting and seeding the area with native flora such as molle costeño, carob tree and huarango.
Our healthy forest is home to a wide variety of fauna that we value by implementing strategic conservation conditions.
Everyday our team takes care of the blueberries in our fields, but only natural elements like air and water can actually bring them to life.
We developed the Environmental Compliance and Management Program (PAMA) to improve the management of our environmental care and responsibility.
If you want a plant to grow, you give it love and care - and the same can be said for a team of workers! With educational and social programs geared towards improving their quality of life and happiness, our employees have our full support, on and off the field.
Inspectors do a last quality control check as the berries are packed
A lab worker collects larvae in order to raise microscopic worms called nematodes
Biological control includes raising wax worms to control many types of greenhouse pests
Microbiologist Olinda del Castillo enjoying the day’s work
Professor Ernst Woltering and Mónica Cabildo from Wageningen University on their most recent visit to Camposol
Food industrial engineer Lizet Graterol explaining the importance of biological control and beneficial organisms
The lab team getting ready to begin their duties
Lizet Graterol searching for microscopic nematodes