Reshaping the global food system

A circular solution to a global problem

Today, food production is responsible for 25% of global GHG emissions; over half are associated with food waste. We are on the precipice of a global agricultural revolution for the sustainable intensification of food production.

New technologies that leverage food waste into value are a significant lever to achieve net-zero emissions from agriculture by 2030, and by 2050, increase total food production by 50% to feed 9.7 billion people.

We're working with farmers all over Australia to reduce their scope 1, 2 & 3 emissions from the use of fertiliser and protein in their operations, and with retailers like Bunnings, Mitre 10, and local retailers who want to make more sustainable products available to their customers.

Get in touch with the team to access bulk and wholesale pricing.

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Fighting Food Waste: What is the problem, and how do we solve it?

What throwing our food away is really costing us, and why it doesn’t need to be this way.

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Certified organic fertiliser made from black soldier fly larvae castings and exoskeletons

Natural ecosystems produce some of the most productive soils in the world without the need for synthetic fertilisers.

These ecosystems are typically highly populated with insects, which rapidly convert organic material into insect castings (frass).

Frass has many unique properties that fertilise and stimulate the soil food web, which in turn feeds and protects the plants. Modern agricultural soils tend to lack the quantities of frass found in wild ecosystems, and therefore have reduced biodiversity, soil health and overall productivity.

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Black soldier fly larvae protein are a sustainable animal feed source

All-natural protein meals and oils made with nutritious black soldier fly larvae ingredients. Bardee’s technology perfectly balances amino and fatty acid profiles for pet food and feed formulations.

Bardee's world-class vertical farming system uses no additional water, and is orders of magnitude more efficient than other farm types.

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Meeting the Protein Demand: Exploring the Potential of Insect Protein

Right now, producing protein for people to eat, accounts for about 18% of global greenhouse gas emissions 🤯  What can we do about it?

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