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Italy's Planet Farms Wants To Grow Coffee Beans In Iceland #icedcoffee

Planet Farms, is signalling its desire to rapidly expand its operations beyond the borders of Italy.

Deploying innovative vertical farming techniques, the company is gaining recognition for its eco-friendly practices and impressive reduction of water usage and CO2 emissions by 95%.

Source: Planet Foods

Already in the UK with an installation outside of London growing their range a green salad products, Planet Farms is now venturing into new markets, with a special focus on Norway and the Middle East.

Their revolutionary approach to farming, free of pesticides and herbicides, is set to make a positive impact on agricultural practices in these regions.

One of the most intriguing developments is their foray into Iceland, a country renowned for its natural beauty.

Believe it or not, Planet Farms is preparing to grow coffee in this sub-arctic location, adding a distinctive plant product to their already diverse list of varieties. No doubt about it, this move underscores Planet Farms commitment to sustainable farming in totally unexpected climatic environments.

'Within five years we plan to open 10 new facilities that are similar to the UK one. which is why we are interested in countries like Norway and the Middle East. Further, we are planning on growing new crops in the future, including wheat, cotton, flax, and coffee beans in Iceland. It is our intention to also go to the United States to evaluate the acquisition of a company similar to ours and become a market leader,' says Daniele Benatoff, co-CEO.

Source: Planet Foods

Planet Farms is actively collaborating with local communities as they expand. This not only enables the company to contribute to sustainable farming but also creates employment opportunities within these regions, highlighting their dedication to community empowerment.

Consumers can anticipate exciting advancements from Planet Farms so stay tuned for more updates from them, as they continue to redefine the landscape of agriculture with their forward-thinking practices.

Maybe the central deserts of Australia are their next target.

For more information CLICK HERE.



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