Three fishermen stand on a platform looking out over net pens in the ocean

How We Source
Our Foods

We rely on like-minded farmers, fishermen and researchers as our partners to create our foods. All of them use regenerative practices
that restore, rather than deplete, the planet.

Amy Kumler
Wild Sockeye Salmon

For more than 10,000 years, salmon have been a vital food source and cultural icon for the Pacific coast.
We are proud to carry on this tradition with wild salmon harvested from carefully selected, thriving runs.

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Underwater shot of a large school of wild pink salmon
Wild Pink Salmon
Our pink salmon, the most abundant of all salmon species in the Fraser River system, comes from wild, self-sustaining runs off Lummi Island, Washington—no farms or hatchery stocks. 
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A field of golden-green Kernza underneath a grey sky
Kernza® Perennial Grain
A revolutionary new grain called Kernza®, a relative of wheat, is igniting a movement to feed the world while restoring damaged soils and drawing down carbon.
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In the rainforests and watersheds of Hawai’i, growing numbers of invasive axis deer thrive on native foliage, endangering a unique and fragile ecosystem. Our partners humanely harvest these deer to limit the population, conserve native species, and produce a bountiful supply of tasty, lean, wild meat. None of the venison goes to waste: It feeds local communities in Hawai’i and is the main ingredient in our Lightly Smoked Venison Links.
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Open cans of Spanish White Anchovies tightly arranged next to each other
Our Spanish White Anchovies provide a truly sustainable fishery, support communities of small, family-run businesses, and are an easy, nutritious way to eat lower on the food chain.
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Our Atlantic Mackerel come from abundant schools in the Bay of Biscay, off the coast of Northern Spain. They’re caught by traditional fishing families using hook and line, with little to no bycatch.

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Grown on vertical ropes suspended from rafts off Galicia, Spain, our mussels improve the health of waters around them, and the clusters of shells provide habitat for other marine species. 

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We source our beans and legumes from farms dedicated to regenerative organic practices. The harvests from these plants—red and black beans, green lentils and more—supply us with the foundational ingredients for soups and snacks.

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The juicy little Rosa mango, one of the world’s first Regenerative Organic™ Certified foods, adds complex flavor and sweetness to our organic fruit + almond bars and our new Chile Mango snack. It’s grown by the Sol Simple collective in Nicaragua, who also supply our tender dried bananas and pineapple.

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Our honey comes from a remote, pristine biodynamic ranch on the Hawaiian island of Moloka’i, where bees are protected from toxins and pests linked to pollinator declines in other parts of the world. 

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