Sustainability

REDEFINING SUSTAINABILITY

 

 

 

 The current global revolution triggered by internet, has reduced distances in a manner that allows the following:

1. No middleman between you and the farm.

2. Premium handpicked harvest direct to your table.

3. In Madagascar, India, and Mexico are now able to provide you with handpicked harvest. Our crops are grown, harvested, and delivered in a sustainable manner

4. with people, women and environment at heart.

 That’s why Vanille Vanille is an entity invested with environmental sustainability by the very nature of our business. Interconnected with diverse communities around the world, sustainable development becomes clearly an existential focus for us. Our ability to develop our communities and preserve and protect nature, on a global level, is a job implicit in our business model.

It’s not about just creating an opportunity for our community in Madagascar, India and Mexico, we aim to reinvest, in people and nature.

That’s why we use compost biodegradable packaging.

That’s why we are the farmers and also partner up with coops and farms we personally know.

That’s why we commit to high wages beyond fair standards.

 

OUR COMMITMENT

 Our harvest is cared for in its natural habitat, grown in the least intrusive manners without the long list of chemicals, GMOs and or growth hormones.

 At Vanille Vanille, we find that the real value of quality organically grown spices and condiments lies in

 1. Your luscious experience of nature’s splendor through your senses

2. The dedicated hard work of communities around the globe who farm and sustain these marvels of nature.

3. The original capital and provider of all added value, our planet. Nature itself. 

 We commit to higher standards than the certification market, We prefers to pay farmers directly, rather than buy Organic and Fair Trade certified products, often too expensive for farmers and paperwork intensive.

 

paying fair prices that go into the pockets of farmers, does have a positive impact on the community. When neighboring farmers see a farmer charging higher prices to grow premium goods, that farmer might try and do the same.