Where Our Food Comes From

Verde juice buys from local farmers as much as possible. Our local producers are either certified organic or are committed to organic farming practices. During peak season in northern New Mexico, some of our vegetables go from the field to the bottle in less than 48 hours. When we can’t find it locally, we still almost always manage to have 100% organic ingredients.


Squash Blossom Local Food– helping local farmers deliver to Santa Fe restaurants


Reunity Resources – our non-profit, zero-waste partner

New Water Innovations – helped us in choosing and installing our water filter.

Where is it coming from now?

Update: September 11, 2018

We’re getting some deliciously crunchy cucumbers from Silver Leaf Farms in Corrales, NM and Freshie’s of New Mexico in Velarde, NM.

We source the majority of our other produce through Albuquerque-based distributor Skarsgard Farms who connects us with local and regional organic growers, as well as Veritable Vegetable, a distributor committed to buying from organic farms, and Denver-based Grower’s Organic.

Our wheatgrass and sunflower sprouts are grown in Santa Fe by Sungreen Living Foods.
We purchase our fresh turmeric direct from Kauai Organics and Secret Beach Organics in Kauai, Hawaii.
Our organic, raw pecans come from Del Valle Pecans out of Soccoro, NM.
We purchase our organic, raw, unpasteurized almonds and walnuts directly from NutChic out of Chico, California.
We purchase our unsweetened tart dried cherries from King Orchards out of Central Lake, Michigan.

Each bottle of Verde juice contains over


of produce

We will juice


carrots every year


in our 3 day juice cleanse


of our compost is saved from landfills per week

In the USA, food waste is the largest component of the waste stream and the 2nd largest contributor to methane emissions.

Think your farm and our juice would make a good match?
We’d love to hear from you!

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“When you buy direct from local farmers, your dollar stays in the local community and strengthens local economy. More than 90 cents of every dollar you spend goes directly to the farmer.”