Green Earth Africa is a global leader in agriculture investment, land development and environmental offsets trading. It specialises in carbon offsets, wildlife offsets and water offsets.
It Conserves life in Africa and prevents illegal logging and wildlife poaching and trafficking. Through the trade of gold standard credits and offsets, and sticking to the principles of cap and trade and the Kyoto Protocol, Green Earth Africa can actively participate in reforestation projects, restocking wildlife in areas where they were eliminated, and help in local community development.
Green Earth Africa is one of the largest corporate agricultural landholders and operators in Zimbabwe and Zambia and a leading producer of agricultural products for export to the global market. Green Earth Africa group has grown rapidly since its formation in 2009 by acquiring more agricultural land suitable for investment. Our agricultural operations include crops (soybeans and wheat), rice, dairy, cattle, sheep, and other products (blueberries and honey).
By combining our management’s experience and operational knowledge with state-of-the-art agricultural techniques, we have created a perfect production platform in the Zambezi area.
Our group is focused on acquiring high-quality agricultural land that is underutilized, developing such land for increased productivity, and exploiting it efficiently and sustainably. After the acquisition of new land, we focus on rapidly optimizing its use.
Strategic development is one of our advantages in acquiring and developing underutilized land. We work hard to develop our strategies to develop both the land and the community.
Please check our community development section for more information.
Zimbabwe and the neighbouring countries (Zambia, Mozambique, and Botswana) are considered to have the best farming soils in Africa to grow cereals.
Zimbabwe is reputed to possess a quarter of the African arable land, 10 million hectares of which is waiting to be farmed.
Nowadays there are a number of lands with a strong agricultural potential are gradually put back into exploitation. The cost of acquisition of such land leases is considerably below usual prices from the rest of the world.