The barley used to make it can be traced back to two regenerative farms in Finland, one of them owned by a couple who have been working for seven years to improve soil conditions through regenerative practices, including minimised tillage and planting cover crops to sequester carbon in the soil and prevent nutrients leaking into water once the barley has been harvested. Baltic Sea Action Group confirmed the beer as Baltic Sea-friendly following an assessment of the farm’s cultivation practices, crop selection, rotation and fertilisation. Watch the video below to find out more.
"Today, we know that climate change is threatening the Baltic Sea and hundreds of farmers alike. It is hoped that the regenerative cultivation to improve soil condition will help mitigate climate change and reduce emissions to water bodies. Improving crop security and tolerance for extreme weather naturally motivates farmers." Pieta Jarva, Strategy Director, Baltic Sea Action Group.