Working sustainably

Sustainability in practice

Perfection Fresh is constantly evaluating sustainable agriculture methods now, meeting the needs of our generation without compromising on future generations’ needs, from soil conservation and improvement by minimising soil erosion, reducing chemical inputs and improving soil fertility through crop rotation, cover cropping and the use of natural fertilisers and harvesting water.


Retail packaging target

Packaging and Consumption

Perfection Fresh's target is to have 100% of retail packaging be recyclable, reusable or compostable by 2025, and have an average of 50% recycled material where possible.

Fruit sticker recyclability

Fruit sticker recycling advice

Perfection Fresh is committed to reducing waste and caring for the environment. We've created this handy guide on how you can properly dispose of your fruit stickers.

Download guide here

Protected cropping

Controlled Environment Agriculture

Perfection Fresh Two Wells utilises the most modern and sophisticated form of protected cropping. Controlled Environment Agriculture (CEA) combines high-technology greenhouses with hydroponic (soil-less) growing systems. Growing fresh produce in a glasshouse makes it possible to consistently and reliably control the growing environment and effectively manage nutrition, pests, and diseases in crops.

Explore innovation

Innovative Farming

Perfection Fresh, in collaboration with several research partners, has commenced an extensive exploration project to improve labour and production efficiency. The new study investigates whether small drones can effectively pollinate tomatoes and strawberries in Australian protected-cropping environments and remove the need for manual pollination methods.

Address food waste

Farm and Business waste

At Perfection Fresh, we aim to minimise waste at the farms, and what waste occurs will be sorted into green waste, recyclable materials and landfill. Our target is zero organic waste to landfill from our farms by 2030. Farm wastes are organic waste, such as crop waste and inorganic waste, such as plastics which can also include hazardous waste, such as pesticide containers. Some organic by-products have the potential to be used as a biomass energy source, feed or fertilisers, contributing to circularity measures.