we are

Cricket farm, based in Lithuania

We are exceptional - in the crickets breeding process we use only the highest quality, exclusively clean feed which is specially adapted for crickets, and does not contain anything that, according our deep conviction does not and cannot be added in to the food or feed, such as soy, GMO, fishmeal, medicines, etc. The feed is additionally enriched with essential vitamins and minerals. Insects are watered only with extremely pure and specially prepared, filtered water that reaches us from the depths of the well of Merkys Regional Park. While breeding our crickets, we think about a sustainable environment, so we use exceptionally environmentally friendly tools and processes in the whole farming process. We are constantly investing in the highest quality materials, installation of modern systems, their maintenance, and continuous improvement to provide our customers with safe, top-quality insects that turn into a natural desire to come back again and again.

We honestly believe that our products are a special food of the future, available today!

Insects - the food and feed of sustainable future.

Why choose crickets?

Source of nutrients

Crickets are a complete source of protein and nutrition. Crickets are naturally rich in protein. So in addition to crickets being raised in sustainable ways, they provide a large amount of protein and additional vitamins and minerals like B12, Omega-3, Omega-6 and more! Crickets are a high-protein low-carb option that might be from the original Paleo diet. Cricket powder is 65% protein by weight, and have a natural slightly nutty and earthy taste.

Environmentally friendly

Crickets require less food, water and land than traditional livestock. They’re also much more efficient at converting food into protein than cows, pigs and chickens. And they emit virtually no greenhouse gases, especially compared to cows, which are a major contributor to methane in the atmosphere. New research shows that cricket farming uses 75 per cent less CO2 and 50 per cent less water than chicken farming.