Our Project

At AfroRicky Organique, we champion regenerative agriculture as the cornerstone of economic, social, and environmental resilience in the 21st century. This approach represents a groundbreaking shift in organic farming, placing utmost importance on soil health and climate resilience. Regenerative agriculture, deeply rooted in holistic life processes, treats soil fertility, plant growth, and livestock care as interconnected components, embracing spiritual and cosmic perspectives.

Our methodology focuses on treating animals, crops, and soil as a unified system, fostering sustainability. We prioritize biodiversity, welcoming a diverse array of plants and animals, including trees, seasonal plants, birds, insects, and small animals. Maintaining balance among flora and fauna ensures they support rather than disrupt the farm’s ecosystem.

To invigorate soil vitality, we employ three key techniques: compost application, crop rotation, and biodynamic preparations. Our crop rotation strategy, including nitrogen-fixing legumes, prevents soil depletion while enhancing organic matter. This approach fosters soil health, sequestering more carbon than it releases, thereby mitigating atmospheric carbon dioxide and bolstering crop resilience.

"The world must prevent further global warming. It is therefore  important to ensure access to non-toxic materials in all industries, including fashion. It may seem like a utopia, but we want to make AfroRicky Organique a synonym, and a trailblazer for regenerative fashion”, Ricancia Agria (CEO at AfroRicky Organique)

In 2023, the government’s agricultural and industrial sectors endorsed our regenerative agricultural project, marking a significant milestone. AfroRicky Organique starts in 2024 with the cultivation of approximately 1000 hectares of regenerative cotton in Inharrime-Inhambane, Mozambique. Led by experts in regenerative agriculture, textile engineering, and natural indigo dyeing, the project engages over 25 local farmers initially, with plans to expand to around 100 within three years. Cotton cultivation is expected to yield around 2 to 4 tons per hectare. Beyond self-sufficiency in clothing production, our project aims to supply other brands with regenerative cotton.