Protect your crop, start using Parka today.

ParkaTM consists of a proprietary blend of phospholipids designed to supplement the cuticle of growing fruit and foliage to improve quality and yields.

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Grower Insights

  • "One of our growers in the area that transships through us, who did not use Parka, was producing cherries with 45-50% rain split. We used Parka and had only 18 – 20 % rain split. I highly recommend Parka™ to anyone with difficulties in splitting." Ken Shukin – Creston, British Columbia

  • "We got about 1.5 – 2 inches of heavy rain and I was amazed to see the berries in such great shape, not many split at all. We had our last pick a month after the Parka application and I could still see the difference in the firmness of the fruit. The berries that would’ve normally sold at the processed rate for the last pick, were sold at fresh market rate, that is a big difference to the bottom line!" Jimmy Smith – Homerville, GA

  • "I used Parka™ for the first time this past 2016 season. The quality of the Parka berries far exceeded the rest of the berries in the field for firmness and size. I will continue to use Parka on every acre of blueberries I grow." Darrin Ditchen – Hermiston, OR

  • "Parka’s proven value to me was a block of Kordia trees with a light fruit set, under previous programs these would have suffered significant splitting, but after using a full Parka program there was no cracking at all." James Clements – Wandin Valley Farms, Tasmania

  • "We noticed an improvement from the start and saw a significant reduction of 15-25% splitting. At $.80-.90 per pound, a reduction like that has the product paying for itself rather quickly. It’s important to apply Parka thoroughly and give uniform coverage to the fruit. The results when applied correctly are really worth it, we’ll be using Parka again this season." Jack Wildes – Alma, GA

Cultiva News & Press

Why Smoke Taint Is No Joke for Grape Growers

Growing Produce Article. May 13, 2020. By Thomas Skernivitz

Viva, Las Vegas! Nevada’s Cultiva nets $2.94m funding to stop crops getting sunburn

AgFunderNews Article. May 5, 2020. By Richard Martyn-Hemphill

See All News & Press »