MCCLELLAN, Calif.--(BUSINESS WIRE)--California Safe Soil, LLC (CSS), a sustainable agricultural products company, announced today that Capp Culver has joined the CSS team as Vice President, Strategic Sales.
Capp brings a wealth of experience within the agriculture and food production industry to CSS. He led a wide range of operations during his 10 year tenure at industry leader Taylor Farms, culminating as President of Taylor Farms Illinois. Subsequently, he served as COO of startup Farmhouse Culture, a market leader in probiotic foods and beverages. His experiences range from field and harvest management, to CPG product development. Capp has a B.A. from Stanford University and an MBA from the University of Chicago Booth School of Business.
“Since completing the commercial scale production facility in July 2016 and the broad launch of our new Harvest to Harvest Organic 3-2-1 fertilizer in March 2017, CSS is well positioned as the leader in sustainable fertilizers. Converting unsold food into the highest value products will allow CSS to build a sustainable business, which closes the loop to eliminate food waste. The pursuit of scalable sustainable solutions for the broader agriculture markets is an incredible opportunity, and I am fired up to partner with the CSS team,” remarks Capp.
CSS Founder, Dan Morash, adds: “Capp brings strong leadership and innovative thinking to CSS. He has proven expertise and relationships with many of the key growers we seek to partner with. Capp will have a big impact helping us penetrate the agricultural market.”
About CSS – CSS has commercialized a breakthrough technology to recycle organics from supermarkets into a proprietary liquid fertilizer called Harvest to Harvest (H2H), and a solid livestock feed, called Hog Heaven. We use heat, mechanical action and enzymes in a three hour patented process that eliminates waste, cuts GHG emissions, increases crop yields and improves the sustainability of agriculture. CSS expects its technology to make a meaningful contribution to eliminating food waste and improving agricultural productivity.