Native to New Zealand, Manuka trees are the basis for producing the famous Manuka honey. Whether you’re starting a new NZ Manuka honey business, revegetating land, or planting up riparian areas on your farm, we do much more than supply the ideal plants for your typography, conditions and soil type.
As a homegrown family business backed by 30 years’ experience and local know-how, we’re passionate about giving you the practical advice you need.
We’re here to help you get it right – whether it’s economic and industry knowledge, planting and cultivation tips or relevant government legislation.
High in anti-bacterial properties, antioxidants as well has having a sweet delicious taste, Manuka honey has always been a family favourite. New Zealand Manuka honey is consistently praised for its strong taste as well as its natural health benefits. The natural health properties of NZ Manuka Honey have long benefited society. Manuka honey has been known to help fight colds, battle sore throats and boost the immune system. Additionally, high activity NZ Manuka honey is safe to use in a wound dressing.
Our team of specialists can provide you with all the expertise required in growing Manuka trees and producing high activity Manuka honey and Manuka oil. Along with our selections of high activity honey and oil species and real value for money, we are the perfect partner for helping you make the most of your investment.
If you are looking for Manuka trees in New Zealand for Manuka honey and Manuka oil production, contact us or give us a call at 0800 125 287 for more information.
Watch this video to learn about Kauri Parks Manuka genetic programme and future Manuka plantations
Leaf roller caterpillar a pesky pest of young Manuka Observations indicate that Leaf roller caterpillars can cause significant damage to the fresh shoots of young manuka plants. The Brown headed leaf roller moth, Ctenopseustis obliquana and Ctenopseustis herana (Lepidoptera: Tortricidae) is a native moth that is widespread throughout New Zealand, from coastal to subalpine regions. The caterpillars feed on a wide range of hosts
New Zealand has 425,000 km of rivers and streams and 3,820 lakes, more than half of them are degraded, according to the recent report “Our Fresh Water 2017” by the New Zealand Ministry for Environment. Degradation in water quality is mainly due to high inputs of “the big three”: nutrients (mainly nitrogen and phosphorous), sediments and pathogens. Run-off from farming areas, livestock waste, fertilizers, pesticides, septic tanks, wastewater, and storm water are the main contributors of “the big three” into waterways and groundwater