Rooftop farms are our flagship solution for grocery retailers and property owners that want to achieve a new meaning to the term “productive roof”.
In January 2013 we launched our pilot rooftop farm in Basel, Switzerland. Read more about UF001 LokDepot.
With Migros, Switerland’s largest grocery retailers with CHF 27bn in sales, UF has successfully demonstrated the ability to secure a major grocery retail key account. Growth with grocery retailers is driven by developing rooftop farms on top of their existing supermarkets, processing and distribution real-estate portfolio, as well as by building farms on third-party buildings such as large industrial conglomerates nearby.
Commercial-scale means that rooftop farms can only start at a certain size of at least 1'000 sqm for available greenhouse space on the roof.
|Annual Production Capacity||> 7'300kg fish|
> 9'800kg vegetables (tomatoes and peppers, herbs, salads, micro-greens)
Several specialty varieties of heirloom tomatoes, chilies and salad varieties are driving a new taste preference for consumers. We are happy to show you a taste taste from our farm!
A rooftop farm includes the UF System for the Greenhouse, The recirculating aquaculture system as well as the hydroponic system for growing vegetables.
All our UF System components are sourced from globally leading OEM and Technical Partners.
Smart building integration with the HVAC equipment of the building allows for an efficient energy and waste heat use where possible.
|UF Proprietary Operating Platform|
UF uses proprietary technology to monitor, record and automate the UF System through the UF Controller and UF Node.
The Good, The Bad, The Ugly. Read more
It was a pleasure having a special group of friends and business partners at our first UF Fresh.Revolution Congress 1.0 in Zurich. Cherry Salmon and UF Tilapia provided by UrbanFarmers. Dinner provided by Maison Manesse. A special thank-you to Fabian, Migi and the Maison Manesse Team for an unforgettable evening! A big thank-you to the Impact […]
Roman Gaus und Andreas Graber setzen auf Landwirtschaft in der Stadt