From the misty waters of our own fish farm filled with mountain streams, we bring you the most natural and organically grown caviar, free of preservatives & chemicals. Natural & pure, just as nature intended. 

Located in the heart of Europe, with unparalleled water quality and access to fresh water streams from mountains, our own fish farm is proudly taking part in protecting the endangered Sturgeon fish species.

Grown and harvested under the strict regulations and guidelines called CITES, our farm complies with the highest quality demands and purest manufacturing requirements, resulting in a completely pure and natural product.

Unlike other caviar retailers, we will never sell or re-sell caviar from other farms, only our own. 


Harvest is where we proudly leave our mark and set high standards in ethical treatment of our Sturgeons. Our harvest process is carried out under a strict supervision, quality control and each part of the process is done by hand.

Unlike other farms, we do not harm or kill our fish, but extract the roe by a way of small cut in the abdomen. The roe is gently pushed out from the small cut and the fish is then returned to the pond.

As the fish grows older and spawns over the years, the quality of the roe also increases.

Once collected, the roe is rinsed in water and last impurities are removed by hand with tweezers. The caviar harvest is then tasted for quality and salted.

Caviar is packed in glass jars, ready for distribution or maturation process. 


Our Fish Farm is proud home to four types of Sturgeon,

famous for the quality of their roe and resulting caviar.

Siberian sturgeon


Latin name: Acipenser Baerii

Conservation status: Endangered

Siberian sturgeon is one of the most common types of Sturgeon used for caviar production. Their average length is between 80 cm to 140 cm with an average weight of 65 kg. You will recognize Siberian Sturgeon from the distinct white to yellow stomach and body colour that ranges between grey to dark brown. 

This fish spawns every three to five years and can reach a grand age of 60 years. 

Russian Sturgeon


Latin name: Acipenser Gueldenstaedtii

Conservation status: Critically Endangered

Much longer than his brother, the Russian sturgeon reaches a length of 230 - 240 cm and can weigh up to 110 kg.

The Russian Sturgeon is famous for its sensory organs (electro-receptors) that enable the fish to sense even the weakest electrical fields and subtle temperature differences, making the fish a skilled predator. This type of sturgeon can reach an age of up to 50 years.

Beluga sturgeon


Latin name: Huso huso

Conservation status: Critically Endangered

Unlike the slim Sturgeon brothers above, this fish is more bulky and compact with dark to blue-grey body colour and a lighter-coloured stomach. The length of adult belugas is mostly between 185 and 250 cm.

Beluga is a huge, late maturing fish that can live up to 118 years (impressive, right?). The largest ever measured Beluga Sturgeon was at impressive 7m long and several other sturgeon records exceed 5m.

Sterlet sturgeon


Latin name: Acipenser Ruthenus

Conservation status: Vulnerable

Sterlet Sturgeon may reach 16 kg in weight and 100 to 125 cm in length, being one of the smaller younger brothers.

It's very distinct from the other European Sturgeon species as it has a great number of white lateral scutes, fringed barbels and elongated narrow snout.