Sustainable Community

What is a “sustainable community”?  It is a neighborhood of family homes specifically designed so that the majority of the needs of the families are provided within the neighborhood.  The most obvious needs are food, water and power.  That does not mean that people are required to purchase these things from the community.  They are provided for convenience and to ensure the viability of the community.

Freedom Orchard will feature organic farms with fruits, vegetables, fish and livestock. It will have its own water supply and electrical generation. High-speed internet will also be offered.  There will be available recreational activities such as golf (country club), swimming, tennis courts, horseback riding and more. These amenities will be put in over the next twelve months.

Freedom Orchard will be a great place to live with a wonderful Mediterranean climate, midway between the big city or the beach and sailing areas (no more than 55 minutes from each). Please visit What Distinguishes Freedom Orchard for more information.  If you are interested in speaking to one of our team members, please  contact us.

2 thoughts on “Sustainable Community

  1. I love the sustainable community idea. On the other hand, the land in these photos looks pretty desolate, even with a lake. Chile has great mountains and coastline — apparently none of that is visible from the valley you’ve chosen?

    • For most of the Santiago metropolitan area, we have only had one day of rain since before November. The photos provided are an accurate depiction of the current landscape. However, you will notice that there are many photos of the verdant orchards and planted fields on our property. In our part of Chile, irrigation is vital. Without it, the land is very dry during the summer months. That’s why we picked a property with very strong water rights and a water table that’s about 25 feet!

      For a number of reasons, our area of Chile has been likened to southern California. Without irrigation, southern California looks very similar.

      Our land in Curacaví is midway between Santiago and Valparaiso. It’s only about 30-45 minutes from the coast, but too far to be able to see the ocean. Our valley is surrounded by, what most would consider, mountains. It helps to create great growing conditions, but it does block any views of the Andes.

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