Products made out of native ingredients


In collaboration with Antonio Muñiz from Cervecería del Callejón. 


Belgian style Saison with Icaco, Anón and Malagueta.: ABV Est: 5.5% -6.0%. It begins with a spicy aroma derived from the Malagueta, with bitter notes imparted by the Anón, transiting soursop and coconut (Icaco character) and a dry finish.


Pale Ale Belgian style with Passionfruit  and Star fruit, Mosaic and Galaxy hops. ABV Est. 4.80-5.20% ABV. It begins with bitter and acidic notes derived from the Starfruit and Passionfruit, complemented by the use of Mosaic and Galaxy hops, followed by tropical fruit cocktail notes imparted by the yeast used to ferment it and citrus peel notes at the end that remain in the palate.



Garum is a seasoning that was used to replace salt in the kitchens of ancient Greece, Rome & Carthage. In the Westworld, it fell into disuse for many years, while in Asia, its use remained throughout the southeast and it plays an important role in the kitchens of Vietnam, Thailand and Indonesia. 

In Oriundo we decided to create our own Tropical Garum in collaboration with the ConservacionConciencia Foundation using small samples of Lionfish that don't have commercial output. This way, we contribute in controlling the population of this invasive breed, we protect coral reefs and other types of marine life, and in times that fishing other species such as the snapper is prohibited, it provides another alternative to fishermen.



By Cruz Miguel Ortíz



Puerto Rico currently produces 18% of the food it consumes.

But it is important to remember that by 1943, out of a total of 2.88 million pounds of food to supply local consumption, 1.81 million pounds (62.84%) were produced in Puerto Rico. From 1950 until today, several circumstances have influenced to cause the downward curve of our agricultural production and development:

  • The physical isolation of Puerto Rican families regarding their food resources
  • The abandonment of sensitive agricultural policies 
  • The fragility of our sovereign powers to regulate importation and to introduce new seeds
  • The institutional indifference regarding the undeniable relationship between food and life
  • The disastrous results that Hurricane Maria caused on the already low agricultural production

In terms of production, everything is viable in Puerto Rico because of the diversity of soils and aquatic resources. And, nevertheless because of the will and interest that show various nonprofit institutions, small agro community companies, and agroecological farmers.