Bandera workers have been working together to build a new farm after the collapse of the Bolivarian government.
A worker with the Cooperativa Cooperative of Banderas (CCB) told El Nuevo Herald that the farm was built using a combination of traditional farming techniques and a combination that the cooperative’s owners had invented.
The farmers were working together and making decisions together, said José Antonio Lopez, the president of the CCB.
“In the first year we worked for about 10 days, and in the second we worked five days,” Lopez said.
“They were just like brothers in arms.”
The CCB is part of the cooperative farm workers movement in Venezuela, which began in 2012 and has grown to include cooperatives in a number of different sectors.
In 2017, the cooperative announced it would start building a new dairy farm in the state of Cáceres, a state in Venezuela that has been plagued by violence since 2013.
According to Lopez, this is the first time the cooperative has built a dairy farm since 2014.
“It’s been a very hard year, but we are building a farm,” Lopez told El Televisa.
“The cooperatives have been building farms for 20 years.
We have more than 30 years experience.
It’s been hard.”
The cooperative farm will be one of several cooperatives that will be built in Venezuela as part of a plan to establish cooperatives to provide services to farmers.
According in the cooperative farmers’ organization Cácecia de Cáctiaras, the goal of the new cooperatives is to provide basic goods and services to rural households.
“We have cooperatives for all sectors,” said Luis Vázquez, the leader of CCC.
“Cácéntaria de Cachetes are cooperative producers who work in all sectors, not just in agriculture.”
He said that cooperatives could provide the services that people would be lacking without the services provided by the government.
“I want to be able to provide more services for the poor and those who need it most, the farmers,” Vázeras said.