Member Information

Country Visions Cooperative would like to thank you for your interest in being a member of our cooperative. Our organization requires that a credit application be submitted for approval along with the proper tax forms to become a member and receive benefits associated with being a part of the cooperative. Please complete the appropriate credit application, the W-9 tax form, sign and date the credit policy page and return these forms to us via mail or e-mail scan to begin the process. Additional tax exemption forms are provided for those customers who qualify. Should you have any questions or problems through the process, please do not hesitate to call us at 920/754-4321 and ask to speak to one of our credit managers. You may also contact us via e-mail at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

We are a member owned cooperative that is controlled by a board of directors and operated for the benefit of the patrons that we serve. Members in the Cooperative earn equity in Country Visions Cooperative and may receive annual dividends based on the type and amount of products purchased. Patron privacy notice.

Application Forms

Choose the appropriate application below

pdfINDIVIDUAL_credit application_8-22-17.pdf

pdfBUSINESS_ credit application_8-22-17.pdf

pdfAGRICULTURAL_ credit application_8-22-17.pdf

 Tax & Exemption Forms

pdfW-9_form_4_15_15.pdf Request for taxpayer ID Number and Certification. REQUIRED for all credit applications

pdfCertificate of Fuel Tax Exemption

pdfModel Certificate M

pdfModel Certificate P

pdfWisconsin_Sales and Use_Tax Exemption

pdfMichigan_Sales_and_Use_Tax Exemption

What is a Co-op?

The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) defines a cooperative as a user-owned, user-controlled business that distributes benefits on the basis of use. Member users, or patrons, own and democratically elect the board of directors, which provides oversight of the co-op. Net earnings are distributed on the basis of proportional use, or patronage, rather than on investment.

Cooperative associations have been organized throughout history to carry out many different activities, often in response to economic and social stress. Cooperative organizations in the United States first appeared in the late 1700's and today co-ops can be found in all sectors of the U.S. economy. Consumer, purchasing and farm supply cooperatives are all organized to provide the specialized goods or services that their member patrons want to buy.

By combining member demand, a co-op can provide better availability, selection, pricing, or delivery of products or services to individual consumers, businesses or farmers. Farm supply co-ops cost-effectively supply input, fuel and agronomy services to farm business owners.