Richard Manning, from St Ouen, says his polytunnels were ripped open, hay bales were torn apart, and the contents of his van were turned upside down.
He says the plain-clothed officers damaged his tractor, and they used his rotavator to dig up soil, destroying onion and potato crops in the process.
Richard Manning said: "I was really angry and upset to be honest, because it was a new polytunnel where I had just started growing stuff and they destroyed everything that was in it. I describe it as a load of young hooligans that got in there, by the looks of it."
Last March, Jersey Police had a warrant to search the area under the Misuse of Drugs Act, but they accidentally targeted the wrong field. At the time, police admitted that they made an error.
Richard Manning made an official complaint, stating the officers had caused unnecessary damage to his property.
Now he has been told by the police that those officers are being investigated for misconduct. But the farmer is not content with an internal investigation; he wants criminal charges to be brought against the officers.
Richard Manning said: "I was told they had finished the investigation and five officers were being charged with the damage. But it's going to be an internal affair where the police chief will be sitting in judgment on them, which I don't agree with. This case should be heard by the Magistrates Court. It was criminal damage and therefore criminal damage should be dealt with in a court."
Jersey Police have declined to comment, but they did confirm an internal investigation is ongoing, and this will not include criminal charges.
But almost eight months after the incident, and Mr Manning still has not received an apology.