Film cap or NP0 ceramics are good. For example the film Panasonic ECQ-E series has >9000M\$\Omega\$ insulation resistance at 20°C for <= 0.33uF. That's about 0.5nA maximum guaranteed.
A 0.33uF NP0 Kemet C2220C334J1GACTU has 1000M\$\Omega\$-uF or 100G\$\Omega\$ so it would be 3000M\$\Omega\$ worst case at 25°C, so about 3x worse than the film part.
Comparing those two series, the ceramic is better for capacitances less than about 0.1uF, which is where NP0 capacitors start to get expensive anyway.
Both types need some care with mounting to keep the leakage low. Ceramic caps can get micro-cracks which result in excessive leakage and SMT film caps are also prone to damage from the soldering process (through-hole much less so).
If you want to go nuts, there are PTFE (Teflon®) capacitors that are much (maybe 1000x) better, but harder to source and much more expensive.
Edit: Given your 2.2uF requirement, I would suggest the film type. Do consider the time required at 900pA to charge 2.2uF to, say, 1V will be more than 30 minutes. Also, if your diagram says 200 feet, you are going to have to worry (a lot) about the leakage in the cable.. in such a case one would strongly wish to have the amplifier at the other end of the cable if at all possible. Also if there is significant voltage across the caps, even a small change in capacitance (due to temperature or physical changes such as pressure or stress) will result in a significant "noise" current.