If gardening is the most popular hobby in America, composting should be a close second for all its natural benefits to flowers, fruits and veggies.
We cannot allow our waste to lay where it falls as it does in Nature, so we use “composting” to intentionally decompose waste into fertilizer for healthy soil.
Before you break ground on your garden, have your soil tested. Healthy plants depend on a healthy foundation from the start.
The success of your compost pile or bin depends on its ingredients. Refer to this comprehensive list of what’s right and what’s wrong for your composting needs.
College students nationwide can help take composting mainstream with grub composting in the Biopod or ProtaPod to reduce food waste in cafeterias and dorms.
Compost grows great gardens for a great planet by diverting food waste from landfills and nourishing healthy soil for flowers, fruits and vegetables.
Only in the past century have chemicals replaced compost as the fertilizer of choice since primitive farming practices began thousands of years ago.
Natural compost gives your flowers, fruits and vegetables more optimal levels of nitrogen, phosphorous, potassium and other nutrients than chemical fertilizer.
Composting promotes the slow food movement, restoring healthy soil with natural fertilizer and family food traditions threatened by decades of fast food habits.
In this podcast, Bruce Deuley shares why earthworms are Nature’s perfect plow, creating vermicompost for healthy soil for your flowers, fruits and vegetables.