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We at MyEnergy EcoTech, offer the best suite of eco-green solutions with advanced technology and complimentary services from our principals and partners. 

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Organic Waste Composter

What is Compost?

What is Compost? Gardeners and farmers add compost to soil to improve its physical properties. They may even use compost instead of soil to grow plants. Mature compost is a stable material with a content called humus that is dark brown or black and has a soil-like, earthy smell.

Special Organic Waste Composter

MyEnergy EcoTech organic waste composter is capable to create mature compost. The mature compost is created using high temperatures to destroy pathogens (comply US EPA Rule 503 standard) and weed seeds that natural decomposition does not destroy. The Pathogens kill is achieved when the temperature of the organic waste reaches 55 Degree Celsius (130 Degree Fahrenheit) to 65 Degree Celsius (150 Degree Fahrenheit) and remains at these high temperatures for 72 hours. It is suitable for home and commercial recycling solutions with available capacities from 5kg to 1000 kg per day. The odourless process consists of shredding, composting and drying.

Title: Organic waste composting and sustainability in low-income communities in Palestine: lessons from a pilot project in the village of Al Jalameh, Jenin

The study’s conclusion: The compost produced in the village is purchased by the local farmers increasing access to compost at competitive price. Farmers are economically encouraged by compost production that could solve the organic waste management issue and at the same time guarantee a sort of “self-production” of fertiliser useful for local agriculture. This initiative could be extended to other villages in Jenin and other developing countries where agriculture is their major occupation. Credit to Researcher: Alessandra Bonoli, Sara Zanni & Eric Awere; Department of Civil, Chemical, Environmental and Materials Engineering (DICAM), University of Bologna, Italy.

Source: International Journal of Recycling of Organic Waste in Agriculture

volume 8, pages253–262(2019) Research Links: https://rdcu.be/cbq03