A white composting bin with a spigot and wheels.
Zeroscraps Bin B: a polypropylene composter with ventilation, compost removal grid, and unique tea collection box. Mobile, secure, efficient.
Polypropylene container with black trim, hinged lid, pull-out mesh tray at the bottom and a small red button on the front.
The bin is made of polypropylene and has a grate on the bottom for drainage. The bin is on a stand with wheels for easy transport.

The Zeroscraps vermicomposting Bin B

4.6

Organic waste is continually fermented in the Zeroscraps bin with composting worms on site.
By using Zeroscraps bin B, it is possible to load organic waste every day without endangering compost worm digestion or changing their life cycle.
Concerning this item High density Polypropylene, which is non-toxic, tasteless, sturdy, and long-lasting, is used to make the Zeroscraps bin.

  • Can process up to 16.0 kilos of waste per day
  • Made of high-density Polypropylene
  • Equipped with four wheels
  • Features a built-in ventilation system
  • Includes a grid on the bottom half of the bin to allow for continuous use and easy removal of ready-made compost.
  • Includes a unique metal box for collecting compost tea within the bin.
  • Equipped with an outgoing tap at the bottom.
  • The cover of the bin is secured by cronsteins.

Volume: 770L; dimensions: 1220x830x1010mm.

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Large green compost bin on wheels, with a black lid and handle, labeled 'VERMI no food waste' with a worm and apple logo.
Whis bin is cheaper

5

$1799.00
$1550.00
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A white composting bin with a spigot and wheels.
Whis bin is cheaper

4.6

$1700.00
$1499.00
View cart

Feedback

I would highly recommend the 770L worm composting bin to any kindergarten teacher who is looking for a way to teach their students about sustainability.

Overall, I am very happy with the worm composting bin. It is a great product that has helped me teach my students about sustainability and waste management.

In addition to the benefits listed above, I would also like to add that is a great way to attract parents and other community members to the school. The bin is a visible reminder of the school’s commitment to sustainability, and it can be a great conversation starter about waste management.

Leon Li says:

I’m ecstatic about this. It has made my duty easier because it is my attempt at composting pebbles. The construction went without a hitch, and the body is really sturdy. One day I had to reattach one of my legs; I don’t know what caused it to collapse, but it didn’t cause it to fall, and I wouldn’t have seen it if I hadn’t looked down. The animal may have attempted to get through it, but they were unable. We filled it nearly halfway over the course of a few months of use. The crushed paper I’ve used for the “brown” substance doesn’t seem to break down very quickly, thus I’m still unsure of how long it will take to get a compound that can be used. I was most astonished that I didn’t even register the fragrance. When I opened my nose, I was prepared to squeeze it, but I didn’t need to. I only utilize leftover vegetables, fruits, and plants, along with dryers, cat wool, and other materials. I never use leftover meat or milk. I combine the contents with a long rod in addition to twisting. small.
Revised 06/20/23 I “collected” my first compost today, three months later! Tossing a good, rich compost around trees and on lawns was such a fantastic feeling. Half of the second basket is already full. I learned some useful things from the first one about what breaks well and what doesn’t. Even when divided into smaller pieces, the leaves are not at all dried. The majority of my “green” content was made up of plant trash, coffee hose, and banana bark. lacking both meat and fat. The majority of my “brown” waste was items like dryer puff, cat fur, some packaging, old wipes, etc. that were all broken up into tiny bits and placed in my compost bin. I learned that the oak leaves from my trees are severely damaged, therefore I’ll probably keep using domestic rubbish as brown material. The most important lesson I’ve discovered is that things won’t disintegrate quickly enough if I can’t readily tear them into bits by hand. If I want to hasten the composting process, no corn starts. For my first compost, I also used a lot of crushed paper, and it took a while to break it down. It wasn’t broken at all, but I had to pull out a piece of it, so I won’t do that again. I considered purchasing a second bin specifically for tasks that require more time, but perhaps I’m becoming too fixated.

Leon Li

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