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Composting Accessories & Supplies
Universal design fits most lawn and leaf bags sizes 39 gallon and above. Opening width is 22 inches - easy to pair with shrub or metal-tined leaf rakes. Handle length adjusts from 20" to 48" - total max tool height is 63". Maximum recommended load of 15 pounds. Tool is constructed of steel sheet metal. Light and easy to handle - total weight approx. 3.5 pounds. Powder coat paint finish for extra corrosion resistance. Handle assembles with simple quick release buttons - no tooling required. Folds and stores easily in flat "pizza box" shipping container SnapBagger is the Ultimate Yard Cleanup Tool for bagging any kind of yard debris (leaves, grass, shrub trimmings, pine needles, trash) without bending, stooping, and twisting or touching wet or yucky items with your hands. Unlike other leaf bagging tools, the SnapBagger brings the bag to the debris, rather than vice versa! Holds plastic or degradable lawn and leaf bags open so you don't have to and fills the bag in 1 easy step with a rake or broom on both lawn and hard surfaces. Bags attach to the frame with a bungee cord (included) and there is no tooling required for assembly. The handle is adjustable in 3 settings, depending upon your needs. Quick, clean and easy, you can attach any brand of bag sizes 39 gallon or larger or use the eco-friendly SnapBag (a re-usable accessory) for filling paper bags, composters and dumpsters.
The Compost Specialist: The Essential Guide to Creating and Using Garden Compost, and Using Potting and Seed Composts
In our ecologically aware times, composting is one smart way to minimize our carbon footprint and help the earth. This new entry in the highly successful "Specialist" series gives gardeners all the guidance they need to start making, storing, and using their own compost. It offers Information on different types of compost and their ingredients, advice on constructing a compost bin, and detailed explanations of wormeries, green manuring, and seed and potting composts. There's no better or easier-to-follow guide for the eco-smart gardener
Barbara Pleasant and Deborah L. Martin turn the compost bin upside down with their liberating system of keeping compost heaps right in the garden, rather than in some dark corner behind the garage. The compost and the plants live together from the beginning in a nourishing, organic environment. The authors' bountiful, compost-rich gardens require less digging, weeding, mulching, and even less planting. And here's one of the best parts -- no more backbreaking slogs from compost bin to garden. The authors even identify the plants that benefit most from compost and how the elements of a composted garden work together. A natural Six-Way Compost Gardening System provides the ruling principles for successfully improving every garden with healthy compost. Readers will learn how to: 1. Choose labor-saving sites that keep gardens and compost piles as close to one another as possible. 2. Work with the compostable riches produced at home. Every yard and kitchen produces plenty of material -- easily identified with at-a-glance charts -- for a great start. 3. Help composting critters do their work by balancing ingredients, adding high-nitrogen meals when needed, and keeping the compost moist. 4. Reuse recycling bin items, such as large plastic buckets and cardboard boxes, as composting equipment. 5. Keep diversity in the mix. The magic is in the variety of the components and how they work together to create "gardener's gold." 6. Customize composting to suit specific garden needs, always concentrating first on soil care. Adhering to these guidelines, Pleasant and Martin bring readers on a thorough, informative tour of materials and innovative techniques, leading the way to an efficient and rewarding home gardening system. Their methods are sure to help gardeners turn average vegetable plots into rich incubators of healthy produce, bursting with fresh flavor, and flower beds into rich tapestries of bountiful blooms all season long.
Apple cores Bananas, bruised Coffee grounds with filters, used Just add to the pot and let it all rot into Compost Stew From eggshells to wiggly worms, this delightful recipe in bouncy verse features items—some familiar and some not so—that are fit for the home compost bin and will nourish Mother Earth. Vibrant collage illustrations use recycled and found materials to further a timely message. And to keep young environmental chefs fully informed about compostingdo’s and don’ts, there’s a note in the back about what’s "not" fit for the bin.
BioLet Starter Mulch, 8 Gallon Bag With over 30 years of Swedish engineering experience, BioLet has released the 5th generation of their self-contained composting toilets. Constant advancements in their products have resulted in BioLet being the most advanced, easiest to use, easiest to install, self-contained composting toilet system in the world. BioLet Starter Mulch, 8 Gallon Bag Features: 8 gallon bag Needs to be added to unit 1/2 cup after each fecal use or 1 quart per person per week 1 bag will last 2 people using a unit full-time for approximately 3 - 4 months
Improves aeration. Acts as a natural sponge. Enhances decomposition. Eco Friendly alternative to peat moss. Absorbs water reduces odors. Made from 100 percent natural coco fiber. 8 in. L x 4 in. W x 2 in. H (1.43 lbs.) Good Ideas Inc brings you coco fiber a new eco-friendly alternative to peat moss. Peat moss is extracted from peat bogs that take thousands of years to form and years to recover and therefore is not a readily renewable resource. Peat bogs are part of a sensitive ecology that supports unique wildlife. Help protect peat bogs by using coco fiber a renewable resource that helps retain nutrients and balance moisture in composers and will continue to benefit your garden long after it leaves the composter. Using a completely natural, renewable resource for composting and gardening needs is definitely a good idea.
Just what are you supposed to do with leftover banana peels, bits of broccoli, or spit out cherry pits ? Don't fill the trash, feed your garden This book shows children how to turn waste into usable material that is friendly for the environment and good for the plants This easy to read rhyming story and artful illustrations will show each person, young or old, the magic of composting.
In 1975, Let it Rot helped start the composting movement and taught gardeners everywhere how to recycle waste to create soil-nourishing compost. Contains advice for starting and maintaining a composting system, building bins, and using compost. Third Edition. 318,000 copies in print.