Post D

Organic waste can use as mulch, compost, and soil recycling. Air conditioning, recycled timber and firewood, food Earthworm farms and animal beds. Recycled Organic Waste also reduces the amount of waste. To reduce or eliminate waste. May need to travel and give value to waste help. Develop green waste products and markets.

Domestic waste consists of different waste components, in which organic waste is one of them. The total organic fraction of the total living waste is 30% – 40% of the total amount of living garbage (Sonesson and Jönsson 1996). The relevant parameters were describing organic waste listed in Table 1. Fully explain organic waste, See Appendix E for the dry matter content in the ORWARE model using organic living waste as hypothesised, as an average of 30% (Jepsen, 2002).

<> (A Baky, O Eriksson, 2003).

At the Melbourne University, many people on the campus actively engaged in many organic waste initiatives.
Basic knowledge of composting:
How to add compost to your office: vegetables and fruit residue, bags of tea and coffee grounds, flowers.
What does not add: animal products (meat, milk, etc.), magazines, synthetic chemicals.
Use the label “compost” as a sign: please donate tea bags, coffee grounds, vegetables and fruits waste, which is also an essential condition to ensure that the compost bins are not mistaken for landfills.
Put it on the kitchen counter or pantry table in your office. Discuss composting bins with office colleagues. It’s good to stress that “no animal products”, paper towels, and other biodegradable things are possible, although the basics of sticking to food waste are good. You need to clear it 1-2 times a week depending on the amount of storage.
Options include: Bring the compost back home for personal garden use. Donation of compost on the university community garden, located in the building of the Monash RD, 161 and 163.
Check how Melbourne guides composting.

Bokashi Bucket Composting System



Many staff groups on campus use their Bokashi container system. The Bokashi barrels of kitchen waste into nutrient rich alternative soil conditioner. This composting system uses EM (Effective Micro-Organism) Bokashi to create airtight ideal conditions (anaerobic) for composting. You can compost almost every kitchen food waste in Bokashi barrels include fruits and vegetables, processed foods, raw and cooked meats, fish, cheese, eggs, bread, coffee, tea bags, wilted flowers and tissues.
The University of Melbourne <;

The University of Melbourne design for organic food waste system is efficient. People can use the materials that have been broken up to use in their gardens. Don’t waste every aspect of things; they will become a food chain. As for the design, our school also has it, but this design is limited to school staff and teachers. In fact, I think you can add an organic food waste course so that more people receive such education. Thereby enhancing our views on food waste.

Baky, A. and Eriksson, O. (2003). Systems analysis of organic waste management in Denmark. København. Viewed 15 June 2017. (2017). Home composting – City of Melbourne.<; Viewed 16 June 2017.

Anon, (2017). <; Viewed 16 June 2017.





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