Compost can be of use to gardeners whether they live in an apartment or have large yards where they can indulge in their hobby. Manure compost equipment acts as a natural fertilizer and helps to avoid the use of chemicals, thus making your produce organic and healthy.
To produce compost all you require is a bin or area to make the compost and a little bit of knowledge on how to make compost. Bins are not necessary, but help to keep the compost pile confined and covered and reduce muck and odor. If you are composting in the garden choose a spot that has grass and soil and has some sun. Bins can be of various sizes and you can even use a bucket for the compost.
Compost by fertilizer machine is produced through the use of organic material and mainly requires the use of green and brown material. Greens are wet will give the compost its needed nitrogen, while the browns are dry and will provide it with carbon. Greens can be scraps from vegetables and fruits, tea leaves, coffee grounds, garden waste, weeds that have no seeds, and even freshly mown grass. Browns can come from dry leaves, sawdust, hay, wood chips, dried grass and weeds and paper that has been shredded. Meat, fish, eggs, dairy products, pet waste, plastic, and synthetic material must never go into a compost pile. You can compost eggshells, rice, pasta, bread, hair, wool, and cotton, but these along with the “do not compost” list are better sent to food waste digesters.
Your compost pile in a bin or pit must be started with a generous layer of browns at the bottom. You then need to alternate layers of greens and browns and see if you can use browns in quantities that are two to three times that of the greens. All material that goes into the compost pile must be as small as possible as it then breaks down faster. Larger material and that made of wood can take a long time to form the compost. Store up all the leaves that fall in your yard during autumn and use them for the browns that are required in greater quantities. Shredded by fertilizer crusher newspaper, straw or sawdust can always help you to make up the required quantities. Soil can be added at any time and can help to introduce the organisms that are part of it, and which can help to accelerate the composting process. Always having a layer of soil on top can reduce odors and pests.
Compost can be affected by water and air, but this need not concern you if you are not in a hurry for the compost. Just keep on adding to the pile at regular intervals and in the right proportions. Compost piles have live micro-organisms and in a healthy pile, they will increase and produce heat. These organisms also need water which can be added, if the greens are not adding sufficient moisture. The compost pile is moist enough if it feels damp to the hand and does not drip when squeezed. Stir and turn the pile every few days to give it the needed aeration. Mature compost may take up to six months to form, will be dark brown and smell like earth. Have several bins or pits so that your composting can be a continuous activity.