You've decided that a composting toilet is the right choice for your home, cottage, cabin, pool cabana or work shop, but you need help in determining what type to choose. This buying guide leads you through 40 questions that will help with that decision.
BioLet unites the natural composting process with advanced Swedish technology to accelerate and optimize biological decomposition, evaporate excess liquid and exhaust odors all within an elegant bathroom fixture that is easy to use, simple to install and economical to operate.
Composting toilets allow for the recycling of valuable plant nutrients by producing a soil-like supplement and can be used anywhere a flush toilet can be used, but composting toilets are also well suited to to locations where flush toilets are not feasible.
Envirolet Vacuum Flush system combines a vacuum flush toilet with a composting toilet system. The Envirolet VF is ideal for your cottage, cabin, home, pool cabana, work shop, garage, farm or anywhere a conventional toilet system is not feasible or undesirable.
Requiring little to no water, composting toilet systems can provide a solution to sanitation in unsewered rural areas. Lake cottages are a popular application of composting toilets, but there are many other places where Santerra Green is the economical and environment-friendly sanitation solution.
Composting is simply nature's method of renewing and preserving itself and Santerra Green Composting Toilet Systems help nature's proven method by reducing and recycling waste into natural compost, while using little or no water in the process.
You cannot get any more environmentally friendly than a waterless composting toilet. Composting is nature's method of renewing itself by reducing and recycling waste into natural compost, while using little or no water in the process.
Electricity generation produces more environmental pollutants than any other industry, and a better understanding of the environmental pollutants produced will allow consumers to make more informed decisions.
Biomass is plant material or animal waste that can be used as a fuel source. While wood is the best-known example of biomass, rice hulls, waste straw, manure, surplus corn, peanut shells and any other plentiful organic material can also be used.
Of the millions of tons of garbage Americans produce each year it is estimated that more than 70% of it could be recycled. Additionally, purchasing products containing recycled content provides significant energy and water savings as well as reduces all types of environmental pollution.
Rainwater harvesting, an old idea that is popular again, is a potentially viable method for achieving sustainability of water resources. Following collection, water can be used as is or filtered and treated for a source of drinking water.