YOLO has been through many challenges in recent years with the supply of its rotomoulded compost tumbler and calf hutch shells from its manufacturer. COVID lockdown, loadshedding, factory relocation and rebuild, and capacity issues have limited regular supply.
Our YOLO Compost Tumbler is like a ‘gateway drug’. If you recycle your kitchen peelings and garden trimmings by composting, you are likely to support the 5 Rs of #zerowaste by Refusing what you don’t need, Reducing your general consumption,
Although you can start composting organic waste from your home at any time of year, autumn certainly ranks as the best season to start composting because of the abundance of carbon-rich materials in the form of crunchy, dry leaves. This
Today is Earth Day. This is an annual event that marks the anniversary of the birth of the modern environmental movement in 1970. It offers an opportunity to reflect on how we can reduce our impact on the environment through
Composting is like a gateway drug. The addiction starts with separating trash, composting organics and significantly reducing general waste that goes out on trash-collection day. When this is routine, we’re able to look at other habits and to make little changes that make a big difference.
YOLO Compost Tumblers do not need much maintenance but to get longevity from this long-lasting, robust product, there are a few things that you can do.
Compostable ware and packaging are not the solution to dealing with single-use plastic issues. These items are just as single-use as plastic knives, forks, cups, plates, bags and containers and, even though they are theoretically compostable, in reality they are not. Why is this?
Small-scale composting at home does make a difference. A big one. Know that this relatively ‘small’ act of composting your organic waste at home in a YOLO Compost Tumbler makes a very, very big difference.
How are you doing on the food waste front? This article in the Alberton Record says that of the foods that we routinely let go to waste, “44% is vegetables and fruits, 26% is grains, 15% is meat and the remaining 13% consists of oilseeds, tubers, and roots”.
“What’s beautiful is the process. However imperfectly you compost, it will eventually degrade, because that is how nature operates.” Neeti MehraIn this short-and-sweet article on Treehugger.com, ‘How Composting Changed My Life’, Neeti Mehra shares her composting journey and how one thing led to another.