What is Composting?

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What is Composting...

Composting is the natural process of recycling organic matter, such as leaves and food scraps, into a valuable fertilizer that can enrich soil and plants. Anything that grows decomposes eventually; composting simply speeds up the process by providing an ideal environment for bacteria, fungi, and other decomposing organisms (such as worms, sowbugs, and nematodes) to do their work. The resulting decomposed matter, which often ends up looking like fertile garden soil, is called compost. Fondly referred to by farmers as “black gold,” compost is rich in nutrients and can be used for gardening, horticulture, and agriculture.

What is Biodegradable?

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What is Biodegradable...

Biodegradable refers to a product breaking down into natural elements, carbon dioxide, and water vapor by organisms like bacteria and fungi. Technically, just about everything is biodegradable, although it will take hundreds of thousands of years for most things to biodegrade. To earn a biodegradable label, products and materials must quickly decompose into natural materials. Third party certifiers typically restrict acceptable breakdown times between six and nine months.

What is Recyclable?

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What is Recyclable...

Recycling is the process of converting waste materials into new materials and objects. The recovery of energy from waste materials is often included in this concept. The recyclability of a material depends on its ability to reacquire the properties it had in its original state. It is an alternative to "conventional" waste disposal that can save material and help lower greenhouse gas emissions.

What is Bagasse?

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Bagasse...

Bagasse, otherwise known as sugarcane pulp, is a by-product of the sugarcane industry. It is the fibrous substance that is left behind after the juice of the sugarcane plant is harvested. Up until recently, bagasse was usually disposed of or left to rot. But today, it is used as a renewable resource

for the production of paper products and as a fuel for factories. Bagasse is biodegradable under commercial composting conditions and will breakdown within 30-90 days. While many paper-based products can also be composted, the advantage of bagasse is that growing it does not have the same environmental impact as paper, which comes from trees.

What is Palm Leaf?

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Palm Leaf Tableware...

Palm Leaf tableware is the most eco-friendly disposable plates available today. Also known as palm plates or leaf plates, these plates are hand crafted from the naturally fallen leaf of the Areca Palm tree. They are durable and elegant and can be used for weddings, parties, business events, or even a simple gathering at home. What makes them so versatile is their sleek design and the sustainable material they are made from.
Palm leaf plates have a natural pattern that often makes people mistake them for high-end wooden plates. They have a soft, smooth texture and each plate has a unique design because the design is the unique pattern that belonged to the leaf it was made from.

Best of all, they are 100% compostable, biodegradable, and sustainable. This means the plates will always break down on their own, leaving virtually no waste behind.

HOW CAN WE HELP TODAY?

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The Eco Coffee Journey

Waste Coffee Grounds into landfill is a catalyst for producing methane which is 20 times more damaging to the environment than CO2.
By tackling the waste the industry creates at its destination, we are helping deliver a cleaner tomorrow.
Eco roasting technology is paving the way forward to creating a cleaner and more sustainable coffee future for us all.
See below for the full, closed loop Eco Coffee journey.
Alternatively, if we aren't able to collect grounds from you then click here to find out more of what you can do with your used Eco Coffee grounds.
Stage 1
We deliver an order of Eco Coffee to a customer
Stage 2
The customer expertly brews a wonderful cup of Eco Coffee
Stage 3
The customer stores the used Eco Coffee grounds in a special repurposed tub/bin
Stage 4
We collect the used grounds (at the same time as delivering the next batch of Eco Coffee to minimise trips) and return the used coffee grounds to our roastery to be dried
Stage 5
The dried coffee grounds get pressed in to a biofuel then that biofuel is used to fuel the innovative eco roaster to roast the next batch of Eco Coffee
Stage 6
The freshly roasted beans are then quality checked and packed in recyclable bags ready for delivery.