Ceramic Kitchen Crock
The right size and look for any kitchen
Our ceramic and stainless Kitchen Compost Crocks are the most attractive solution for countertop kitchen composting. The Ceramic Kitchen Crock has a fully glazed interior that won't stain or absorb odor and holds up to one gallon of kitchen scraps. Both crocks hold an activated carbon filter in the lid to prevent odors and a removable stainless steel handle. Dishwasher safe. Includes one filter; filters last three months. Ceramic crock measures 10½"H x 7" diameter; stainless steel crock measures 11"H x 8½" diameter. Replacement carbon filters also available. China.
Keep your Kitchen Compost Crock smelling fresh with carbon replacement filters. The activated carbon prevents odors. Held in the lid, the filter lasts up to three months. Replacements for the Ceramic Crock sold in sets of 2, 6 or 12. Replacement filters are for the Stainless Steel Crock sold in sets of 2. China.
Ceramic and Stainless Steel Kitchen Compost Crock Features:
- Compact design fits on most countertops
- Attractive solution to kitchen composting
- Removable stainless steel handle and odor-preventing carbon filter in the lid
- Holds up to one gallon of kitchen scraps
- Comes with one 3-month filter
- Replacement filters available
Stainless Steel Crock: 11"H x 8½" diameter; 6 lb.
Carbon filters last up to 3 months; replacement filters available
How to Make Compost
3 Ways to Slash Your Trash: Zero Waste Is Recycling 2
From kitchen to garden, the art of composting. At the heart of any eco-responsible garden is natural compost. And at the heart of that rich, earthy pile of matter is a variety of nutrient-packed ingredients a generous portion of which is generated in the kitchen. Coffee grounds, tea leaves, fruit rinds and vegetables can all benefit your garden soil when broken down, and reduce the amount of waste headed to the landfill. Gaiam's practical, easy-to-use composting aids keep compost-bound scraps tidy and odor-free until you're ready to carry them outside.
As seen in the December 6, 2007 issue of The Wall Street Journal
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