Food Cycle Science Debuts Residential Indoor Composting Solution
In-home composter designed to eliminate residential food waste odorlessly in less than three hours
CORNWALL, ON. – February 25, 2014 – Food Cycle Science, a leader in providing indoor composting solutions, today announced the launch of its first composter designed specifically for consumer use, the Food Cycler: Home. Created by MagicCara Co., the Food Cycler: Home tackles the challenges of in-home composting by providing an easy, odorless, noiseless and cost effective way to reduce residential food waste.
“With the great successes we’ve had with our commercial units, it only made sense for us to enter the consumer market, said Brad Crepeau, vice-president of sales and marketing at Food Cycle Science. “There’s always been the stigma that composting was tiresome and time-consuming, we hope to change people’s outlook with the Food Cycler: Home. The unit makes it simple for the everyday consumer to tap into green technology and greatly reduce their carbon footprint with just the push of a button.”
The Food Cycler: Home uses advanced eco-friendly technology to modernize and expedite the traditional composting process without the use of drains, venting or additives, converting food waste into a nutrient-rich soil amendment. Lab-tested and proven, results show that the created by-product is ideal for gardening and landscaping. Through a simple four step process food, cooked or uncooked, is collected in the device’s removable basket and then grinded and dehydrated to produce organic material in as little as three hours.
This short cycle home composting unit is able to operate anywhere there is an electric outlet, without emitting unwanted noise and odor, making it easy for homeowners to implement sustainable practices into their home without disrupting their daily lifestyle. Using the device helps reduce food waste as much as 90-percent. Food Cycle Science hopes to help reduce the 475 pounds of food waste each person creates every year with the introduction of this residential unit.
Source: Food Cycle Science