Air and compost

Posted Under (Material, Nature)

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Composting is an aerobic process, which is a fancy way of saying it needs air. What’s more, air is probably even more important than food the average compost pile runs out of air long before it runs out of food.

If there isn’t enough air, decomposition becomes anaerobic, which is bad news for two reasons. First, it’s much slower than aerobic composting, and second, some of the products, such as ammonia and hydrogen sulfide, don’t smell very nice.
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Garden and wildlife

Posted Under (Garden, Nature)

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What is the connection between garden and wildlife, yet we do know both of them involving nature, but got differences as well. The most difference is in how it was made, garden are made by human, while wildlife are built by nature.

That’s the easiest part to draw the connection between both of them. If you do like more scientific, then as you could see living community of microbes and animals creating a balance of nature. A single square yard of woodland floor is typically home to 30 million nematodes (eelworms) and 250 different species of mites. If you’re looking for the best shed kits its solution for you whom like pleased your children by giving them environment introduction through your garden.
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Soil Treatment

Posted Under (Garden, Material, Nature)

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It’s hard to believe just how many benefits compost provides for soil. Even when spread on the surface as a mulch, and long before it actually enters the soil, compost helps to suppress weeds, retains soil moisture in dry conditions, and protects soil from the damaging effects of wind and heavy rain.

But it’s when organic matter gets into the soil that it really starts to work its magic. Soil structure depends almost entirely on organic matter. In healthy soil, the organic humus and inert mineral particles are stuck together in tiny crumbs a fraction of an inch across. These crumbs are held together by fine fungal strands, or hyphae, and by organic glues produced by trillions of bacteria.
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