BinBreeze composting powder commercializes product
By Food in Canada staffSustainability BinBreeze Composting food waste
BinBreeze, the world’s first provider of all-natural and non-toxic composting powder, is expanding to serve the commercial market. Its 4-kg compost powder packages will allow BinBreeze to better serve larger organizations in creating a healthier compost system. By reducing methane emissions created in the composting process and creating more nutrient-rich compost, BinBreeze benefits users, local composting operations, and the world.
“We envision a world where composting is easy for everyone and that the impact of food waste is reduced,” said Taylor McCarten, co-founder and CEO of BinBreeze. “Many people assume that composting alone is great for our planet. However, the anaerobic process contributes a lot of harmful gasses and volatile organic compounds (VOCs). Introducing BinBreeze’s compost powder to the commercial market will allow us to potentially reduce 30 per cent of harmful greenhouse gas emissions produced in composting. Additional benefits include the elimination of odours and the natural dehydration and elimination of fruit flies. We know this expansion will help out businesses with the immense impact they face around composting bins in their operations while helping the environment.”
International Pacific Sales, a food sales agency in Western Canada, is the official distributor of BinBreeze products. The commercial product agreement will see IPS bring the BinBreeze 4-kg commercial package to various segments of the market, including restaurants, commercial buildings, and multi-level dwellings in a continued effort to reduce the amount of organic waste finding its way into landfills. The contributions to local composting operations in a commercial capacity anticipate similar results to the household impacts of using BinBreeze. Local facilities can expect to experience less odour, higher nutritional quality of compost, and a decreased need for mixing, turning and adding extra materials lowering the processing effort, as well as a reduction in methane emissions.
Print this page