Dill holes in the bottom of one of the bins. This will allow the processed fertilizer to fall through and be collected in the lower bin.
Drill holes along the top section of that same bin you just drilled in Step 1. This will let air come in when the two bins are nested together.
Drill more air holes in one of the bin lids. You won’t need the other lid but it will be good to keep around if you need to seal the collection bin for transportation.
Find a good source for worms and add them to your bin. By feeding them kitchen scraps and the occasional newspaper, the colony will take care of itself and produce plenty of fertilizer for your garden.
Your safety is your own responsibility, including proper use of equipment and safety gear, and determining whether you have adequate skill and experience. Power tools, electricity, and other resources used for these projects are dangerous, unless used properly and with adequate precautions, including safety gear and adult supervision. Some illustrative photos do not depict safety precautions or equipment, in order to show the project steps more clearly. Use of the instructions and suggestions found in Maker Camp is at your own risk. Maker Media, Inc., disclaims all responsibility for any resulting damage, injury, or expense.
Can your clothes send you an email? They will with this kit!BUY NOW
Six great projects guaranteed to spark your imagination and get you making.BUY NOW
Spinbots are easy-to-make drawing robots that kids love to build, tweak, and enjoy.BUY NOW
Keep your campers cool with an official 2016 Maker Camp hat!BUY NOW