Through the process of vermicomposting (composting with earthworms), VermiGo transforms your organic waste into nutrient rich vermicompost and tea. Unlike traditional vermicomposters, VermiGo allows for herbs, small fruits, vegetables or decorative plants to be grown directly in the built-in vertical garden beds. Plant roots have access to organic nutrients from the vermicompost, which encourage plant health and growth.
VermiGo can process up to 3kg of organic waste per week.
Vermigo produces food for your plants in the form of vermicast and nutrient tea.
VermiGo has an active carbon filter in the vermicomposter lid to allow the compost to breath.
VermiGo allows you to grow a large variety of herbs, salad greens, vegetables or even fruit.
The cast and tea can be neatly collected using the collector tray and tap located at the bottom of the vermicomposter. Use these completely natural forms of fertilizer to boost the health and vibrancy of your plants.
Use VermiGo to transform your wall into a beautiful garden oasis full of nourishment. For a larger, greener wall and increased composting capacity, mount multiple Vermigos Seamlessly side-by-side.
VermiGo’s modular design makes assembly and installation simple and Easy.
VermiGo is made from high grade stainless steel to deliver a quality product that is built to last.
VermiGo is manufactured and distributed within Europe to reduce our carbon footprint and support local economies.
VermiGo units can be combined to grow with the organic waste processing needs of your household, restaurant or workplace.
A single VermiGo module is large enough to comfortably manage the organic waste produced by two.
VermiGo is a positive way to make a difference. Become part of the the solution and improve your quality of life.
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You can compost fruit, vegetables, unseasoned, animal product free, oil free, cooked food, coffee grounds, tea bags and loose tea, paper, soft plant trimmings and crushed eggshell.
You can compsot up to 3 kilograms of kitchen waste per week
The decomposition time depends on the size of your worm colony. Typically it takes three weeks for the worms to process new compost and 3 – 6 months for the vermicast to mature.
VermiGo is odorless when the level of moisture in the compost is not to high. The planting beds and ventalation through the compost lid help to reduce excess moisture.
A colony of at least 500 worms is recommended.
Worms will be provided or available through a local worm distributor.
The vermicomposter lid is designed to keep flies out of the compost. Eggshell powder between layers of fresh compost is also an effective way of deterring flies.
The compost will not rot if your worm colony is large enough to handle the amout of compost you feed them.
Vermicomposting uses a special kind of worm, (Eisenia Fetida) that eats organic kitchen waste and turns it into a nutrient rich vermicast and tea that is greats for plants.
The best location for your VermiGo can be decided based on your preference and the growing requirements of your plants. Extended exposure to direct light in hot months is not recommended.
For now, VermiGo has one look, but the door/table may become available in different wood finishes.
For now VermiGo is only available in it’s full size.
You should avoid composting, animal products, grain, oil, citrus – like lemons and grapefruit, nuts, spicy vegetables – like onion and garlic, spicy fruit – like chiles, pits of fruit or anything that the worms can’t eat. These items cannot fit through the compost silo screen and will block the holes in the screen and prevent the mature vermicast from passing through.
If some worms are found in the collector tray at the bottom of the vermicomposter; it may be a sign that the compost is too wet or that something was feed to the worms that they really don’t like. Once the compost is dyer, the worms will use the worm ladders at the ends of the collector tray to climb back into the compost.
The worms can only survive winter temperatures below zero degrees celsius if the compost left to dry and provide a buffer to insulate them fom the cold. If the compost is too wet the worms will freeze and die. When temperatures drop below 10 degrees celsius, the worms move more slowly and become less productive.