Event starts: Friday, December 15 at 2:00 pm EST
Event ends: Friday, December 15 at 3:15 pm EST
Please join us for the seventh webinar in our Composting and Compost Use series. In this webinar, the presenter will explain how odor is detrimental to the functioning of a composting facility and what steps should be taken to prevent odor problems. There is no charge for this webinar, but registration is required.
Register for the Odor webinar.
Craig Coker, Coker Composting and Consulting, has over 35 years of experience in the planning, permitting, design, construction and operation of organics recycling facilities processing animal manures, animal mortalities, food wastes, biosolids, yard trimmings and source-separated organic solid wastes, as well as in the marketing and sales of compost and compost-amended horticultural products. He serves on the Board of Directors for the Virginia Recycling Association and is a Senior Editor at BioCycle magazine. Craig has training as both an engineer and a scientist and has experience with windrow composting, aerated static pile composting, aerated composting bins, in-vessel systems and both aerobic and anaerobic digestion.
Mid-Atlantic Composting and Compost Use Webinar Series
You are invited to join our esteemed group of presenters on the third Friday of each month beginning at 2PM Eastern Time for an online version of the Mid-Atlantic Better Composting School, without the hands-on training portion. Individual webinars will be 60-75 minutes. This free-of-charge webinar series will begin in June 2017 and end in May 2018. Registration will be required in order to log-on.
The webinar series provides fundamental education on composting principles and compost use. The program will benefit experienced composters by providing refresher classes that may improve composting operations or for preparing for Compost Operators’ Certification testing. The training may also be useful for those considering starting a composting operation, at the on-farm, municipal, or industrial level. Composting regulators and compost marketers could also benefit from the knowledge on the process and the end product material use.
Created by Greg Evanylo