Why use BiobiN®?
1 Ton of Food in a BiobiN® is 1 Cars’ yearly impact removed from the environment
How BiobiN® works
The BiobiN® uses forcefully inducted air to start the composting process of food and organic waste
The food and organic waste is thoroughly mixed with carbon (woodchips and/or sawdust) and by using the patented bio filter process, which starts the composting process
The condenser removes excess moisture from the system and the bio filter removes the odours
No chemicals are needed, nor any sort of microbes, that would have been necessary with other in-vessel composting systems, making it the easiest and most cost effective on-site wet waste management system
The continously growing impact of BiobiN® worldwide
Industries that are using BiobiN®
BiobiN® can be used in a variety of outlets, including; chicken farms, vetinarian schools, hospitals, food manufacturers, restaurants, shopping centers, supermarkets and so on. Wherever food and organic waste is generated, BiobiN® is the way to go.
Hospitals and medical Facilities
Fast food & Hospitality
Retailers and SHOPPING Centers
Knowing that organic waste has the greatest environmental impacts on landfill, this waste stream is fast becoming more regulated. We have seen this with the proposed 50% landfill ban by 2022 and a complete ban by 2027. Adding to this regulation, businesses that produce large volumes of organic waste are required to manage it on-site to prevent unwanted environmental impacts and keep it separate from other waste streams, like solid recyclables.
There has always been a great deal of attention directed towards social issues, such as investing in schools and local supporting charities. However, realising that social and environmental issues are closely connected, more attention has been given to environmental challenges, especially waste management.
South Africa has a carbon intensive economy, mainly due to our current reliance on coal for power generation. With this, there are many other greenhouse gas (GHG) contributors that make us the world’s 12 biggest emitter of GHG’s, including our food supply chain. If we want to achieve our carbon reduction targets, business as usual will not cut it.