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Closing the Loop in the cialis canadian cost Kitchen


The Loop is a new take on http://www.accessibleadventuresvt.org/order-generic-levitra the cycle of life, and the smart chef’s answer to a sloppy compost pile, window herb garden, garbage disposal (always bad news), and an archaic gas range. The Loop, designed by Austrian eco-designers Teresa Ttillebacher and cheap discount levitra Birgit Dejaco, is a totally green, sustainable kitchen—that just happens to resemble an intergalactic boiled egg.

The pod-like creation goes FAR beyond the simple indoor composter – it has comfortable seating inside (a “slightly warmed, flexible membrane”…ooh?), a faux-grassy knoll for drying dishes, and a warm garden bed on its surface for growing arugula, basil, and other greens. The consistently warm temperature makes the Loop an ideal spot for plants to flourish. Greens are also nourished by compost.

Partnered with a methane gas processor, the Loop can extract methane from decomposing materials, which can be converted to touchstoneclimbing.com cook food or used as electric power. The pod also stores water (filtered through plants and soil) and can be used to store items like Tupperware and trail mix. While Martha Stewart would approve, it is hard to picture this in the average kitchen...

Via EcoFriend and Byzas

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0
Interesting
written by The Food Monster, July 16, 2008
http://thefoodmonsterblog.blogspot.com
I'm not sure we have that big of a problem to warrant a Pod in our kitchen. Hopefully, some good will come of this.
0
...
written by Clinch, July 16, 2008
This just doesn't look practical at all, and seems more gimmicky than green.

And composting waste will never be as green simply reducing the waste in the first place (which isn't exactly difficult)

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