While we all know that compost can be collected to strengthen the amenities of farm and garden soil, empowering the growth of all planted items. There have been numerous additional studies for several decades now that have worked to present the energy of compost and its ability to produce usable heat for barns and greenhouses. As time progressed, research has led into the study of compost heat energy created in large enough amounts to heat the entire household. Aside from saving extreme amounts of energy cost when heat is necessary, this renewable energy source could be extremely useful for those who already need to determine the best disposal method of manure and other compost contents.
Study results published by Cornell University have proven an incredible amount of power that can be provided by the various types of waste, or compost, collected on the farm. I know that from my own memories, no matter what effort was ever taken there was never enough heat within a barn or outdoor venue in the winter to make it even the slightest bit comfortable. But the study mentioned previously has proven otherwise. I know that it makes me curious about the benefits of compost and what I myself would be able to do on heating my own house much more simply and affordably at least part of the winter.
I know that even my family has always used generous amounts of compost to maintain healthy soil among the garden and flowerbeds, but this discovery is incredibly exciting for the cost and energy savings it will allow for anyone who opens to the idea. Looking at several pictures provided from the research of Compost Power, I wonder if I would be able to take advantage of this new step in my own small yard.
When the details of the foundation and building of the compost pile, as well as the maintenance of its structure to help create power, are defined it makes me wonder whether I would be able to complete all of this on my own. With the research completed by the Compost Power team, made up of farmers, engineers and many other more skilled and talented individuals in this field, I think that the compost mound would end up looking like a huge pile of mud in my backyard eventually. However, I know I would love to learn more about this process and see if there is some way that I could take advantage of it to help my own energy savings.
Personally, I know that in the winter my region of the country is not often very sunny, and that makes me worried about relying on solar panels when the coldest months of the year around my house are often quite dim and gray. I think this could be an additional power assistance method worth some intense study as to how it could help a great number of homes, as well as businesses with access to compost, to reduce their energy costs during those frigid winter months.