When your full tank has been replaced with a new one, you need to seal it for about 6 to 12 months to turn it into compost. When it’s ready, remove the cover from the rear wall opening of the composted tank. Continue reading “Removing Compost and Maintaining a Clean Composting Toilet”
There’s a lot of things you should be ready for you when you choose pit and composting toilets in your mobile home. Yes, there will be a lot of work, but if you’re big in being environment-friendly, then this option is definitely the best.
Using your composting toilet properly is important in order to prevent severe problems like foul odors and fly breeding. The correct usage of this type of toilet also helps in maintaining the beneficial bacterial action in producing compost. Continue reading “How to Operate your Composting Toilet”
Groundwater pollution problems are among the main reasons why composting toilets in residential homes have been promoted massively. Because of that, a lot of homeowners all over the country are considering to use composting toilets over the regular ones.
There are two types of composting toilets that can be used at home: the large, bi-level containers and the single self-contained units. Continue reading “2 Types of Composting Toilets”
Maintaining a clean toilet holding tank is one of the many things you have to deal with when exploring the great outdoors. Since water supply is limited, the stench coming from your tank can be unbearable.
Contrary to most of our beliefs, maintaining a clean holding tank isn’t the nastiest job. In fact, regular maintenance can save your mobile home from the unpleasant smell. Continue reading “Camping Basics: How to Keep the Toilet Holding Tank Clean”