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Compost Crew's alternatives and competitors

See how Compost Crew compares to similar products. Compost Crew's top competitors include The Waste Lab, CompostNow, and Alpine Waste & Recycling.

TL

The Waste Lab is a women-owned, impact-driven startup focused on waste management and environmental services. The company offers an interactive digital platform that pr…

Compost Crew vs. The Waste Lab

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Compare Compost Crew to Competitors

B
BioCycle

BioCycle is a privately held corporation that focuses on healthcare waste management. The company provides environmentally safe, regulated disposal services for healthcare waste, primarily serving the medical community. Their services are offered across multiple states, including Texas, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Kansas, Colorado, Arizona, Arkansas, Louisiana, Missouri, and Mississippi. It is based in Amarillo, Texas.

T
The Waste Lab

The Waste Lab is a women-owned, impact-driven startup focused on waste management and environmental services. The company offers an interactive digital platform that provides practical solutions for organic waste sorting and disposal, with the aim of transforming food scraps into compost and other beneficial byproducts. The Waste Lab primarily serves individuals and businesses interested in eco-friendly practices. It was founded in 2021 and is based in Dubai, United Arab Emirates.

EcoScraps Logo
EcoScraps

EcoScraps is a company that focuses on the gardening and landscaping industry. The company offers a range of products including soils, plant food, and organics, which are designed to help individuals grow beautiful landscapes both inside and outside their homes. The company primarily sells to the home gardening sector. It is based in Sandy, Utah.

BinHappy Logo
BinHappy

BinHappy focuses on the collection and valorization of organic waste in the waste management industry. The company provides services such as waste collection, methanization, local composting, and training for professional entities. BinHappy primarily serves sectors such as hospitality, local authorities, businesses, the agri-food industry, retail, healthcare institutions, educational establishments, and the event sector. It was founded in 2017 and is based in Montivilliers, France.

E
Earthy

Earthy is a company focused on waste management and environmental sustainability. The company offers a product that reduces food waste by converting it into compost, providing an easy and efficient solution for home composting. The primary customers of Earthy are likely to be environmentally conscious consumers and those involved in home gardening. It was founded in 2022 and is based in London, England.

A
Atlantic Biomass Conversions

Atlantic Biomass Conversions is a company that received a STTR Phase I grant for a project entitled: Development of Sugar Beet Pulp Enzymatic Pretreatment System. Their project develops a pretreatment process for biomass that will be used as feedstock for making biofuels, thereby solving a significant problem in this process. Before plant and tree material (biomass) can be used to produce biofuels, or biochemical building blocks for plastics, it must be pretreated to release the targeted components. This pretreatment step is a significant barrier to the development of cost-effective "biorefineries" that would convert biomass, including agricultural residues not currently being utilized, into biofuels and value-added biochemicals. Instead of the conventional approach, where complex biomass is broken down into small components for later processing into alcohol or reassembly into complex chemicals, this new approach directly converts the various components of the biomass into biofuels and biochemcials. This results in a much less costly process. The first step is to remove components from the "backbone" of the biomass and process them into biofuels and biochemicals with enzymes specifically developed to perform these tasks. This step not only produces products, but also makes it easier for another set of enzymes to extract larger components of the biomass "backbone" for processing into biochemicals. This process continues until the backbone is completely disassembled and all the available components were processed. At the end, the remaining sugars are fermented to ethanol. The broader impact of this project is to significantly enable the US to meet the goal of reducing petroleum imports by 60 percent before 2025 by developing technology that makes the agricultural biorefinery economically sustainable.

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