#WaterWatch

[LISTEN] Here's why a dry toilet is not smelly and works surprisingly well

Bernelle Verster self proclaimed 'Water Maverick and Shit Stirrer' has developed a dry toilet in her home and it really works.

Composting toilets use the natural processes of decomposition and evaporation to recycle human waste, and typically use no water for flushing, hence the name "dry toilet".

She explains to John Maytham how she has developed a lifestyle that is ecologically friendly and in harmony with nature.

We can build these things into our lives without them being so weird.

Bernelle Verster self proclaimed 'Water Maverick and Shit Stirrer'

At most the toilet has an 'earthy' smell, she says and friends who have also installed dry toilets are surprised at how they don't have an unpleasant odour and are easy to maintain.

Take a listen:


This article first appeared on CapeTalk : [LISTEN] Here's why a dry toilet is not smelly and works surprisingly well


Recommended

by NEWSROOM AI
Read More
Alien Attack! The trees causing CPT to lose 50 billion litres of water each year

Alien Attack! The trees causing CPT to lose 50 billion litres of water each year

Director at the Nature Conservancy South Africa Louise Stafford says the loss is equivalent to two months water supply.

10 key changes that kick in when water restrictions drop from Level 5 to Level 3

10 key changes that kick in when water restrictions drop from Level 5 to Level 3

Cape Town is dropping water restrictions from Level 5 to Level 3 as of Saturday, 1 December. Here's how it'll affect residents.

Cape Town relaxes water restrictions to level 3

Cape Town relaxes water restrictions to level 3

This means that Capetonians can use 105 litres a day, up from the previous 70 litres a day come 1 December.

Harvesting stormwater from Liesbeek River may aid CT water supply, students find

Harvesting stormwater from Liesbeek River may aid CT water supply, students find

Three UCT Biological Sciences students have published their first paper explaining how water from the Cape Town river could help.

Capetonians, not yet time to relax water saving measures

Capetonians, not yet time to relax water saving measures

Dr Peter Johnston says although we have received good rain this year, it is still not enough.

No changes to water management devices despite Level 5 water restriction shift

No changes to water management devices despite Level 5 water restriction shift

The City has responded to concerns whether the water management sevices will be adjusted to take into account new restrictions.

Popular articles
'It is only through languages that you get to understand what a people is like'

'It is only through languages that you get to understand what a people is like'

Azania sat down with founder of the Rera Language School, Matsobane Sexwale ahead of International Mother Language Day.

Bosasa trading as African Global Operations to be liquidated

Bosasa trading as African Global Operations to be liquidated

Two banks took a decision to close down Bosasa's bank accounts forcing the company to go under voluntary liquidation.

Johannesburg’s drive to create a smart city is rolling out

Johannesburg’s drive to create a smart city is rolling out

Vumatel is deploying 15 000 CCTV security cameras over the next five years to make Joburg's streets safer.

'No one asked Phelps to cut down his flipper feet'- Caller #HandsOffCaster

'No one asked Phelps to cut down his flipper feet'- Caller #HandsOffCaster

702/CapeTalk's listeners weigh in on the proposed regulations by the IAAF in support of Caster Semenya.

South Africa just became the world’s hottest destination for oil exploration

South Africa just became the world’s hottest destination for oil exploration

The Money Show’s Bruce Whitfield interviews Stephen Larkin, CEO at Africa New Energies.