[permaculture] Urban bokashi | Paper Bokashi | Archive for the ‘Urban bokashi’ Category

Lawrence London lfljvenaura at gmail.com
Sun Mar 24 13:45:52 EDT 2013


Urban bokashi | Paper Bokashi | Archive for the ‘Urban bokashi’ Category
http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/
http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/

Archive for the ‘Urban bokashi’ Category
« Older Entries<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/page/2/>
 Many thanks to long gone http://bokashicomposting.com/
!!<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/04/17/many-thanks-to-httpbokashicomposting-com/>
April
17, 2010

The *original* site for *Newspaper Bokashi Secrets* and an alternative to
the *expensive bran and EM Hype*, was  http : / / bokashicomposting.com/.   It
 was temporarily down during March and April 2010, but  is now definitely
gone. In its place is just another site selling that expensive bran and
bucket hype. In appreciation of the work of the author of that
 original site,  see his Original posts (Google cache for February 2010)
below, reorganized.  OR download
Bokashicomposting.pdf<http://bocashi.files.wordpress.com/2010/03/bokashicomposting1.pdf>


For a more comprehensive  version on bocashi, rural and urban (in Spanish)
see  Bokashi (Pre) Compostaje domiciliario <http://bocashi.wordpress.com/>

Tags:bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bokashi/>, bokashi
compost <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bokashi-compost/>
Posted in Bocashi
compost<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/bocashi-compost/>,
EM hype <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/em-hype/>, Newspaper
Bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/newspaper-bokashi/>,
Urban bokashi<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/>|
Leave
a Comment »<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/04/17/many-thanks-to-httpbokashicomposting-com/#respond>
 Welcome! <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/15/welcome/> March
15, 2010

September 12th, 2008
This website [the original http : / / bokashicomposting.com/] is dedicated
to the use and promotion of Bokashi composting using FREE naturally
occurring beneficial indigenous micro-organisms (BIM)! Bokashi composting
need not be expensive! No need for expensive commercial starters, expensive
cultures, expensive bran or fancy buckets!

Download Bokashicomposting.pdf<http://bocashi.files.wordpress.com/2010/03/bokashicomposting1.pdf>

Tags:BIMs beneficial indigenous
micro-organisms<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bims-beneficial-indigenous-micro-organisms/>,
cooked waste <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/cooked-waste/>, DIY
bokashi starter
recipe<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/diy-bokashi-starter-recipe/>,
http://bokashicomposting.com/<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/httpbokashicomposting-com/>,
lactic acid producing
bacteria<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/lactic-acid-producing-bacteria/>,
newspaper as carrier<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/newspaper-as-carrier/>,
newspaper bokashi
secrets<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/newspaper-bokashi-secrets/>,
no expensive bran<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/no-expensive-bran/>
Posted in Bocashi
compost<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/bocashi-compost/>,
EM hype <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/em-hype/>, Newspaper
Bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/newspaper-bokashi/>,
Urban bokashi<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/>|
Leave
a Comment »<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/15/welcome/#respond>
 Getting started (Part One) Collecting wild
lactobacillus.<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/14/getting-started-part-one-collecting-wild-lactobacillus/>
March
14, 2010

September 30th, 2008                 Source: the late  http : / /
bokashicomposting.com/  (extinct)

[image: ricewater]

Making your own bokashi starter culture in place of commercially available
EM is incredibly easy.

My goal from the start was to produce bokashi compost without the use of
expensive EM, bran or fancy buckets.

The most important component of the commercial EM in relation to bokashi is
lactobacillus bacteria, the others are secondary (if at all necessary) and
can be cultured in the bucket when conditions are favorable.

I culture my own lactobacillus serum starting with a rice wash water
solution.

Making the serum is amazingly simple.

I mix one part rice thoroughly with two parts water (1/2 a cup to one cup).
Mix thoroughly and vigorously. Drain. The resulting water should be cloudy.

Place the rice water in a container with 50-75% head space allowing plenty
of air to circulate. Cover lightly (air should be able to move in and out
of the container) and place in a cool dark spot for 5-8 days.

At the end of the wait the mixture should smell mildly sour.
Strain out any particles.

Download complete instructions:
Bokashicomposting.pdf<http://bocashi.files.wordpress.com/2010/03/bokashicomposting1.pdf>

Tags:BIMs beneficial indigenous
micro-organisms<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bims-beneficial-indigenous-micro-organisms/>,
bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bokashi/>, DIY bokashi
starter recipe<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/diy-bokashi-starter-recipe/>,
http://bokashicomposting.com/<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/httpbokashicomposting-com/>,
lactobacillus <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/lactobacillus/>
Posted in Newspaper
Bokashi<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/newspaper-bokashi/>,
Urban bokashi<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/>| 1
Comment »<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/14/getting-started-part-one-collecting-wild-lactobacillus/#comments>
 Getting started (Part Three) Newspaper
bokashi.<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/12/getting-started-part-three-newspaper-bokashi/>
March
12, 2010

September 30th, 2008                   Source: the now extinct  http  :  /
 /bokashicomposting.com/

Instead of using expensive bran I ferment newspaper to use between the
layers of compost in the bucket.

I take one part lactobacillus serum to one part molasses to six parts
water. (label and freeze any extra serum)

I soak a  bunch of newspapers thoroughly in the mixture and drain well.

[image: newspaper
soaking]<http://bocashi.files.wordpress.com/2010/03/newspaper1.jpg>

I place the soaked newspapers in a 2 gallon zip lock baggie, remove all the
air and seal.

[image: soaked newspaper in ziplock
bag]<http://bocashi.files.wordpress.com/2010/03/newspaper2.jpg>

Place in a cool dark spot and wait 10 days to 2 weeks to get a good
fermentation.

After the fermentation process I separate and dry the newspaper. It’s now
the carrier for the bacteria.

Download complete instructions:
Bokashicomposting.pdf<http://bocashi.files.wordpress.com/2010/03/bokashicomposting1.pdf>

Tags:bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bokashi/>, DIY
bokashi starter
recipe<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/diy-bokashi-starter-recipe/>,
http://bokashicomposting.com/<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/httpbokashicomposting-com/>,
newspaper as carrier<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/newspaper-as-carrier/>,
newspaper bokashi
secrets<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/newspaper-bokashi-secrets/>,
no expensive bran<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/no-expensive-bran/>
Posted in Bocashi
compost<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/bocashi-compost/>,
EM hype <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/em-hype/>, Newspaper
Bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/newspaper-bokashi/>,
Urban bokashi<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/>|
Leave
a Comment »<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/12/getting-started-part-three-newspaper-bokashi/#respond>
 Yogurt whey as a starter
culture.<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/11/yogurt-whey-as-a-starter-culture/>
March
11, 2010

September 30th, 2008              Source: the late  http :  /  /
bokashicomposting.com/  (extinct)

If you don’t want to take the time to collect your own free indigenous
lactobacillus starter culture (Parts One and Two), you can use live active
yogurt whey, the yellowish liquid drained when making yogurt cheese.

Simply replace the one part of lacto serum in step three with the yogurt
whey.

Download complete instructions:
Bokashicomposting.pdf<http://bocashi.files.wordpress.com/2010/03/bokashicomposting1.pdf>

Tags:bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bokashi/>, DIY
bokashi starter
recipe<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/diy-bokashi-starter-recipe/>,
http://bokashicomposting.com/<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/httpbokashicomposting-com/>,
yoghurt whey as starter
culture<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/yoghurt-whey-as-starter-culture/>
Posted in Bocashi
compost<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/bocashi-compost/>,
EM hype <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/em-hype/>, Newspaper
Bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/newspaper-bokashi/>,
Urban bokashi<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/>|
Leave
a Comment »<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/11/yogurt-whey-as-a-starter-culture/#respond>
 Starting a newspaper bokashi
bucket.<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/10/starting-a-newspaper-bokashi-bucket/>
March
10, 2010

October 1st, 2008                       Source : the now extinct: http  :
 /  /bokashicomposting.com/

After the bokashi newspaper has thoroughly dried, it’s now the carrier for
the digestive lacto bacteria.

I bought inexpensive snap-top buckets from Wal-Mart for about $5.00 each,
the lids snap on and off easily, especially with the addition of a little
olive oil rubbed around the rim.

I don’t bother with a drain….I place 1 to 2 inches of dry absorbent
material in the bottom of the bucket (peat, shredded newspaper, or clean
sawdust) and pack well.

To start the bucket I place a piece of the bokashi newspaper on top of the
absorbent material, just enough to cover….then I start adding waste
(chopped up)…up to a 1/2 inch layer at a time…add a piece of newspaper
between each and every layer until the bucket is full….packing each layer
well helps ensure a good fermentation. (I use a potato masher.)

That’s about all there is to it.

Oh, I’ve been experimenting with adding a tablespoon of healthy garden soil
to the bucket after it’s started well (4-5 days) to culture more of the
naturally occurring anaerobic digestive microorganisms, but I’m convinced
it’s not necessary. The bokashi compost with just the lacto decomposed
quickly in the garden and in my worm bins.

Download complete instructions:
Bokashicomposting.pdf<http://bocashi.files.wordpress.com/2010/03/bokashicomposting1.pdf>

Tags:bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bokashi/>, DIY
bokashi starter
recipe<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/diy-bokashi-starter-recipe/>,
http://bokashicomposting.com/<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/httpbokashicomposting-com/>,
newspaper as carrier<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/newspaper-as-carrier/>,
newspaper bokashi
secrets<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/newspaper-bokashi-secrets/>,
no expensive bran<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/no-expensive-bran/>
Posted in Bocashi
compost<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/bocashi-compost/>,
EM hype <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/em-hype/>, Newspaper
Bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/newspaper-bokashi/>,
Urban bokashi<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/>|
Leave
a Comment »<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/10/starting-a-newspaper-bokashi-bucket/#respond>
 Newspaper bokashi
secrets.<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/09/newspaper-bokashi-secrets/>
March
9, 2010

October 17th, 2008                  Source : the now extinct: http  :  /  /
bokashicomposting.com/

Well, not really secrets, mostly common sense.

I’ve never had a failed newspaper bokashi bucket when following these
simple rules.

1. Start the bucket with a 1 to 2 inch layer of absorbent materials.
(shredded newspaper, peat, sawdust or something similar.) This layer will
soak up any excess nutrient drainage. (There’s nothing wrong with faucet
buckets, other than the expense. I just prefer to keep things as cheap and
easy as possible.)

2. Start your newspaper bokashi bucket with a layer of high carbohydrate
waste. This jump starts the fermentation process ensuring success.

3. Place a piece of newspaper between each layer of waste. Make the layers
no more than 1/2 an inch think. This ensures that the beneficial bacteria
will spread throughout the waste quickly.

4. Chop the waste into small pieces, if possible. This gives the bacteria a
larger surface area to feed upon. It also leads to faster final
decomposition or digestion when your bokashi is buried, added to worm bins
or added to an aerobic compost pile.

5. Compress the layers of waste tightly. This helps exclude air and helps
transfer beneficial bacteria throughout the waste rapidly. (I place a piece
of bokashi newspaper on top of the waste and press with a potato masher,
there’s no mess as with bran bokashi. )

6. Never add spoiled waste to a bokashi bucket. Rotten and moldy waste will
introduce rogue organisms that can cause a bucket to fail.

7. Always close the lid lightly to exclude air.

8. Do not add excess amounts of fluids to your bokashi bucket.

9. Collect waste throughout the day and add to the bucket at the end of the
day. This minimizes exposure to outside air.

10. Add waste at least once a day. It’s usually not a problem to skip a day
or two occasionally, once the bucket is well established.

Good luck with your newspaper bokashi!!!!

Download complete instructions:
Bokashicomposting.pdf<http://bocashi.files.wordpress.com/2010/03/bokashicomposting1.pdf>

Tags:bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bokashi/>, DIY
bokashi starter
recipe<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/diy-bokashi-starter-recipe/>,
http://bokashicomposting.com/<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/httpbokashicomposting-com/>,
newspaper as carrier<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/newspaper-as-carrier/>,
newspaper bokashi
secrets<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/newspaper-bokashi-secrets/>,
no expensive bran<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/no-expensive-bran/>
Posted in Bocashi
compost<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/bocashi-compost/>,
EM hype <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/em-hype/>, Newspaper
Bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/newspaper-bokashi/>,
Urban bokashi<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/>|
Leave
a Comment »<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/09/newspaper-bokashi-secrets/#respond>
 Newspaper bokashi, instead of expensive
bran<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/08/brief-summary/>
March
8, 2010

 Source : the now extinct: http  :  /  /bokashicomposting.com/

Instead of using expensive bran I ferment newspaper to use between the
layers of compost in the bucket.

I take one part lactobacillus serum to one part molasses to six parts
water. (label and freeze any extra serum)

I soak a  bunch of newspapers thoroughly in the mixture and drain well.

I place the soaked newspapers in a 2 gallon zip lock baggie, remove all the
air and seal.

Place in a cool dark spot and wait 10 days to 2 weeks to get a good
fermentation.

After the fermentation process I separate and dry the newspaper. It’s now
the carrier for the bacteria.

After the bokashi newspaper has thoroughly dried, it’s now the carrier for
the digestive lacto bacteria.

I bought inexpensive snap-top buckets from Wal-Mart for about $5.00 each,
the lids snap on and off easily, especially with the addition of a little
olive oil rubbed around the rim.

I don’t bother with a drain….I place 1 to 2 inches of dry absorbent
material in the bottom of the bucket (peat, shredded newspaper, or clean
sawdust) and pack well.

To start the bucket I place a piece of the bokashi newspaper on top of the
absorbent material, just enough to cover….then I start adding waste
(chopped up)…up to a 1/2 inch layer at a time…add a piece of newspaper
between each and every layer until the bucket is full….packing each layer
well helps ensure a good fermentation. (I use a potato masher.)

That’s about all there is to it.

Oh, I’ve been experimenting with adding a tablespoon of healthy garden soil
to the bucket after it’s started well (4-5 days) to culture more of the
naturally occurring anaerobic digestive microorganisms, but I’m convinced
it’s not necessary. The bokashi compost with just the lacto decomposed
quickly in the garden and in my worm bins.

Download complete instructions:
Bokashicomposting.pdf<http://bocashi.files.wordpress.com/2010/03/bokashicomposting1.pdf>

Tags:BIMs beneficial indigenous
micro-organisms<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bims-beneficial-indigenous-micro-organisms/>,
bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bokashi/>, DIY bokashi
starter recipe<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/diy-bokashi-starter-recipe/>,
http://bokashicomposting.com/<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/httpbokashicomposting-com/>,
lactobacillus <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/lactobacillus/>,
newspaper
as carrier <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/newspaper-as-carrier/>,
newspaper bokashi
secrets<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/newspaper-bokashi-secrets/>,
no expensive bran<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/no-expensive-bran/>
Posted in Bocashi
compost<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/bocashi-compost/>,
EM hype <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/em-hype/>, Newspaper
Bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/newspaper-bokashi/>,
Urban bokashi<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/>|
Leave
a Comment »<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/08/brief-summary/#respond>
 Make your own FREE bokashi
starter.<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/07/make-your-own-free-bokashi-starter/>
March
7, 2010

Summary of Google cache (February 2010) for Bokashi Composting. Newspaper
Bokashi Secrets, the now extinct: http  :  /  /bokashicomposting.com/

Making your own bokashi starter culture in place of commercially available
EM is incredibly easy.

My goal from the start was to produce bokashi compost without the use of
expensive EM, bran or fancy buckets.

The most important component of the commercial EM in relation to bokashi is
lactobacillus bacteria, the others are secondary (if at all necessary) and
can be cultured in the bucket when conditions are favorable.

I culture my own lactobacillus serum starting with a rice wash water
solution.

Making the serum is amazingly simple.

   - I mix one part rice thoroughly with two parts water (1/2 a cup to one
   cup).
   - Mix thoroughly and vigorously.
   - Drain.
   - The resulting water should be cloudy.
   - Place the rice water in a container with 50-75% head space allowing
   plenty of air to circulate.
   - Cover lightly (air should be able to move in and out of the container)
   and place in a cool dark spot for 5-8 days.
   - At the end of the wait the mixture should smell mildly sour.
   - Strain out any particles.
   - Put the finished rice water solution in a bigger container and add 10
   parts milk (I use skim).
   - DO NOT seal tightly, the gases must be able to escape.
   - Allow 14 days for a complete ferment, most of the solids in the milk
   will float to the top revealing the yellowish serum.
   - Strain off the solids.
   - You now have purified lactobacillus serum.

[Summary, Google cache for http  :  /  /*bokashicomposting.com*/]   Download
reorganized version of that
site<http://bocashi.files.wordpress.com/2010/03/bokashicomposting1.pdf>

Tags:BIMs beneficial indigenous
micro-organisms<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bims-beneficial-indigenous-micro-organisms/>,
bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bokashi/>, DIY bokashi
starter recipe<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/diy-bokashi-starter-recipe/>,
http://bokashicomposting.com/<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/httpbokashicomposting-com/>,
lactobacillus <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/lactobacillus/>, no
expensive bran<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/no-expensive-bran/>
Posted in Bocashi
compost<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/bocashi-compost/>,
EM hype <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/em-hype/>, Newspaper
Bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/newspaper-bokashi/>,
Urban bokashi<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/>| 2
Comments »<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/07/make-your-own-free-bokashi-starter/#comments>
 Cutting the hype on
EM.<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/05/cutting-the-hype-on-em/>
March
5, 2010
 Apr 29, 08
[start quote]  [cab] (…) a simple ensilaging process for cooked food will
be better and easier to control, [in] that the ensilaged, low pH waste will
have most of the protein in it dribble out simply in the liquor, making for
a handy high nitrogen plant feed, and that the ensilaged food waste should
degrade marvellously when buried. It would be an easier approach, if it
works.  [[It does.]]
Question:   *What would an ensilaging process be – simple or otherwise?*
Answer:   [cab] Crudely, in this instance it would mean selecting an
appropriate lactic acid producing bacteria and giving it a carbon source it
can use (probably glucose, although I’m sure it would do fine on ordinary
sugar). It uses the sugar and other nutrients from the mix, outcompeting
the other bacteria quite readily in this environment as long as you keep it
close to anaerobic. The production of lactic acid eventually drops the pH
to a point where the bacteria stop doing a great deal and not a lot else
can grow either, and at a low pH most of the available protein in the waste
will be lysed out. The remaining solid matter should be a bit spongier, and
far more readily degraded by organisms in the soil such as assorted fungi
and actinomycete bacteria, i.e. it’ll rot down pretty quickly and not
fester with nasty smelly bacteria. [end quote]
Date: Apr 29, 08
Source: http://forum.downsizer.net/about24127-0-asc-15.html

Tags:BIMs beneficial indigenous
micro-organisms<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bims-beneficial-indigenous-micro-organisms/>,
bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/bokashi/>,
ensilaging<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/ensilaging/>,
lactic acid producing
bacteria<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/lactic-acid-producing-bacteria/>,
lactobacillus <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/lactobacillus/>,
newspaper
bokashi secrets<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/tag/newspaper-bokashi-secrets/>
Posted in EM hype <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/em-hype/>,
ensilaging <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/ensilaging/>,
Newspaper
Bokashi <http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/newspaper-bokashi/>,
Urban bokashi<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/category/urban-bokashi/>|
Leave
a Comment »<http://newspaperbokashi.wordpress.com/2010/03/05/cutting-the-hype-on-em/#respond>


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