/no_wastage_principle

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Kitchen waste goes back to land, don't mix it with junk plastic and give it away to garbage-collector-professional-man! Certainly don't burn it,

Speaking of burning things, don't burn straw, sticks and dry leaf matter! Because it creates black smoke and feeling of unease. The microbes and insects are killed. The earth becomes exposed to elements and becomes dry, harsh.
One can "get rid of it" by using /the_approach_to_farming_without_farming.

Any interaction changes the thing being interacted with. This results in some output which you might not have immediate use for. So general human tendency is to discard it, to bury it, to burn it, to get rid of it. But great oppurtunity lies in feeding back the so called "waste" back into the system.

examples : using moringa stems (after seperating leaflets for salad or chutney) as chewing stick to clean teeth. Thoroughly chewed after food is consumed and discarded as fertilizer /mulch later. In such a mnner, care taken that no such accumulation of waste occurs.
Pungent = cleaning. Similar to Acmella Leaves http://tropical.theferns.info/viewtropical.php?id=Acmella+oleracea

What to do with increasing amount of coconut shells and husks? Charcoal? Shiny cups and spatulas?
What to do with increasing plastic covers/bags near one's dwelling?
Construct home roof from empty plastic bottles?
What to do with newspaper accumulating?
What to do with broken granite pieces from construction of some fancy home? Terrace containers for planting certain plants? A solar drying bench for banana, and other foodstuffs?
Do you use the urine you generate on plants or do you just flush it down the toilet?

All must be solved as there is a straightforward use for these products of human negligence and hoarding... using no wastage principle.. and the whole thing should not be commercialized as commercialism produces waste..

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