Harvesting a Worm Bin at City Farmer

Lauren demonstrates two methods of harvesting worms and compost from a worm bin. She also shows us how to make a worm bin from a plastic Rubbermaid bin. Lauren teaches worm composting to both children and adults at the Vancouver Compost Garden in Vancouver, BC, Canada. This program is jointly run by City Farmer Society and the City of Vancouver. www.cityfarmer.info

10 Responses to “Harvesting a Worm Bin at City Farmer”

  1. acoow says:

    Put a bunch of melon rinds in an onion bag. bury that? in one corner. Two weeks later, pull out the bag. Most of your worms will be in the bag. Harvest the soil and start the worm bin anew.

    Much easier.

  2. WAXTHEFUR says:

    nine camel toe u filthy slut?

  3. WAXTHEFUR says:

    u have small apples?

  4. mikertones says:

    i like my woman with? small tittys,but this one scares me because her eyebrows are up and down not across

  5. Cloudwalker2 says:

    Very informative. We use to harvest this way. It soon became too time consuming. We’ve since built? a harvester. Now, the little guys harvest themselves.


  6. loxstuk says:


  7. kocfkocf says:

    No offense but the harvesting/separating method seems Tedious and time consuming…why not use a worm bin? ?

  8. PacoBell says:

    Meh, that’s why I don’t like the plastic bin method. Stacked trays are a much better method as it allows? the worms’ natural migration pattern to allow them to vacate the compost upward from the bottom tray to the top tray with all the new food. If you’ve got enough trays, even the eggs will have enough time to hatch and the younglings will migrate upward as well.

  9. lilywetzel says:

    Cool camera set up XD I? WANT IT

  10. redwigglercomposting says:

    If the bin is allowed to get slightly dry before harvesting the worms will migrate towards the? new food source quicker. This is especially true if you use moisture containing fruits to “bait” them to the fed side.