|Howdy Folks/Greetings, earthlings!|
We can’t be the only ones genuinely fascinated with the residents of the worm farms and or the compost piles.
It’s the very essence of why l became so enthusiastic with worm farming and composting in the first place over that of the more traditional gardening experience and rewards that offers.
The one thing l noticed when l started researching worms and compost critters was the lack of the actual specific ‘worm’ images there was, and l figured, well, maybe that is something that worm fanciers like myself might appreciate seeing more of.
By taking these close-ups and macro shots of the worms, l came up with the idea of the Earthen Wurmin brand.
These galleries display to the reader the true inner beauty of earthwormery. Hundreds of photographs of the wormeries and the residents every month are taken, but only the best ones are displayed here.
Welcome to the true inner beauty of earthwormery
The Autistic Composter/Earthen Wurmin
I hope you enjoy them as much as we do.
|The images displayed in the galleries are taken from the worm farms that l run.|
|Season 1 Gallery – 2022|
|Season 2 Gallery – 2022|
|Season 3 Gallery – 2022|
|“A worm casting (also known as worm cast or vermicast) is a biologically active mound containing thousands of bacteria, enzymes, and remnants of plant materials and animal manures that were not digested by the earthworm. The composting process continues after a worm casting has been deposited. In fact, the bacterial population of a cast is much greater than the bacterial population of either ingested soil, or the earthworm’s gut. An important component of this dark mass if humus. Humus is a complicated material formed during the breakdown of organic matter. One of its components, humic acid, provides many binding sites for plant nutrients, such as calcium, iron, potassium, sulfur and phosphorus. These nutrients are stored in the humic acid molecule in a form readily available to plants, and are released when the plants require them.”|
Mary Appelhof, Worms Eat My Garbage, 1982