What is a Master Composter?
Master Composters are volunteers who encourage people in their local community to start composting at home and offer support to people who are already home composting.
Becoming a Master Composter is a great way to meet new people, learn valuable skills and benefit from being part of a team that makes a difference.
Could you be a Master Composter?
Have you got time to spare? Do you like chatting to people and more importantly are you passionate about composting or keen to learn about it? (No previous composting experience is necessary as full training is given). If the answer is a resounding YES perhaps you would you like to become a Norfolk Master Composter?
Anyone over the age of 18 can become a Master Composter; you don’t need to be a composter already or have any volunteer or community group experience. We run one induction training course for new volunteers each year and the next one will be in March 2021. The two day training course, delivered by Garden Organic, is free and will provide you with all the information you will need to help people start or continue composting at home, from methods of composting, what to put in your compost bin, the mini beasts that you find in your compost, the volunteer experience and much more. As a volunteer we ask that you undertake 30 hours of volunteer work over the following year promoting home compost.
So if you are interested in attending the next training course and becoming a Master Composter email firstname.lastname@example.org or call us on 0344 800 8020
Go on, give it a go!
We’re a friendly bunch and the scheme is now over 13 years old, so we know what we’re doing! Click here for real life accounts of what its like to become a Master Composter.
How can Master Composters help you?
There are lots of ways that Master Composters can help including giving a talk to a local community group or a presentation to your local school. They can attend an event with an interactive display or give you advice by email, phone or face-to-face (when coronavirus restrictions allow this).