This is a picture of my kitchen scrap composter. They do make expensive, fancy versions that are probably nicer to look at, but mine only cost about ten dollars. I chose a garbage can with wheels so that I could move it and a locking lid to keep critters out of it. Next I drilled holes all around the sides and bottom for aeration. That’s it. All finished. When you start filling it up with kitchen scraps, it is a good idea to remember to brown vs green ratio. I throw newspaper or cardboard in with the scraps to try to maintain the mixture. By adding just kitchen scraps, you end up with a stinky wet sludge pile that becomes a solid mass that can’t compost, so don’t forget the browns. Every now and then you should give your compost a good mix. I tip my garbage can on its side and roll it around a little bit. Be sure the lid is locked on tight before you get to rolling it or you may have quite a mess on your feet. Not everyone may feel the need to compost kitchen scraps separately. I do this because it keeps the critters away and because I can’t get to my compost pile when it’s snowing. During the winter, when the compost freezes, I had the garbage can rolled right up next to the door for easy adding of my scraps. It won’t smell or anything because it is frozen solid. Just be sure to move it away from the door as soon as things start thawing.