Simplest method is to bury it. Feeds the worms and the soil. Very easy if you have established beds with loose soil. It takes no further work vs worm beds, compost piles, etc. morel mushrooms can be grown in soil. Instructions call for burying kitchen scraps for several weeks to feed them.
Do not dispose of it, utilize it. Interesting choice of words.
Make a food-scraps heap with straw or other high carbon material and put the scraps out there gradually/daily, covering them with straw. Turn occasionally to keep it aerobic. I find this works well. Whenever I go to turn it I find that most of the scraps have decomposed. If you find that you have too much straw Vs nitrogen you could try peeing on it or, if modesty is an issue, adding some manure/blood&bone.
Dig a trench no more than 30cm (one foot) deep with the dirt piled along one side. Fill it progressively with kitchen scraps and optionally a small amount of manure and/or lime and cover with the soil. Keep moist.
It will breakdown to very good compost-like, worm attracting and water holding loam.
When I kept pigs the only thing they didn't eat was citrus peel. They also didn't eat meat or bone scraps cause they never got any. But no matter how you disguised the peels they were left. untouched, but licked off.
We started drying our citrus peels and using them for the woodstove. The oils in the peel make them great as kindling. I also soak some in vinegar for cleaning solutions and occasionally make candied peel for baking and snacking.