Low carbon-intensity biodiesel is what our technology produces to help industries get to net zero.

Wastewater Treatment

We make brown grease related challenges disappear without interference to existing plant operations.

From high O&M costs to unsustainable disposal procedures such as landfilling and incineration, brown grease is a problem for wastewater treatment plant operators. No other solution, including digestion, is as compelling as our Total FOG Solutions®. We literally take over the management of FOG, starting in the collection system, where pipe blockages attributed to brown grease create headaches – in addition to costs. And rather than landfill or incinerate this waste stream, we turn it into ASTM B100 biodiesel. We offer our Total FOG Solutions® as a service, with no upfront purchase required. As for digestion, it’s a far better plan to feed digesters glycerin, a byproduct of biodiesel production, than brown grease because it’s a superior co-substrate for volatile solids reduction and biogas production. Doing so, also leaves brown grease fully available to produce biodiesel – a double dip, if you will.

Projects can be developed at wastewater treatment plants most anywhere in the world.

Submit inquiry

Maritime

Ship operators can reduce carbon emissions immediately by blending biodiesel produced from sewage with existing fuels.

Ship owners and operators are seeking ways to reduce their carbon emissions through a myriad of solutions. Converting existing ships to allow for alternative fuels will take several years. Building new ones will take even longer. An array of alternative fuels exist, each having nuances that impact decision-making. In the meantime, biodiesel has become a logical transitional fuel because it can be blended with existing marine fuels to achieve the type of emissions reductions stakeholders are looking for. But that’s only part of the story… Not all biodiesel is created equal. The great majority of biodiesel is produced from used cooking oils. This conventional biodiesel, as we’ll call it, is commonly produced by blending used cooking oils with virgin oils such as palm oil as feedstock. As you might imagine, this practice increases the carbon intensity (CI) score in a pretty meaningful way (about 50 gCO2e/MJ). In contrast, biodiesel produced from brown grease – extracted from sewage at wastewater treatment plants – has a low CI score (less than 10 gCO2e/MJ) because brown grease is a waste stream that historically has had a costly impact on the environment due to standard disposal procedures such as landfilling and incineration. By diverting brown grease away from landfills and incinerators, our patented technology successfully converts it into ASTM D6751 (B100) biodiesel. This affords us the opportunity to help ship owners and operators with a novel solution and a sustainability story that cannot be found elsewhere.

Projects can be developed to supply our biodiesel to ship owners and operators most anywhere in the world.

Submit inquiry

Commercial Trucking

Fleet owners can reduce carbon emissions immediately by blending biodiesel produced from sewage with petroleum diesel.

Companies operating large fleets of diesel-powered trucks are seeking ways to reduce their carbon emissions through a myriad of solutions. Electrifying these fleets will take several years, if not decades. An array of alternative fuels exist, each having nuances that impact decision-making. In the meantime, biodiesel has become a logical transitional fuel because it can be blended with petroleum diesel to achieve the type of emissions reductions stakeholders are looking for. But that’s only part of the story… Not all biodiesel is created equal. The great majority of biodiesel is produced from used cooking oils. This conventional biodiesel, as we’ll call it, is commonly produced by blending used cooking oils with virgin oils such as palm oil as feedstock. As you might imagine, this practice increases the carbon intensity (CI) score in a pretty meaningful way (about 50 gCO2e/MJ). In contrast, biodiesel produced from brown grease – extracted from sewage at wastewater treatment plants – has a low CI score (less than 10 gCO2e/MJ) because brown grease is a waste stream that historically has had a costly impact on the environment due to standard disposal procedures such as landfilling and incineration. By diverting brown grease away from landfills and incinerators, our patented technology successfully converts it into ASTM D6751 (B100) biodiesel. This affords us the opportunity to help fleet owners with a novel solution and a sustainability story that cannot be found elsewhere.

Projects can be developed to supply our biodiesel to fleet owners most anywhere in the world.

Submit inquiry

Rail

Rail companies can reduce carbon emissions immediately by blending biodiesel produced from sewage with petroleum diesel.

Rail companies are seeking ways to reduce their carbon emissions through a myriad of solutions. Electrifying rail systems will take several years, if not decades. An array of alternative fuels exist, each having nuances that impact decision-making. In the meantime, biodiesel has become a logical transitional fuel because it can be blended with petroleum diesel to achieve the type of emissions reductions stakeholders are looking for. But that’s only part of the story… Not all biodiesel is created equal. The great majority of biodiesel is produced from used cooking oils. This conventional biodiesel, as we’ll call it, is commonly produced by blending used cooking oils with virgin oils such as palm oil as feedstock. As you might imagine, this practice increases the carbon intensity (CI) score in a pretty meaningful way (about 50 gCO2e/MJ). In contrast, biodiesel produced from brown grease – extracted from sewage at wastewater treatment plants – has a low CI score (less than 10 gCO2e/MJ) because brown grease is a waste stream that historically has had a costly impact on the environment due to standard disposal procedures such as landfilling and incineration. By diverting brown grease away from landfills and incinerators, our patented technology successfully converts it into ASTM D6751 (B100) biodiesel. This affords us the opportunity to help rail companies with a novel solution and a sustainability story that cannot be found elsewhere.

Projects can be developed to supply our biodiesel to fleet owners most anywhere in the world.

Submit inquiry