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Responsible Farming-

The importance of Low Carbon Fuels

Machinery, transporting of crops and fertilisers are contributing towards high carbon emission. To help reduce the impact of these processes, self generated Bio-degradable waste can be re-purposed to generate transport fuel, fertilisers and power generation

Use of Bio-Methane from Anaerobic Digestion and Bio-Diesel from Sugar Cane, are just some of the ways farmers can use its own Bio-Waste  to reduce their own costs and contribute towards achieving the Carbon Emissions goal of 2050 

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Crops and Storage

Farmers will benefit with the use of Biofuels and Low Carbon Fuels by:

1) Improving and protecting soil quality

2) Reducing dependence on non-renewable resources, such as artificial fertilisers and pesticides

3) Achieving a minimal impact on water quality, wildlife and other environmental resources


Processing and Transport

Anaerobic Digestion supports production of Bio-Methane which can be used as a natural gas substitute. Biomethane production eliminates the release of methane and other harmful gasses into the atmosphere

Biomethane as a Biofuel in the form of a CNG or LNG substitute, called Bio-CNG or Bio-LNG

Biogas can be used locally for heat purposes or for power and heat production (CHP)

Quality of Crop

Bio-Char is a fertiliser alternative that uses organic material that has been heated using Pyrolysis to decompose and remove most of the Hydrogen and Oxygen containing molecules

Bio-Char can help reverse soil degradation and increase crop yields

Biofuels and Farming

Quality of Crops

Bio-char positively affects nutrient retention, especially in soils with poor ion-retention capacities

Fuel for Anaerobic Digestion

Waste generated through production processes can either be used or sold for heat and power generation

Land-fill Diversion

Landfill creating methane can be released into the air and contribute to climate change

Agri-waste has high energy conversion efficiency as compared to fossil fuel-based energy

Agri-waste can potentially be exploited for the production of second-generation Biofuels

Composted Agri-waste can be an alternative to energy-intensive chemical fertilisers in organic production systems

Value-added Agri-waste can be a potential feedstock for livestock and industrial products