Hometown BioEnergy receives important American award

Xergi has designed the biogas plant Hometown BioEnergy which was one of three recipients of the "Municipal Biogas Project of the Year 2015" award from American Biogas Council. The plant is one of the largest municipal biogas facilities in the USA so far.

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Exploit your waste heat and save money

The exploitation of excess heat from electricity production is often what is needed to make the business case more attractive for many biogas projects. In addition to traditional space heating, the heat can be used for many other purposes, including the drying of biomass, industrial process heating – or the heat can be converted into chilled water in a cooling plant. Xergi has built biogas plants with all these methods of application.

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X-chopper® in operation in USA

Xergi has just commissioned the first X-chopper® in the USA. In Europe, the technology is used primarily for breaking down deep litter, but in the biogas plant Hometown Bioenergy in Minnesota, the unit will pretreat by-products from the production of canned sweetcorn.

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Focus on waste to biogas in Birmingham

Xergi is putting the spotlight on how organic waste from households, the food industry and agriculture can be transformed into valuable resources for green energy production and environmentally-friendly fertiliser. It's all happening at the exhibition RWM – Resource Efficiency and Waste Management Solutions on 15-17 September in Birmingham, England.

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French biogas plant enables efficient waste handling

Since 1944, the French company Labat Assainissement Vidange has handled waste for both private residents, restaurants and the food industry. The company has now improved its waste handling so that the waste is reused for the production of green energy and fertiliser. This is being done in collaboration with the local co-operative society, Maïs Adour.

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Biogas projects demands a strong business case

"As livestock producers, we would like to contribute to society's efforts to improve the environment and climate, but the business case must be a good one," states farmer Torben Pedersen, who in 2008 headed the development of a biogas project in Holsted, Denmark. Now the plant is built, and the gas is slowly on its way through the pipes.

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