Wednesday, December 26, 2018

Anaerobic Digestion Plant Training in Techniques Technologies Innovation

Anaerobic Digestion and Biogas Education and Training is often available as 1 day to one-week duration intensive training courses at various locations throughout the world, on anaerobic digestion for the production of biogas, digestate, and biochemicals.
If you are a research student or process engineer with the cash to spend on these, and are looking for a good technical training course on anaerobic digestion, there is no doubt that these are the right courses to take.
However, here has been a gap in the training course market for some time, as there have been very few, if any, intensive course on anaerobic digestion based upon the world wide web's ability to provide training courses cost effectively.
That's where the new website to be known as the Anaerobic Digestion Training Club, will provide low-cost biogas training, which can be studied outside office hours, and can provide AD Training for many more than can afford residential courses. 
The demand for biogas training will continue to rise. An example of the likely future pressure can be seen by considering the following factors likely to influence future farming.
Today, many farmers in developed countries are using digesters primarily to improve the quality of their manure and to reduce manure odors, the energy content of the methane being simply a by-product.

Others are building digesters as energy plants, and all need Anaerobic Digestion Plant Training.
However, as the price of energy increases, more and more farmers are looking at using anaerobic digestion as a way to generate supplemental heat and electricity for their farms. 

Digesters are also popular technology in rural areas of the developing world, where electricity and petroleum fuels are often unavailable or not affordable. Their uptake will continue to rise.

All these factors suggest a healthy short-term future for a rising number of biogas plant to be built, and all involved will need great training courses.

AD training course online

That's just one reason for placing a high priority on AD Training.

Another is as follows:
There are safety risks in dealing with biogas, including explosion, asphyxiation, disease, or hydrogen sulfide poisoning.

Operators must be aware of the potential hazards and take preventative measures. Training courses on health and Safety are vital for staff and operatives to ensure that everyone working and otherwise present on renewable energy sites, can behave in a safe manner.

We hope you found the article above, and/ or the video in this article useful. You feedback via the comments section below is appreciated.


Sunday, December 16, 2018

8 Biogas Uses List How Biogas is Used to Make Lives Sustainably Better

Check out our latest video "8 Biogas Uses" which is aimed at a common search term. If you know of any other uses we would be pleased to be informed and can then make another video with your suggested additional uses. #anaerobicdigestion #biopgas #biogasuses

8 Biogas Uses List – How Biogas is Used to Make Lives Sustainably Better.

Here is our list of 8 biogas uses point by point.

1. Electricity Generation as a Biogas Use.

2. Upgrading Biogas to Biomethane (RNG).

4. Burning Biogas in Domestic Gas Stoves.

5. Biogas Use as Fuel for Portable Electricity Gen-sets.

6. Using Biogas Carbon Credits as a Means to Obtain an Income from CDM Payments in Qualifying Countries.

7. Compression of Biogas to Fill Gas Cylinders.

8. Direct Conversion of Biogas to Electricity in a Fuel Cell.

8 Biogas Uses - video thumbnail image.

We hope you have been enjoying watching our list of eight biogas uses.

Have you ever thought of getting involved by producing biogas, or promoting the idea of large-scale commercial biogas production in your area?

Biogas is a sustainable renewable fuel which can be made for as long as man grows crops and eats food.

To read the full article visit the website here:

Saturday, December 08, 2018

Co-disposal of Sewage Sludge with Food Waste Ofwat Opening Up UK WWTW Sludge

Co-disposal of Food Waste and Sewage Sludge - The Video Text follows:

The idea of co-digestion by mixing food waste and sewage sludge, is new to the UK, but it makes fairly obvious good-sense.

Currently, reforms from Ofwat in the UK, are separating the tasks of treatment and exploitation of sewage sludge into an individual new market.

Therefore, now is a good time to invest in sludge treatment.

When the UK water industry was privatized in 1989, nobody thought that sewage sludge would become a valuable source of bio-energy, with efficient anaerobic digestion plants, capable (as they are now) of powering sewage treatment works.

And, often with enough electricity left-over to export as well!

In those days (to allay public concerns about pollution from sludge) the privatized water industry was not allowed to send any sludge away to be disposed of by "irresponsible" sub-contractors.

In effect, the UK water industry has not been allowed, until now to co-dispose other wastes with their sludge, or indeed to contract-out sewage sludge treatment off-site to other companies, such as AD plant operators.

Image illustrates our video about sewage sludge co-disposal.
Not even for sludge from small and remote sewage works, close to existing AD plants.

And yet there are big gains to be made!

With energy costs making up a large proportion of operational cost for water companies, the creation of green, renewable energy  from what was previously considered a waste product can make a significant difference to the bottom line.

Back in 2016 Ofwat’s preliminary estimate put a £780M value on the sludge co-disposal market, said Elaine Coles, Editor of Waterbriefing.

Everybody involved in the UK water industry and biogas industries is now seeking benefits from the combined disposal of waste such as food waste with sludge, allowing improved biogas yields, from more efficient AD plants, and from better quality bio-solids.

Click here to read another article on the subject of sewage sludge co-disposal.

Wednesday, December 05, 2018

One Big New Advantage of Anaerobic Digestion to Replace Depleted Land Ca...

A Big New Advantage of Anaerobic Digestion

The UK’s Committee on Climate Change (CCC) is the body which advises on how the UK will meet its obligations to reduce climate change, in the “Paris Agreement”.

It has come up with a new advantage of anaerobic digestion, to raise carbon biomass in agricultural soils.

No-one can deny that all governments need to help reduce climate change.

Climate change threatens the land’s ability to provide critical services including clean water, healthy soils and timber, and ensure sufficient food production for an increasing population, and threatens to reduce space for new homes.

They say that a good way to reduce the climate change arising from excess carbon (CO2) in the atmosphere is to hold more carbon in the land (soil).

At the same time this would improve soil fertility, and provide more food.

So, they are recommending that fundamental reform is implemented to ensure land becomes a more effective carbon store.

To store this carbon a source of suitable organic material will be needed.

Biogas Plants (anaerobic digestion processes) are ideally suited to providing this, by creating the necessary carbon for return to the land, from their fertilizing output, known as digestate.

This is a newly discovered advantage of Anaerobic Digestion, to add to the existing advantages, the biggest of which is the production of renewable energy in the form of biogas.

See the full article, and the source of this information here.