Global Nrg Ltd is a world leader in waste-to-energy technology, with offices and representation in a number of countries. Our state-of-the-art processes harness the calorific values of various wastes to manufacture green renewable energy in the form of fuel pellets, green electricity and heat, synthetic gas (Syngas), biodiesel and ethanol.

Global NRG is developing renewable energy resources through carbon sink forests planted with Jatropha an non food crop that yields a high level of oil suitable for making biodiesel and organic fertilizers, and a special species of NRG algae that yields high volumes of vegetable oil suitable again for conversion into biodiesel and high protein cattle feed.

Global NRG operates a biodiesel division manufacturing biodiesel and building biodiesel plants.

NRG Wind is a division of the Global NRG group. Manufacturing small to medium sized wind turbines in areas of high average annual wind speed, Global NRG uses matrixes of  turbines aggregated to provide a mini power station of 4 MW upwards. These wind turbine matrixes are backed by biowaste gasification plants which provide syngas to fuel gas internal combustion engines coupled to alternators, so as to provide backup up power when the wind velocity is of insufficient strength. When the backup generation is not required the syngas is sold into the commercial market, resulting in the backup generation plant being a independent profit centre.

Global NRG's products include Formula 2010 a unique fuel conditioner that decontaminates water and fungi from fuel and fuel tanks, and prevents its re-establishment. Formula 2010 is the only fuel conditioner that reduces CO2, NOx and particle emissions in exhaust emissions by better than 20%.

One of the Global NRG primary processes pelletizes  various wastes such as MSW (Municipal Solid Waste), Green waste, sewerage sludge and biowaste into NRG pellets which are then a green renewable energy source.

The Global NRG process for MSW reduces the need for landfill by up to 96% and old landfills can be re-mined if needs be to access their energy content.  Using the NRG pellet process is an important step in reducing Climate Change, as landfills are one of the major contributors of GHGs (Greenhouse Gasses). A tonne of waste deposited in landfill will continue to create GHG for 24 years or more. Harnessing Global NRG's processes can earn Carbon Credits for the  parties involved.

The NRG pellets are then  used to provide alternate energy in a number of applications including heating steam to drive an electricity generating turbine, distilling grey and non-potable water, heating buildings and providing energy for industry, for driving desalination plants at a lower cost per Mega litre, for use in cement, brickworks and mining kilns and for gasification into a synthetic gas ( Syngas) which can be used to drive internal combustion engines coupled to electric generators, in boilers, gas turbines, for household and industrial use, to produce methanol and biodesiel, and as a chemical feedstock to produce a range of valuable products. Syngas has similar properties to natural gas and is a low carbon emitter. 

In simple language, municipal waste, biowaste and green waste, reoccurring feedstocks, can be used as green renewable energy resources, thereby reducing millions of tons of CO2 emissions from the atmosphere generated from using fossil fuels. The energy derived from  generating green electricity, which if fed into a power grid, can support base load, or if used in stand-alone situations to supply energy for a multiple of purposes, derives carbon credits under ETS (Emission Trading Schemes) and simultaneously provides an environmentally friendly solution to the ever increasing amounts of household waste and the need for landfill. 

Other steps being taken towards find additional renewable energy resources involve experiments now being conducted which grow specialized algae that have a high level of CO2 absorption.  Oil is then extracted from the algae via bio-generators which is then converted into biofuel. The residual matter is used to provide a cattle feed. 

Small wind turbines have been designed that condense water from air, still under development these aqua-air units will allow potable water to be harnesses in areas that might not otherwise have access to drinking water.

 

The Global NRG Pelletizing Process for waste is designed to consume a wide variety of feed materials including:
 Municipal Solid Waste (MSW)
 Green and Biowaste
 Sewerage sludge
 Automobile and Truck Tires
 Agricultural wastes
 Industrial Waste
 Forestry and wood processing wastes
 Traditional Fossil Fuels, oil, gas, peat, and coal mine wastes
The Steps in the Process of Turning Municipal Solid Waste into Electricity:

The Global NRG Pellet Process's operation is most easily explained when operating on Municipal Solid Waste (MSW). Operated on MSW the process takes place in four distinct stages.
In Stage One
of the process MSW is collected by the municipality and brought to a centralized Processing plant for the manufacture of fuel pellets.
In Stage Two
of the process the MSW is sorted and shredded where valuable  non ferrous and ferrous metals are removed from the waste stream, using rotating trommels. Glass, plastics, aggregates, concrete products and sand are then removed either by automation or hand picking.
In Stage Three
of the process, all remaining material is forced through a pelletizer which compacts the material into 20g fuel pellets termed NRG Pellets™. These NRG Pellets™ can be stored indefinitely and are then available to be used as a renewable fuel  to generate steam for electricity generation, to heat buildings, or as alternate fuel for cement and brick kilns and mining processes, or can gasified into a Synthetic gas ( SYNGAS).
In Stage Four
Steam is created using the NRG Pellets as a fuel to drive steam turbine/generators, or if gasification is the next step, the calorific value of the NRG Pellets™ is released for example via the NRG gasification plant, where the feed material is first gasified and then oxidized under controlled conditions to create a synthetic gas without GHG. Syngas is either used to again create steam which then drives steam turbine/generators, or is used to power gas fueled internal combustion engines coupled to generators that generate green electricity. Excess steam and moisture from the processes can if required, be condensed producing potable water or channeled through heat exchangers  for drying or heat recycling. Syngas can be processed into ethanol or biodiesel, or valuable products or stored for later use
Important Fact
Electricity produced using the Global NRG process is a constant power supply unlike hydro, solar or wind power, and is therefore able to support base load to the power grid, or the electricity generation can be used to support peak period supply needs, with no carbon emissions, thus  providing the additional potential benefit of earning carbon credits from the ETS whilst doing so. Plants are already operating in USA, Europe, Canada, China and Russia.