Proprietary Waste Conversion Pyrolysis technology
Welcome to the Bright Green Future!
Green Light Energy Solutions Corporation takes great pride in introducing our innovative Waste-to-Energy (WtE) technology, Waste Conversion Pyrolysis (WCP), and equipment to the international market.
In response to the global waste crisis, we offer an environmentally and economically sound solution that generates electrical energy, harvests process heat, reclaims industrial-grade water, and minimizes or even eliminates the need for a landfill while processing municipal solid waste (MSW). Our WCP technology and equipment are field-tested and scalable to meet any capacity requirements.
By creating successful partnerships with various stakeholders in the environmental industry, corporate sector, government agencies, and financial community, we support our own fundamental principles of shaping our green future: by facilitating business opportunities as a means of solving environmental problems, we create win-win outcomes, promote economic growth.
Thank you for your interest in Green Light Energy Solutions Corporation!
President & Chairman of the Board
We are moving, consolidating, and expanding our research, design, manufacturing, and testing operations to the USA. Our focus will be on commercialization of Waste Conversion Pyrolysis (WCP) technology and equipment in the USA and expansion to the world markets. Sites for developing, testing and operating commercial WCP-based Waste-to-Energy conversion facilities in Vermont, Massachusetts, Illinois, North Carolina, Georgia and California have been identified.
In addition, talks have been held with our strategic commercial partners and suppliers: Siemens Energy Inc., BHS Sorters, Forsite Development Inc, Ewaenergy Investment Group, WEIMA America Inc., and others.This strategic move opens new commercial opportunities for waste management companies, developers, general contractors, engineering and manufacturing companies, private investors:
The landslides began in 2002, with the city opting to pay to remove the debris instead of leaving the materials where they were. That would have saved immediate costs, but would have shaved an estimated 40 years of life from the site. 2008 brought with it another landslide, six years into beginning to remove waste from the first slide. It was then that smoke started making its way from beneath the site.
Jeff Southern, the deputy director of the landfill, said the area is unstable and that nature is prompting the landslides and smoke.
In March 2013, a landfill in Pennsylvania experienced the first landslide in the state when 10 acres of waste barreled down the Chrin Brothers landfill in Williams Township, PA. In July, an expert retained by the landfill owners reported that the events leading to the landslide could be traced back to a 2011 earthquake that was centered in Virginia.
The balance remaining from the bonds issued is $82 million, with three area landfills generating $17 million annually in net revenue. The amount spent on removing landslide debris is $42.6 million, but the county plans to keep cleaning up the debris in order to keep the landfill open.