Alex Feerer, CEO

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!


Alex Feerer,

President & Chairman of the Board



GLES Corp. shifts focus to the USA.

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:
  • creating Joint Ventures with GLES Corp. dedicated to developing Waste-to-Energy facilities based on WCP technology;
  • funding Waste-to-Energy facilities construction projects based on our technology;
  • manufacturing parts and components for our high-temperature pyrolysis systems;
  • acquiring limited amounts of GLES Corp.s stock, available for accredited investors only in a private placement.
Please inquire about these opportunities at either of our world offices or by e-mail: invest@glescorp.com


Energy from Waste

BMW X5 BMW X5 www.x5world.ru
The technological break through that is our proprietary Waste Conversion Pyrolysis Technology will allow for future's treatment methods that will challenge current models for waste disposal and energy production.



Deutsche Bank Plans $1B Investment in Clean Energy Bonds

Deutsche Bank AG said its working to boost its investment in green bonds to 1 billion euros ($1.1 billion), joining competitors including Citigroup Inc. and Barclays Plc in tapping profit from the quickly growing market.

The Frankfurt-based institution has invested 200 million euros in green bonds and intends to expand that starting with purchases of a 10-year issue from the World Bank, according to a statement from Deutsche Bank on Friday. The funds are for the banks liquidity reserves.

The decision adds to evidence that the green bond market is blooming after issuances of securities linked to climate projects more than doubled to a record $38.8 billion last year, according to data compiled by Bloomberg.

The securities are earning attractive returns, said Alexander von zur Muehlen, the banks group treasurer.

The Green Bond market has matured during 2014, and the size and number of offerings has substantially increased making green securities viable and prudent liquidity buffer investments, von zur Muehlen said in the statement.

Investors are snapping up bonds to finance the global expansion of clean energy, promoted by governments from the U.S. to China to tackle climate change. The debt, issued by development banks or by project sponsors themselves, offers investors an alternative to volatile equities.

Its also increasing the flow of cash for clean-energy developments in nations from Spain to Romania, which have reined in support for the industry. Investment in clean energy rose 16 percent last year to a record $310 billion, according to Bloomberg New Energy Finance.

Development Banks

KfW Group, Germanys state-owned development bank, sold $1.5 billion of green bonds in the U.S. in 2014 after receiving demand for $2.5 billion of the securities.

Deutsche Bank ranked eighth in terms of underwriting green bond deals last year, trailing Skandinaviska Enskilda Banken AB, Bank of America Corp. and Credit Agricole S.A., according to Bloomberg data. Investors included BlackRock Inc. and Calvert Investment Management have bought the securities.

Deutsche Banks goal is cautious compared with other banks. On Wednesday, Citigroup said it would lend, invest and facilitate deals worth $100 billion by 2025 to support projects that will fight climate change and protect the environment. Bank of America Corp. said in 2012 it would support $50 billion in deals for low-carbon initiatives, and Goldman Sachs Group Inc. announced a $40 billion program the same year.

For Deutsche Bank, the securities will be held as part of its liquidity reserve investments. Growth will be focused on new primary market investments in eligible sovereign, supranational and agency issued bonds, it said.

Rival Banks

A coalition of banks that include Bank of America Corp., JPMorgan Chase & Co. and Credit Agricole SA created a common set of criteria for green bonds in January 2014 to act as a catalyst for the development of the market.

Citigroups $100 billion ambition builds on an earlier goal to arrange $50 billion in deals that the bank set for itself in 2007 and achieved in 2013, three years ahead of schedule.

Simply put, it is a $100 billion investment in sustainable growth, Chief Executive Officer Michael Corbat said in a speech on Wednesday in New York. These efforts do not constitute philanthropy, nor do they represent costs. In fact, they reduce costs.