Questions and Answers


The United Nations and UNESCO together with many other big names in tech industries, including William Gates, Mark Zuckerberg, Jeff Bezos, Jack Ma (CEO of Alibaba) and others have launched a group called ‘The Breakthrough Energy Coalition’. The aim, if not the means, is simply to invest in technology that produces energy without reliance on carbon fuels. Though the focus will be clearly towards the challenge, because of its great importance we will also remain steadfast about the fact that this is a for – profit endeavor.
The Coalition is partnering with 19 countries, including the United States, the UK, China, Australia, India, Saudi Arabia and Brazil in a project called “Mission Innovation”. The project was launched at the Paris Climate Summit, in aims to double the amount of government funding going into new energy technologies. One of the central principals of this approach is a promise to share information among the countries who have signed on the mission, so that research and new developments can be shared across borders. Having said that, these are the challenges that await us.

1. Waste
2. Water
3. Food
4. Fuel for transport and
5. Building Materials

Being that these challenges will solve many problems facing our environment, it will also create financial guarantees through the debentures in the green bond market.


What are the challenges in today’s world and how will they be solved in a limited carbon environment?

Q - How CETS Waste to Energy can solve the problem with garbage?
- From as little as 1.5 tons of solid waste per hour, 1 MW of electricity can be produced making this a very profitable business. Because of this technology, “Energy in Garbage”, the following is what can be created from everyday waste resulting in little or no carbon emissions.
a) Converting waste heat to electricity;
b) Water into hydrogen fuel;
c) Converting water and CO2 into fuel;
d) Fuel from chicken feathers;
e) Turning waste water into ethanol;
f) Getting biofuels from garbage;
g) Hydrogen from waste materials;
h) Energy from plastic bottles;
i) Anaerobic digestion of biomass;
j) Airborne carbon for fuel;

Q - How CETS can resolve the problem of water?

A - fresh water is steadily decreasing in the world. Today, advanced processing is required for various types of water to produce safe and drinkable water. In other words, technology for refining water has become an absolute necessity. Waste to energy inc. Has developed advanced water processing technology, such as organic matter processing, desalination, processing for nitrogen, phosphorus, heavy metals, and toxic substances that is difficult to decompose. In addition, we are attempting to reduce power consumption in highly-developed water treatment systems.

Q - How CETS will address the food issue in an ever-increasing population?
A - rising food prices, the growing population and environmental concerns are just a few issues that have organizations - including the united nations and the government - worrying about how we will feed ourselves in the future. Although the government is using gmos to address this problem, gmos are proving to be unpredictable to the health and wellness of humans. Waste to energy inc. Will incorporate an all-natural approach to meet the needs of the population through our greenhouse program aelita. With as little as 2 acres of cultivation per year, we can produce 10,800 tons of tomatoes as opposed to 35 tons through normal earth cultivation, 10,000 tons of potatoes and 7,000 tons of sweet peppers. This is one of the methods we will use to address the food issue.

Q - How CETS will address Fuel for Transportation - Extracting oils and fats from solid food waste for biodiesel production.
A - to extend our use of waste-based biofuel even further, we will process biodiesel from the oil and fat in high fat solid foods such as pies, sausage rolls, pastry and crisps. The oils and fats in these foods are extracted and then further purified before we convert (esterify) them into biodiesel. We will use foods that are not fit for sale, such as mis-shaped, overcooked or past due dates.
As for synthetic fuels, we will use coal and coal waste, rubber, petcoke, waste oil, oil refinery waste, plastics and other organics. Two to four tons of this raw material can produce 1,500 litres of fuel grade euro 5 and 150 litres of synthetic motor oil in as little as one hour during full load.

Q – How CETS will address Building Materials
In today’s world “going green” has become a top priority in our society, and sustainable buildings and design are at the forefront of this green revolution. While many designers are focusing on passive and active energy systems, Waste to Energy Inc. use of recycled materials will stand out as an innovative, highly effective, and artistic expression of sustainable design. Reusing materials from existing on site and nearby site elements such as trees, structures, and paving is becoming a trend in the green environment, however more unorthodox materials such as soda cans and tires are being discovered as recyclable building materials also.
A - Waste to Energy Inc. will employ recyclable alternatives, such as concrete, metals, glass, brick and plastics cans all of which can be produced with some form of the previously used material, and this process of production will lower the energy requirement and carbon emissions by up to ninety percent in most cases.


By Transforming Communities into Smart Sustainable Production Hubs
“thinking globally, acting locally”

Waste To Energy, Inc.

332 Carrington Drive,

Athens, GA 30605

Phone. 706-207-6213