A Mexican company has patented technology to extract nutrients from the organic waste generated by hotels and restaurants and transform them into a main ingredient for cattle food.
Yarra Valley Farms, a fruit and vegetable wholesaler, and Eco Guardians, which markets a food waste dehydration system, have launched an initiative to transform food waste into nutrient-rich, concentrated organic fertiliser.
An Australian consulting firm has launched a lighthearted video about the environmental impacts of beer to encourage manufacturers to spread the word about the behind-the-scenes work that goes into achieving sustainable production.
Australian researchers have created a competitive biofuel from the waste left over from wine processing.
A student in Switzerland has developed a method for obtaining high-quality fibres from a by-product of slaughterhouse waste.
Danish music festival goers' urine was collected to make beer for the next concert.
A study has found that organically grown products can be financially competitive with conventionally grown products.
A third-party financing structure has been established for a biogas project at a meat processor.
The Hydrothane high-rate anaerobic process takes organic content within wastewater and generates green energy. It is a vertical design suitable for a limited space.
Increasing the shelf life of certain foods by just one extra day could prevent around 250,000 tonnes of food going to waste each year, according to British sustainability organisation WRAP.
The Energy Efficient Loan program, a joint initiative from the Commonwealth Bank and Clean Energy Finance Corporation (CEFC) is financing technologies that reduce energy costs.
Sundrop Farms has selected Frazer-Nash Consultancy to provide Owner's Engineer support to its 20 ha sustainable greenhouse project in Port Augusta.
Proven DAF technologies can be very profitably combined with the latest anaerobic waste digestion technologies which not only extract very high levels of harmful COD contaminants from wastewater streams and sludge by-products, but also convert them into profitable green energy.
What do climate change and your morning toast have in common? It looks like more of one will lead to less of the other: for every degree that the world's temperature rises, the global wheat crop will decrease by 6%, according to a new study.
While using renewable substitutes for non-renewables is a great way to reduce our environmental impact, there's no escaping the fact that renewables are finite. So what happens when we hit 'peak soy' or 'peak corn'?