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Ethanol - Home Brew

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  • TennesseeCornStoves
    Make your own fuel? How expensive must foreign terrorist energy become before energy is produced locally for your own use? With a corn stove, you can grow your
    Message 1 of 1 , Feb 4, 2010
      Make your own fuel? How expensive must foreign terrorist energy become before energy is produced locally for your own use?
      With a corn stove, you can grow your own energy.
      With a corn stove, you can affordably purchase locally produced energy for home heat or small business heating purposes. Enough Electricity can be generated to supply your home with a corn stove.

      You want affordable fuel to energize the auto. Suppose you desire to convert corn into ethanol or make gasohol from grass clippings, kitchen trash, donuts, or expended cooking oil?
      Can you get a permit? Is it legal to own the still? How much does the still cost?

      Why is local energy illegal?
      Foreign terrorist energy is legal. No permit is required. No age limit. No driver's license. Anyone of any age with enough money can purchase foreign terrorist energy. Foreign terrorist energy is legal.

      Why is local, renewable energy illegal? Why is there a limit on production of local renewable energy even with a federal permit in hand?

      For more information, contact:
      Sharon Allard
      US 888-782-4505
      International 972-782-6444
      Source: Allard Research and Development
      CONTACT: Sharon Allard of Allard Research and Development, US,
      1-888-782-4505, International, 972-782-6444
      Web Site: http://www.allardresearch.com/

      Small-Scale Cellulosic Ethanol Processor Developed
      PRNewswire -- DALLAS -- February 3, 2010 -- Allard Research and Development, the world leader in small to medium-scale ethanol fuel production systems, announced today the world's first small-scale ethanol fuel production system utilizing cellulose as the primary feedstock.

      PAID ADVERTISEMENT The new system, designed as a front-end processor for Allard's existing line of modular ethanol distillation systems, turns ordinary waste products ranging from lawn clippings, cardboard, paper, sawdust and other cellulose-based material into fermentable sugars.

      "The ability to economically use cellulose as a feedstock has been the last hurdle in widespread adoption of a distributed fuel production model," says Sharon Allard, CEO. "Historically, the big limiting factor for people wanting to make their own ethanol fuel has been a lack of abundant feedstock. Since everyone has cellulose growing in their yards, not only are we able to make fuel from that feedstock, we are also helping to reduce the amount of waste going to landfills".

      Allard also noted that, "This process also provides an answer to an ongoing debate in this industry... so unless you have livestock grazing in your suburban front yard, the question of food versus fuel has been answered."

      The company's new product will convert lawn clippings, cardboard, paper and other types of cellulose by breaking down those materials into a sugar-water solution. Once turned into sugars, the solution is fermented and distilled into ethanol fuel using Allard's existing line of ethanol distillation systems. Aside from the small home-scale version of the machine, the company will also be rolling out larger versions for the commercial marketplace that utilize the same technology.

      The company announced that it expects to go into production with the new cellulose processor in the second quarter of 2010, and is already planning to host a series of two and three-day seminars that will demonstrate the new process and train current and potential customers on the system.

      For more information about products or seminars, contact Allard Research at: 888-782-4505 (within the United States) or 972-782-6444 (Internationally), or visit the website at www.AllardResearch.com.
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