Our mission statement encompasses our philosophy:
FEC Atlanta, GA headquarters
“To provide the most effective pollution control solutions possible to improve the daily lives of our citizens and those of the world.”
Fusion Environmental Corporation (FEC) is dedicated to meeting our client's unique requirements in the area of air pollution control. FEC, which is headquartered in Atlanta, Georgia, is comprised of a network of pollution control experts which allows us to bring the most innovative products to the market. Over 10 years of experience and proven system designs guarantees that FEC will meet all of your environmental requirements.
With fabrication facilities located in the Southeast, Midwest, and West Coast, FEC is able to satisfy the needs of our clients throughout the country and internationally. FEC is the only company that provides the array of solutions which allows our customers to be certain of accomplishing their environmental goals and meeting their air emission requirements.
By offering consulting services such as, technology feasibility studies, system optimization, and emission minimization reviews, FEC can assist in meeting our client’s needs without the need for implementation of costly air pollution control equipment. In cases where air pollution control technology is necessary, FEC can provide complete packages for VOC abatement and solvent recovery, including, recuperative thermal oxidizers, regenerative thermal oxidizers, concentrator systems, activated carbon, and solvent recovery systems.
This unique approach to air pollution control allows FEC to guarantee your company the right solution.
Fusion Environmental Corporation's unique array of air pollution control technologies provide our clients with proven solutions. These technologies are utilized to meet environmental regulations and/or to recover solvents in a variety of industries. Here are but a few of the industries where our technologies can be utilized:
The Pollution Control industry was largely initiated by the passing of the Clean Air Act of 1955 and its subsequent updates in 1963, 1970, and 1990. During this time, the EPA has defined two types of emissions that must be controlled, Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs) and Hazardous Air Pollutants (HAPs). VOCs are organic compounds (i.e., compounds containing carbon) that exist in gaseous form at room temperature and atmospheric pressure. VOCs are found in a variety of industrial applications including, pharmaceutical production, painting, chemical production, and furniture manufacturing among many others. VOCs are released in these processes as they are volatile and easily evaporated making them difficult to contain. The reason for regulation of these compounds is their involvement in the formation of ground level ozone and their contributing factor to the depletion of the ozone layer.
HAPs are categorized as chemicals that are known or suspected to cause cancer or other serious health effects, such as reproductive or birth defects, or adverse environmental effects. At this time, the number of HAPs categorized by the EPA totals 188. This number may change as compounds are added or removed from the HAPs listing.
Through the enactment of the Clean Air Act, the EPA has published industry specific standards which are summarized HERE The EPA and regional air quality control districts also implement specific requirements for emitters based on their levels of emission, location, and emission type.
In order to meet the varied environmental regulations requiring destruction or removal of VOCs and HAPs, several control technologies have been developed. The most widely used technologies include thermal oxidation, concentrators, carbon adsorption, solvent recovery, and condensation. Below are brief reviews of each of these technologies:
- Carbon Adsorption: Activated Carbon is utilized to remove airborne organic molecules to meet environmental regulations rom airborne.
- Thermal Oxidation: Thermal Oxidizers are used to convert airborne organic molecules via combustion to CO2 and H2O to meet environmental regulations.
- VOC Concentrators: Concentrators are used to capture and destroy airborne organic molecules via the combination of adsorption and oxidation technologies.
- Condensation: Condensation is used to convert organic vapors into liquid in order to meet environmental regulations and/or for solvent recovery.
- Biofiltration: Biofilters are used to capture and convert airborne organic molecules to CO2 and H2O to meet environmental regulations.