Remediation of one of the Most Hazardous Soil in World for a Site of Large Battery Plant Utilizing the Company's Licensed MBS Technology
NEW YORK - Adama Technologies Corporation ( ' The Company')- (OTC BB:ADAC) a clean tech company specifically dedicated to Brownfield remediation, with a license for a patented and proven technology, today announced, that in conjunction with the Israeli Environmental Office, the Company successfully completed a pilot in Israel which successfully remediated heavy metal soil containment in a site consider to be one of the most hazardous soil in the world.
The pilot was conducted in collaboration with Windex Israel Ltd which is one of the foremost advanced environmental companies for consulting, certified for drilling and sampling soils in Israel.
The pilot included several heavy metal contaminated soil sampling with different concentration by a certified soil sampling team from Windex. Windex handled the shipping of the samples to Bactochem the biggest laboratory for analytical chemistry in Israel under the supervision of Windex- Bactochem team.
Dr Eldad Elron from Bactochem and Mr. Noel Spindler from Solucorp conducted the experiments in the lab, which included several progressive extractions.
'The results are very encouraging and the cooperation will continue till the final approval is received by the Israeli EPA' stated Aviram Malik, CEO. 'We are most confident that these results will generate huge awareness of Adama Technology and eventually revenue' Malik concluded.
About Solucorp Industries Ltd.
Solucorp Industries Ltd., http://www.solucorpltd.com is a developer and provider of cost effective, permanent technologies, including the Molecular Bonding System (MBS) for the remediation and prevention of hazardous heavy metal (including lead, mercury, arsenic, chromium, copper, zinc, nickel, selenium and cadmium) contamination. MBS has been used for the remediation of hazardous heavy metals worldwide, most recently in Ravenna, Italy where over 240,000 tons of hazardous heavy metals were treated to such low levels that the material was allowed by governmental officials to be left on site.