Waste2tricity Congratulates Powerhouse Energy On Acquisition


Source: Waste2Tricity

Once the deal is finalised, Peel intends to use DMG technology on Plastic Parks across the UK

Following completion of negotiations, the acquisition is now being put to the PHE shareholders with voting papers and information sent out ahead of a general meeting set for the 14th July 2020. The Powerhouse Energy Group pic (PHE) DMG technology, with Waste2Tricity Limited (Waste2Tricity) as development partner, provides a solution to unrecyclable plastics whilst creating hydrogen - a fuel that is now widely tipped to be vital in getting to net zero emissions and in creating a green economic recovery post-Covid-19. .

On completion of the acquisition, the all share deal will see the current Waste2Tricity Chairman, Tim Yeo, appointed to the board at PHE as a non-executive director. Mr Yeo has a wide experience in government, serving in the Environment and Health Departments, and subsequently as Shadow Secretary of State for Trade and Industry in the Shadow Cabinet.

The acquisition follows a period where Waste2Tricity, PowerHouse Energy and Peel L&P Environmental Limited (Peel) were collaborating to develop 11 waste plastic to hydrogen facilities across the UK. Myles Kitcher, Managing Director of Peel has already been appointed to the board of PHEasa non-executive director .rent Waste2Tricity Managing Director, John Hall, and current Deputy Chairman, Howard White, will become consultants to PHE on completion of the acquisition.

These 'Plastic Parks' will revolutionise the way that plastic waste is currently handled. The parks could provide a complete solution for the 4.9 million tonnes of plastic waste generated in the UK each year, preventing it ending up in landfill, exported overseas or in the ocean.

Planning permission has been approved for the first facility at Peel's 54 hectare 'Protos' site near Ellesmere Port in Cheshire.

Pioneering technology

Using a 'UK first' advanced thermal treatment technology the network of facilities could transform the way waste plastics are dealt with nationally The pioneering DMG* (Distributed Modular Gasification) technology has been developed by Powerhouse Energy at the University of Chester's Thornton Energy Park and produces a local source of hydrogen from unrecyclable plastics. This clean and low-cost hydrogen could be used to power buses and Heavy Goods Vehicles (HGVs), before being rolled out to hydrogen cars, helping to reduce air pollution and improve air quality on our roads.

Helping to tackle another significant environmental problem, the technology also provides a solution to plastics that cannot be reused or recycled and that would otherwise end up in landfill. With almost 1.2 million tonnes of waste plastics going to landfill every year, local authorities across the country are looking for alternative treatment technologies.

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