It’s a great time to be thinking about green gas

John Baldwin from CNG Services and Tim Davis from Barrow Green Gas discuss biomethane on farm

Case Studies

Biomethane injected into the Irish grid for the first time

Over 36,000 megawatt hours of biomethane is being supplied to the Irish gas network, produced by an anaerobic digester at a nearby pig farm

An East Anglian landowner adapts and prospers through renewables

The Raynham Estate in north Norfolk is steeped in history and since the 1500s has been a part of the Townshend family, which has...

Wiltshire dairy farm adds energy to milk production

Stowell Dairies required capital investment to improve the dairy unit at East Stowell and to meet amended slurry regulations. EnviTec Biogas UK worked with...

Poultry farmer turned to novel form of ventilation to keep chicks warm

When Nick Bragg set up his Somerset-based Nettlecombe chicken farm business, he was in the enviable position of being able to design the entire...

Today, farmers and landowners can become energy producers, injecting green gas directly into the gas grid. Dairy, poultry and pig farmers, as well as energy crop growers all have the potential to produce green gas. To make green gas, you need agricultural waste, energy crops or slurry. If you are a large waste producer, you can go it alone. There is also potential for farmers to join together and pool their waste to produce green gas. Green gas is produced through anaerobic digestion, a process where organic material is broken down by microorganisms in an anaerobic digester (AD) to produce

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