Biomass energy investments, including biodiesel and ethanol investments, offer a terrific opportunity as long as caution is used. Do not invest simply because a company or stock is in the biomass energy sector. Do your homework, and locate the high quality biorefinery companies that are solid and stable. These are the companies who are going to come out ahead when biomass energy starts being used on a wide scale. Look for biorefinery investments where the company is already using the technology, not just developing ideas. Many ideas can be developed, but until one becomes used the company should not be considered a sound investment. Some alternative energy opportunities do not have a long history, and this does not necessarily mean a bad thing. Look at the history length but also performance, the number of biorefinery plants in operation or scheduled to be built shortly, and other factors that may show more important data. Relying solely on the length a stock has been traded will cause you to miss some good ethanol investment opportunities. The location of the biorefinery plants is also important, because a plant in Alaska that uses corn means very high transportation costs, both in terms of finances and in terms of pollution caused by the transportation process.
- Who Are Major Industry Players in Making Biofuel?
- Biodiesel Industry Development Prospectives
- Will Biokerosene Production Save Airlines Industry?
- Benefits of Bio Fuel Production to the World
- Biofuel Production: Is it a Road to the Future?
13 Responses to “Setting up biorefinery systems for a future in biodiesel and ethanol production”
Leave a Reply
You must be logged in to post a comment.
hi, excellent web blog, and a very good understand! one for my bookmarks.September 7th, 2010 at 2:49 pm
Thank yo very much for this awesome article. I¡¯ve read your articles for a decent time now, and they are always getting betterSeptember 6th, 2010 at 1:26 pm
Please tell me the idea proved helpful correct? My partner and i won’t need to sumit the idea yet again easily don’t have to! Either your blog glitced out or perhaps i’m an old-school, the other selection does not big surprise myself hahah. many thanks in your good web site!September 4th, 2010 at 7:12 pm
Operation simple and easy to use, it is really greatSeptember 4th, 2010 at 2:57 am
Hi there, I found your blog via Google while searching for a related topic, your site came up, it looks good.September 3rd, 2010 at 7:47 am
I really like your site. Very good posts! Please continue posting such awesome cotent.September 2nd, 2010 at 11:16 am
I enjoyed the post. There is some good information here to bookmark.September 2nd, 2010 at 12:54 am
Intimately, the post is definitely the very best on this valuable topic. I concur together with your conclusions and will eagerly look forward for a coming updates!…August 31st, 2010 at 7:22 am
Very creative, one of the nicer sites I have seen today. Keep up the great work.August 30th, 2010 at 6:43 pm
I will add this blog to my favorites, it is great.August 29th, 2010 at 6:38 am
I have been interested in Diesels from the time I first heard about it. I want to know more details of it like the raw materials required, starting investments and the returns expected. Can someone help?June 2nd, 2009 at 7:01 pm
Rudolph Diesel ran his invention on peanut oil at the worlds fair, however any vegetable based oil would work. The main reason we switched to fossil fuel was it was already there and ready to use. You did not have to grow it. Once the world realized the effects of that decision we will have a multi-trillion dollar infrastructure built up around the use of fossil fuels and their transportation, it is hard to walk away from that kind of investment.
What we need that is lacking is aggressive financer’s looking to fund the innovation and large scale production that would really propel alternatives into the market place. Their are a few companies but the one that looks like it is going the furthest is Discount Capital Corp.March 22nd, 2009 at 7:43 pm
You made a comment in this article about the first biofuel being peanut oil. What I could never understand is why we never pursued this line of the energy production in the first place and how we got started with fossil fuels. Can anyone explain that?February 3rd, 2009 at 4:33 pm