What is EnviraCarbon? 

The Enviranization™ process molecularly alters bio mass feedstock into a product that looks, transports and burns like coal but does not pollute like coal, having negligible sulfur and no "storable ash". Our Enviranized™ Bio fuel can be directly fired into coal burning power plants without modification to their present boiler systems. 
Welcome to EnviraCarbon
Every citizen of this earth desires to live in a clean environment. Most of us, however, are unwilling to give up our way of life and our conveniences in order to attain that “green” planet that we all desire. We are fast coming to the realization that a balance needs to be struck in order to maintain our life style, while reversing the damage that irresponsible use of fossil fuels has caused. EnviraCarbon, Inc. has discovered the solution. In the pages to follow you will see an exciting and clear picture of what the future holds because of this innovative, proprietary technology.

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What We Are About
  • For now, coal power plants are an indispensible part of the world’s energy future
  • However, the burning of coal produces environmental challenges
  • Carbon neutral renewable bio mass could offset this challenge, but not without being molecularly altered
  • Bio mass, when grown by the Sustainable Forestry Initiative, is an eco-friendly source of energy
  • But is not necessarily utility friendly
  • Utilities are being required to use  bio mass to meet Government mandates
  • But in the majority of cases, utilities cannot burn the bio mass
  • This poses economic difficulties for the utilities
  • Enviranized™ BioFuel is the answer
  • It looks like coal, weighs like coal, pulverizes like coal, burns like coal
Obama to Take Action to Slash Coal Pollution
June 1st, 2014

WASHINGTON — The Obama administration on Monday will announce one of the strongest actions ever taken by the United States government to fight climate change, a proposed Environmental Protection Agency regulation to cut carbon pollution from the nation’s power plants 30 percent from 2005 levels by 2030, according to people briefed on the plan who spoke anonymously because they had been asked not to reveal details.