Growth of Biodiesel

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Biodiesel is quickly defined as the derivative of used vegetable oils or animal fats in used cooking oils and deep fryers. Research shows that biodiesel is by far the best candidate for diesel fuels in diesel engines. Biodiesel engines can be converted to run on filtered and reprocessed used cooking vegetable oils, thus cutting back on high gas costs, which is good for the wallet and for the environment also.
The scarcity of known petroleum reserves has made this type of renewable energy resources more attractive. The most feasible way to meet this growing demand is by utilizing alternative fuels such as the biodiesel byproduct from refined used cooking oil.

Did you know that oils poured down your sink, garburator, or toilet may leave clogging deposits along pipes and drains? This slows down the treatment process and even once treated, can contaminate our waterways. Oils are equally harmful for septic systems and can create a costly and time consuming issue.

The biggest advantage that biodiesel has over gasoline and petroleum diesel is its environmental friendliness. Biodiesel is now mainly being produced from soybean, rapeseed and palm oils. The economic benefits of utilizing a used cooking oil and biodiesel industry would include the value added to feedstock, an increased number of rural manufacturing jobs and investments in the collection/recycling plant and equipment facilities which would ultimately prove beneficial to everyone.

Eleven years ago, in 2005, research showed that the European Union accounted for nearly 89% of all biodiesel production worldwide. Following this revelation, the US Environmental Protection Agency created the Food Waste Hierarchy to prioritize actions companies can take to prevent and divert wasted food. Since they have taken such a proactive approach to this clear problem with used cooking oil recycling, the statistics have greatly shifted to reveal that the United States has joined the European Union at being on the forefront of this movement for recycling and repurposing used cooking oil, accounting for roughly 18% of world biodiesel consumption, followed by Germany to date.

In the Greater Florida region, Green Star Biodiesel has joined the United States’ industry in participating in the world’s largest single biodiesel market as well. When you utilize Green Star Biodiesel’s used cooking oil collection and recycling services, you are helping to create high value products from materials that would be otherwise sent to a land fill or compost. Our environmental and ethical services also prevent thousands of tons of restaurant grease from clogging sewer systems, polluting waterways and contaminating landfills.

Green Star Biodiesel’s services and program offers used cooking oil collection and grease trap cleaning. We are able to provide economical, efficient and worry-free collection and recycling services to restaurants, cafeterias, supermarkets and other commercial and industrial kitchens. From collection to recycling to plant to process, we operate in a sustainable and responsible way every step of the way. We are also deeply committed to environmental initiatives that ensure our air, water and land are protected.

Biodiesel is quickly defined as the derivative of used vegetable oils or animal fats in used cooking oils and deep fryers. Research shows that biodiesel is by far the best candidate for diesel fuels in diesel engines. Biodiesel engines can be converted to run on filtered and reprocessed used cooking vegetable oils, thus cutting back on high gas costs, which is good for the wallet and for the environment also.
The scarcity of known petroleum reserves has made this type of renewable energy resources more attractive. The most feasible way to meet this growing demand is by utilizing alternative fuels such as the biodiesel byproduct from refined used cooking oil.

Did you know that oils poured down your sink, garburator, or toilet may leave clogging deposits along pipes and drains? This slows down the treatment process and even once treated, can contaminate our waterways. Oils are equally harmful for septic systems and can create a costly and time consuming issue.

The biggest advantage that biodiesel has over gasoline and petroleum diesel is its environmental friendliness. Biodiesel is now mainly being produced from soybean, rapeseed and palm oils. The economic benefits of utilizing a used cooking oil and biodiesel industry would include the value added to feedstock, an increased number of rural manufacturing jobs and investments in the collection/recycling plant and equipment facilities which would ultimately prove beneficial to everyone.

Eleven years ago, in 2005, research showed that the European Union accounted for nearly 89% of all biodiesel production worldwide. Following this revelation, the US Environmental Protection Agency created the Food Waste Hierarchy to prioritize actions companies can take to prevent and divert wasted food. Since they have taken such a proactive approach to this clear problem with used cooking oil recycling, the statistics have greatly shifted to reveal that the United States has joined the European Union at being on the forefront of this movement for recycling and repurposing used cooking oil, accounting for roughly 18% of world biodiesel consumption, followed by Germany to date.

In the Greater Florida region, Green Star Biodiesel has joined the United States’ industry in participating in the world’s largest single biodiesel market as well. When you utilize Green Star Biodiesel’s used cooking oil collection and recycling services, you are helping to create high value products from materials that would be otherwise sent to a land fill or compost. Our environmental and ethical services also prevent thousands of tons of restaurant grease from clogging sewer systems, polluting waterways and contaminating landfills.

Green Star Biodiesel’s services and program offers used cooking oil collection and grease trap cleaning. We are able to provide economical, efficient and worry-free collection and recycling services to restaurants, cafeterias, supermarkets and other commercial and industrial kitchens. From collection to recycling to plant to process, we operate in a sustainable and responsible way every step of the way. We are also deeply committed to environmental initiatives that ensure our air, water and land are protected.

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