Better Food Waste Monetization
Generate major added value to existing waste management infrastructure, by retrofitting waste management facilities that deal with significant food waste streams.
Generate five times more revenue by combining lactic acid with biogas production. The process utilizes supermarket logistic returns, surplus, industrial food rejects and municipal source-separated food waste.
With expertise in the fields of biochemical production and recovery, waste hydrolysis, and microorganism engineering, TripleW provides services to determine the techno-economic feasibility of producing biochemicals from your waste streams.
Next Generation Digestion
The Triple Win proprietary waste to biochemicals production process is based on the core principles of Anaerobic Digestion (AD). It entails hydrolysis of complex organic waste sources, and subsequent anaerobic fermentation. The novel bioprocess is integrated into AD facilities, allowing greater digester productivity and profitability.
Fast and controlled fermentation with TripleW's microorganisms, allow integrated facilities to produce lactic acid in under 48 hours (from de-packaging of the food waste to a clean product).
Cost Center to Profit Center
Global food waste costs us an estimated $2.6 trillion annually, including about $700 billion in environmental costs.
End-of-life solutions for food waste are currently limited and environmentally damaging. Many efforts are being made worldwide to prevent and reduce food waste; however, TripleW sees it as an abundant feedstock and an opportunity for a positive change (financial and environmental).
According to the UN's FAO, "The global volume of food wastage is estimated at 1.6 billion tons.
"Food wastage's carbon footprint is estimated at 3.3 billion tons of CO2 equivalent of GHG released into the atmosphere per year”. A low percentage of all food wastage is composted: much of it ends up in landfills and represents a large part of municipal solid waste". "Methane emissions from landfills represents one of the largest sources of GHG emissions from the waste sector".