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Search results for: Biogas

HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/GERMANY-POLAND
RTS37PRX
March 31, 2020
A Polish engineer Norbert Lesniewicz is seen during work in an office at ME-LE Biogas company, as the...
Torgelow, Germany
German companies hit by loss of Polish staff
A Polish engineer Norbert Lesniewicz is seen during work in an office at ME-LE Biogas company, as the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, in Torgelow, Germany March 30, 2020. Picture taken March 30, 2020. REUTERS/Annegret Hilse
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/GERMANY-POLAND
RTS37PRN
March 31, 2020
A Polish engineer Norbert Lesniewicz is seen during work in an office at ME-LE Biogas company, as the...
Torgelow, Germany
German companies hit by loss of Polish staff
A Polish engineer Norbert Lesniewicz is seen during work in an office at ME-LE Biogas company, as the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, in Torgelow, Germany March 30, 2020. Picture taken March 30, 2020. REUTERS/Annegret Hilse
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/GERMANY-POLAND
RTS37PRK
March 31, 2020
A Polish engineer Norbert Lesniewicz is seen during work in an office at ME-LE Biogas company, as the...
Torgelow, Germany
German companies hit by loss of Polish staff
A Polish engineer Norbert Lesniewicz is seen during work in an office at ME-LE Biogas company, as the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, in Torgelow, Germany March 30, 2020. Picture taken March 30, 2020. REUTERS/Annegret Hilse
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/GERMANY-POLAND
RTS37PRI
March 31, 2020
The ME-LE logo is seen over the entrance of the main building of ME-LE Biogas company, as the spread...
Torgelow, Germany
German companies hit by loss of Polish staff
The ME-LE logo is seen over the entrance of the main building of ME-LE Biogas company, as the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, in Torgelow, Germany March 30, 2020. Picture taken March 30, 2020. REUTERS/Annegret Hilse
USA-BIOMETHANE/
RTS2SG6L
October 23, 2019
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility...
PIXLEY, UNITED STATES
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility...
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility in Pixley, California, U.S., October 2, 2019. Picture taken October 2, 2019. REUTERS/Mike Blake
USA-BIOMETHANE/
RTS2SG64
October 23, 2019
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility...
PIXLEY, UNITED STATES
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility...
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility in Pixley, California, U.S., October 2, 2019. Picture taken October 2, 2019. REUTERS/Mike Blake
USA-BIOMETHANE/
RTS2SG60
October 23, 2019
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility...
PIXLEY, UNITED STATES
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility...
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility in Pixley, California, U.S., October 2, 2019. Picture taken October 2, 2019. REUTERS/Mike Blake
USA-BIOMETHANE/
RTS2SG5B
October 23, 2019
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility...
PIXLEY, UNITED STATES
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility...
Biogas, methane collected from dairy farms, is piped into a cleaning facility at the Calgren facility in Pixley, California, U.S., October 2, 2019. Picture taken October 2, 2019. REUTERS/Mike Blake
GLOBAL-PETROLEUM/
RTS1FSKR
October 09, 2017
Gas cylinders stand in the back of a truck in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico October 5, 2017. The writing on the...
Ciudad Juarez, Mexico
Gas cylinders stand in the back of a truck in Ciudad Juarez
Gas cylinders stand in the back of a truck in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico October 5, 2017. The writing on the truck reads "Biogas, clean and reliable energy." Picture taken October 5, 2017. REUTERS/Jose Luis Gonzalez
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHER
March 21, 2016
A car is parked at a service station for electric cars powered by solar energy in the village of Wolpertshausen...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
A car is parked at a service station for electric cars powered by solar energy in Wolpertshausen
A car is parked at a service station for electric cars powered by solar energy in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHAS
March 21, 2016
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in front of a biogas generator, in the village of...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in front of biogas generator in Wolpertshausen
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in front of a biogas generator, in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHAR
March 21, 2016
A biogas generator is pictured in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
A biogas generator is pictured in Wolpertshausen
A biogas generator is pictured in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHAP
March 21, 2016
A street sign is pictured close to a water tower of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
A street sign is pictured close to water tower of Wolpertshausen
A street sign is pictured close to a water tower of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHAM
March 21, 2016
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in front of a biogas generator in the village of Wolpertshausen...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in front of a biogas generator in Wolpertshausen
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in front of a biogas generator in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHAK
March 21, 2016
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses next to a wind turbine in the village of Wolpertshausen...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses next to a wind turbine in Wolpertshausen
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses next to a wind turbine in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHAH
March 21, 2016
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in Wolpertshausen
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHAG
March 21, 2016
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses next to a street sign, in the village of Wolpertshausen...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses next to street sign
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses next to a street sign, in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHAE
March 21, 2016
A car is seen parked at a service station for electric cars powered by solar energy in the village of...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
A car is seen parked at a service station for electric cars powered by solar energy in Wolpertshausen...
A car is seen parked at a service station for electric cars powered by solar energy in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHAA
March 21, 2016
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in front of a service station for electric cars powered...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in front of a service station for electric cars powered by...
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses in front of a service station for electric cars powered by solar energy, in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHA9
March 21, 2016
A general view shows the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
A general view shows the village of Wolpertshausen
A general view shows the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHA7
March 21, 2016
Juergen Silberzahn (R), mayor of Wolpertshausen, and Jochen Breitkreuz visit the biogas generator in...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, and Breitkreuz visit biogas generator in Wolpertshausen
Juergen Silberzahn (R), mayor of Wolpertshausen, and Jochen Breitkreuz visit the biogas generator in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBHA3
March 21, 2016
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses next to a street sign in the village of Wolpertshausen...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses next to street sign
Juergen Silberzahn, mayor of Wolpertshausen, poses next to a street sign in the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18, 2016. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-ENERGY/
RTSBH2E
March 21, 2016
A general view shows the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen...
WOLPERTSHAUSEN, Germany
General view shows village of Wolpertshausen
A general view shows the village of Wolpertshausen near Schwaebisch Hall, Germany, March 18, 2016. Wolpertshausen produces up to 30 percent more electricity from renewable sources (biogas generator, wind turbines and solar panels on the roofs) than its 1,300 residents use. Picture taken March 18. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
ISRAEL-PALESTINIANS/BIOFUELS
RTX1PEA3
August 24, 2015
Mohammad Zayed carries a bucket of waste to be used in a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food...
OJAH, Palestinian Territories
Zayed carries a bucket of waste to be used in a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers...
Mohammad Zayed carries a bucket of waste to be used in a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and manure into methane outside his home in the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah, near the West Bank city of Jericho August 17, 2015. Palestinian villagers living in desolate, off-grid areas in the West Bank have begun using Israeli-made biogas generators that supply free, clean energy by gobbling up organic waste. Picture taken August 17, 2015. REUTERS/Ammar Awad
ISRAEL-PALESTINIANS/BIOFUELS
RTX1PE5T
August 24, 2015
Mohammad Zayed fills a bucket with waste to be used in a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food...
OJAH, Palestinian Territories
Zayed fills a bucket with waste to be used in a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers...
Mohammad Zayed fills a bucket with waste to be used in a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and manure into methane outside his home in the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah, near the West Bank city of Jericho August 17, 2015. Palestinian villagers living in desolate, off-grid areas in the West Bank have begun using Israeli-made biogas generators that supply free, clean energy by gobbling up organic waste. Picture taken August 17, 2015. REUTERS/Ammar Awad
ISRAEL-PALESTINIANS/BIOFUELS
RTX1PE5S
August 24, 2015
Nayef Zayed lights a gas burner running on methane produced in a HomeBioGas portable reactor in his home...
OJAH, Palestinian Territories
Zayed lights a gas burner running on methane produced in a HomeBioGas portable reactor in his home in...
Nayef Zayed lights a gas burner running on methane produced in a HomeBioGas portable reactor in his home in the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah, near the West Bank city of Jericho August 17, 2015. Palestinian villagers living in desolate, off-grid areas in the West Bank have begun using Israeli-made biogas generators that supply free, clean energy by gobbling up organic waste. Picture taken August 17, 2015. REUTERS/Ammar Awad
ISRAEL-PALESTINIANS/BIOFUELS
RTX1PE5Q
August 24, 2015
Nayef Zayed and his son Mohammad prepare to pour waste into a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns...
OJAH, Palestinian Territories
Zayed and his son prepare to pour waste into a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers...
Nayef Zayed and his son Mohammad prepare to pour waste into a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and manure into methane outside their home in the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah, near the West Bank city of Jericho August 17, 2015. Palestinian villagers living in desolate, off-grid areas in the West Bank have begun using Israeli-made biogas generators that supply free, clean energy by gobbling up organic waste. Picture taken August 17, 2015. REUTERS/Ammar Awad
ISRAEL-PALESTINIANS/BIOFUELS
RTX1PE5N
August 24, 2015
Nayef Zayed empties a bucket of waste into a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and...
OJAH, Palestinian Territories
Zayed empties a bucket of waste into a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and manure...
Nayef Zayed empties a bucket of waste into a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and manure into methane outside his home in the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah, near the West Bank city of Jericho August 17, 2015. Palestinian villagers living in desolate, off-grid areas in the West Bank have begun using Israeli-made biogas generators that supply free, clean energy by gobbling up organic waste. Picture taken August 17, 2015. REUTERS/Ammar Awad
ISRAEL-PALESTINIANS/BIOFUELS
RTX1PE5L
August 24, 2015
Mohammad Zayed carries a bucket of waste to be used in a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food...
OJAH, Palestinian Territories
Zayed carries a bucket of waste to be used in a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers...
Mohammad Zayed carries a bucket of waste to be used in a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and manure into methane outside his home in the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah, near the West Bank city of Jericho August 17, 2015. Palestinian villagers living in desolate, off-grid areas in the West Bank have begun using Israeli-made biogas generators that supply free, clean energy by gobbling up organic waste. Picture taken August 17, 2015. REUTERS/Ammar Awad
ISRAEL-PALESTINIANS/BIOFUELS
RTX1PE59
August 24, 2015
Mohammad Zayed fills a pot with water to be boiled using gas produced in a HomeBioGas portable reactor...
OJAH, Palestinian Territories
Zayed fills a pot with water to be boiled using gas produced in a HomeBioGas portable reactor outside...
Mohammad Zayed fills a pot with water to be boiled using gas produced in a HomeBioGas portable reactor outside his home in the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah, near the West Bank city of Jericho August 17, 2015. Palestinian villagers living in desolate, off-grid areas in the West Bank have begun using Israeli-made biogas generators that supply free, clean energy by gobbling up organic waste. Picture taken August 17, 2015. REUTERS/Ammar Awad
ISRAEL-PALESTINIANS/BIOFUELS
RTX1PE57
August 24, 2015
Nayef Zayed empties a bucket of waste into a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and...
OJAH, Palestinian Territories
Zayed empties a bucket of waste into a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and manure...
Nayef Zayed empties a bucket of waste into a HomeBioGas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and manure into methane outside his home in the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah, near the West Bank city of Jericho August 17, 2015. Palestinian villagers living in desolate, off-grid areas in the West Bank have begun using Israeli-made biogas generators that supply free, clean energy by gobbling up organic waste. Picture taken August 17, 2015. REUTERS/Ammar Awad
ISRAEL-PALESTINIANS/BIOFUELS
RTX1PE56
August 24, 2015
Sons of Nayef Zayed stand next to a Home Biogas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and manure...
OJAH, Palestinian Territories
Sons of Nayef Zayed stand next to a Home Biogas portable reactor in Ojah, near Jericho
Sons of Nayef Zayed stand next to a Home Biogas portable reactor that turns food leftovers and manure to make methane, outside their home in the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah, near the West Bank city of Jericho August 17, 2015. Palestinian villagers living in desolate, off-grid areas in the West Bank have begun using Israeli-made biogas generators that supply free, clean energy by gobbling up organic waste. Picture taken August 17, 2015. REUTERS/Ammar Awad
ISRAEL-PALESTINIANS/BIOFUELS
RTX1PE51
August 24, 2015
A general view of the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah near the West Bank city of Jericho August 17,...
OJAH, Palestinian Territories
A general view of the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah near the West Bank city of Jericho
A general view of the Palestinian Bedouin village of Ojah near the West Bank city of Jericho August 17, 2015. Palestinian villagers living in desolate, off-grid areas in the West Bank have begun using Israeli-made biogas generators that supply free, clean energy by gobbling up organic waste. Picture taken August 17, 2015. REUTERS/Ammar Awad
BIOGAS-FRANCE/RESTAURANTS
RTX18OBQ
February 12, 2014
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, displays a transparent plastic bag with food waste...
Paris, France
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, displays a transparent plastic bag with food waste...
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, displays a transparent plastic bag with food waste garbage of his restaurant in Paris February 12, 2014. A group of Paris restaurants is turning food scraps into biogas and compost ahead of a new law that will force thousands of French food outlets to recycle their organic waste. Some 80 restaurants, caterers and hotels, signed up for a pilot project to collect their food waste, which is used to generate biogas and produce electricity and heat, as well as compost for farms around Paris. Martinez, who took the initiative for the project, said the collection anticipates the law but that participating restaurants are happy that someone collects their waste and puts it to good use. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: FOOD ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY ENERGY)
BIOGAS-FRANCE/RESTAURANTS
RTX18OBL
February 12, 2014
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses with a garbage container to collect food...
Paris, France
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses with a garbage container to collect food...
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses with a garbage container to collect food waste in Paris February 12, 2014. A group of Paris restaurants is turning food scraps into biogas and compost ahead of a new law that will force thousands of French food outlets to recycle their organic waste. Some 80 restaurants, caterers and hotels, signed up for a pilot project to collect their food waste, which is used to generate biogas and produce electricity and heat, as well as compost for farms around Paris. Martinez, who took the initiative for the project, said the collection anticipates the law but that participating restaurants are happy that someone collects their waste and puts it to good use. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: FOOD ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY ENERGY)
BIOGAS-FRANCE/RESTAURANTS
RTX18OBI
February 12, 2014
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses with a garbage container to collect food...
Paris, France
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses with a garbage container to collect food...
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses with a garbage container to collect food waste in Paris February 12, 2014. A group of Paris restaurants is turning food scraps into biogas and compost ahead of a new law that will force thousands of French food outlets to recycle their organic waste. Some 80 restaurants, caterers and hotels, signed up for a pilot project to collect their food waste, which is used to generate biogas and produce electricity and heat, as well as compost for farms around Paris. Martinez, who took the initiative for the project, said the collection anticipates the law but that participating restaurants are happy that someone collects their waste and puts it to good use. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: FOOD ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY ENERGY)
BIOGAS-FRANCE/RESTAURANTS
RTX18OBA
February 12, 2014
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, displays a transparent plastic bag with food waste...
Paris, France
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, displays a transparent plastic bag with food waste...
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, displays a transparent plastic bag with food waste garbage of his restaurant in Paris February 12, 2014. A group of Paris restaurants is turning food scraps into biogas and compost ahead of a new law that will force thousands of French food outlets to recycle their organic waste. Some 80 restaurants, caterers and hotels, signed up for a pilot project to collect their food waste, which is used to generate biogas and produce electricity and heat, as well as compost for farms around Paris. Martinez, who took the initiative for the project, said the collection anticipates the law but that participating restaurants are happy that someone collects their waste and puts it to good use. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: FOOD ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY ENERGY)
BIOGAS-FRANCE/RESTAURANTS
RTX18OB0
February 12, 2014
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses with a garbage container to collect food...
Paris, France
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses with a garbage container to collect food...
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses with a garbage container to collect food waste in Paris February 12, 2014. A group of Paris restaurants is turning food scraps into biogas and compost ahead of a new law that will force thousands of French food outlets to recycle their organic waste. Some 80 restaurants, caterers and hotels, signed up for a pilot project to collect their food waste, which is used to generate biogas and produce electricity and heat, as well as compost for farms around Paris. Martinez, who took the initiative for the project, said the collection anticipates the law but that participating restaurants are happy that someone collects their waste and puts it to good use. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: FOOD ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY ENERGY)
BIOGAS-FRANCE/RESTAURANTS
RTX18OAI
February 12, 2014
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses next to food waste garbage in the kitchen...
Paris, France
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses next to food waste garbage in the kitchen...
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses next to food waste garbage in the kitchen of his restaurant in Paris February 12, 2014. A group of Paris restaurants is turning food scraps into biogas and compost ahead of a new law that will force thousands of French food outlets to recycle their organic waste. Some 80 restaurants, caterers and hotels, signed up for a pilot project to collect their food waste, which is used to generate biogas and produce electricity and heat, as well as compost for farms around Paris. Martinez, who took the initiative for the project, said the collection anticipates the law but that participating restaurants are happy that someone collects their waste and puts it to good use. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: FOOD ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY ENERGY)
BIOGAS-FRANCE/RESTAURANTS
RTX18OAE
February 12, 2014
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses next to food waste garbage in the kitchen...
Paris, France
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses next to food waste garbage in the kitchen...
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, poses next to food waste garbage in the kitchen of his restaurant in Paris February 12, 2014. A group of Paris restaurants is turning food scraps into biogas and compost ahead of a new law that will force thousands of French food outlets to recycle their organic waste. Some 80 restaurants, caterers and hotels, signed up for a pilot project to collect their food waste, which is used to generate biogas and produce electricity and heat, as well as compost for farms around Paris. Martinez, who took the initiative for the project, said the collection anticipates the law but that participating restaurants are happy that someone collects their waste and puts it to good use. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: FOOD ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY ENERGY)
BIOGAS-FRANCE/RESTAURANTS
RTX18OAA
February 12, 2014
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, points at a sticker for a pilot project to collect...
Paris, France
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, points at a sticker for a pilot project to collect...
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, points at a sticker for a pilot project to collect food waste on a garbage container in Paris February 12, 2014. A group of Paris restaurants is turning food scraps into biogas and compost ahead of a new law that will force thousands of French food outlets to recycle their organic waste. Some 80 restaurants, caterers and hotels, signed up for a pilot project to collect their food waste, which is used to generate biogas and produce electricity and heat, as well as compost for farms around Paris. Martinez, who took the initiative for the project, said the collection anticipates the law but that participating restaurants are happy that someone collects their waste and puts it to good use. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: FOOD ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY ENERGY)
BIOGAS-FRANCE/RESTAURANTS
RTX18OA3
February 12, 2014
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, points at a sticker for a pilot project to collect...
Paris, France
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, points at a sticker for a pilot project to collect...
Stephan Martinez, owner of Le Petit Choiseuil bistrot, points at a sticker for a pilot project to collect food waste in Paris February 12, 2014. A group of Paris restaurants is turning food scraps into biogas and compost ahead of a new law that will force thousands of French food outlets to recycle their organic waste. Some 80 restaurants, caterers and hotels, signed up for a pilot project to collect their food waste, which is used to generate biogas and produce electricity and heat, as well as compost for farms around Paris. Martinez, who took the initiative for the project, said the collection anticipates the law but that participating restaurants are happy that someone collects their waste and puts it to good use. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: FOOD ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY ENERGY)
SPAIN-BIOENERGY/
RTX1119R
June 26, 2013
Algae colonies are pictured with a digital camera through a microscope after being collected from a tank...
CHICLANA DE LA FRONTERA, Spain
Algae colonies are pictured with a digital camera through a microscope after being collected from a tank...
Algae colonies are pictured with a digital camera through a microscope after being collected from a tank at a waste-water treatment plant in Chiclana de la Frontera, near Cadiz, southern Spain June 6, 2013. The Spanish resort town with sprawling golf courses and tree-lined beaches has added another green site to its attractions: the world's first plant to convert sewage into clean energy. The facility in Chiclana de la Frontera on the southwest tip of Spain uses wastewater and sunlight to produce algae-based biofuel as part of a 12 million euro project to pursue alternative energies and reduce reliance on foreign oil. While industries such as breweries or paper mills have produced biogas from wastewater for their own energy needs, All-gas is the first to grow algae from sewage in a systematic way to produce a net export of bioenergy, including vehicle biofuel. Picture taken June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SPAIN-BIOENERGY/
RTX1119Q
June 26, 2013
Algae colonies are pictured with a digital camera through a microscope after being collected from a tank...
CHICLANA DE LA FRONTERA, Spain
Algae colonies are pictured with a digital camera through a microscope after being collected from a tank...
Algae colonies are pictured with a digital camera through a microscope after being collected from a tank at a waste-water treatment plant in Chiclana de la Frontera, near Cadiz, southern Spain June 6, 2013. The Spanish resort town with sprawling golf courses and tree-lined beaches has added another green site to its attractions: the world's first plant to convert sewage into clean energy. The facility in Chiclana de la Frontera on the southwest tip of Spain uses wastewater and sunlight to produce algae-based biofuel as part of a 12 million euro project to pursue alternative energies and reduce reliance on foreign oil. While industries such as breweries or paper mills have produced biogas from wastewater for their own energy needs, All-gas is the first to grow algae from sewage in a systematic way to produce a net export of bioenergy, including vehicle biofuel. Picture taken June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SPAIN-BIOENERGY/
RTX1119P
June 26, 2013
Algae colonies are pictured with a digital camera through a microscope after being collected from a tank...
CHICLANA DE LA FRONTERA, Spain
Algae colonies are pictured with a digital camera through a microscope after being collected from a tank...
Algae colonies are pictured with a digital camera through a microscope after being collected from a tank at a waste-water treatment plant in Chiclana de la Frontera, near Cadiz, southern Spain June 6, 2013. The Spanish resort town with sprawling golf courses and tree-lined beaches has added another green site to its attractions: the world's first plant to convert sewage into clean energy. The facility in Chiclana de la Frontera on the southwest tip of Spain uses wastewater and sunlight to produce algae-based biofuel as part of a 12 million euro project to pursue alternative energies and reduce reliance on foreign oil. While industries such as breweries or paper mills have produced biogas from wastewater for their own energy needs, All-gas is the first to grow algae from sewage in a systematic way to produce a net export of bioenergy, including vehicle biofuel. Picture taken June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SPAIN-BIOENERGY/
RTX1119O
June 26, 2013
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Miled Morad, 33, shows a container with a water sample collected...
CHICLANA DE LA FRONTERA, Spain
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Morad shows a container with a water sample collected from a tank...
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Miled Morad, 33, shows a container with a water sample collected from a tank to see it under a microscope at a waste-water treatment plant in Chiclana de la Frontera, near Cadiz, southern Spain June 6, 2013. The Spanish resort town with sprawling golf courses and tree-lined beaches has added another green site to its attractions: the world's first plant to convert sewage into clean energy. The facility in Chiclana de la Frontera on the southwest tip of Spain uses wastewater and sunlight to produce algae-based biofuel as part of a 12 million euro project to pursue alternative energies and reduce reliance on foreign oil. While industries such as breweries or paper mills have produced biogas from wastewater for their own energy needs, All-gas is the first to grow algae from sewage in a systematic way to produce a net export of bioenergy, including vehicle biofuel. Picture taken June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SPAIN-BIOENERGY/
RTX1119N
June 26, 2013
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Miled Morad, 33, collects a water sample with a container from a...
CHICLANA DE LA FRONTERA, Spain
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Morad collects a water sample with a container from a tank at a...
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Miled Morad, 33, collects a water sample with a container from a tank to see it under a microscope at a waste-water treatment plant in Chiclana de la Frontera, near Cadiz, southern Spain June 6, 2013. The Spanish resort town with sprawling golf courses and tree-lined beaches has added another green site to its attractions: the world's first plant to convert sewage into clean energy. The facility in Chiclana de la Frontera on the southwest tip of Spain uses wastewater and sunlight to produce algae-based biofuel as part of a 12 million euro project to pursue alternative energies and reduce reliance on foreign oil. While industries such as breweries or paper mills have produced biogas from wastewater for their own energy needs, All-gas is the first to grow algae from sewage in a systematic way to produce a net export of bioenergy, including vehicle biofuel. Picture taken June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SPAIN-BIOENERGY/
RTX1119L
June 26, 2013
Aqualia's All-gas project leader and director of innovation and technology Frank Rogalla (back R) points...
CHICLANA DE LA FRONTERA, Spain
Aqualia's All-gas project leader and director of innovation and technology Rogalla talks to researchers...
Aqualia's All-gas project leader and director of innovation and technology Frank Rogalla (back R) points to an informational poster as he talks to researchers at a waste-water treatment plant in Chiclana de la Frontera, near Cadiz, southern Spain June 6, 2013. The Spanish resort town with sprawling golf courses and tree-lined beaches has added another green site to its attractions: the world's first plant to convert sewage into clean energy. The facility in Chiclana de la Frontera on the southwest tip of Spain uses wastewater and sunlight to produce algae-based biofuel as part of a 12 million euro project to pursue alternative energies and reduce reliance on foreign oil. While industries such as breweries or paper mills have produced biogas from wastewater for their own energy needs, All-gas is the first to grow algae from sewage in a systematic way to produce a net export of bioenergy, including vehicle biofuel. Picture taken June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SPAIN-BIOENERGY/
RTX1119J
June 26, 2013
Aqualia's All-gas project researchers Mara Laureano (R), 27, and Miled Morad, 33, talk after she collected...
CHICLANA DE LA FRONTERA, Spain
Aqualia's All-gas project researchers Laureano and Morad talk after she collected water samples with...
Aqualia's All-gas project researchers Mara Laureano (R), 27, and Miled Morad, 33, talk after she collected water samples with Imhoff cones from a tank at a waste-water treatment plant in Chiclana de la Frontera, near Cadiz, southern Spain June 6, 2013. The Spanish resort town with sprawling golf courses and tree-lined beaches has added another green site to its attractions: the world's first plant to convert sewage into clean energy. The facility in Chiclana de la Frontera on the southwest tip of Spain uses wastewater and sunlight to produce algae-based biofuel as part of a 12 million euro project to pursue alternative energies and reduce reliance on foreign oil. While industries such as breweries or paper mills have produced biogas from wastewater for their own energy needs, All-gas is the first to grow algae from sewage in a systematic way to produce a net export of bioenergy, including vehicle biofuel. Picture taken June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SPAIN-BIOENERGY/
RTX1119H
June 26, 2013
Aqualia's All-gas project researchers Miled Morad (L), 33, and Ignacio de Godos, 30, check the tanks...
CHICLANA DE LA FRONTERA, Spain
Aqualia's All-gas project researchers Morad and de Godos check the tanks at a waste-water treatment plant...
Aqualia's All-gas project researchers Miled Morad (L), 33, and Ignacio de Godos, 30, check the tanks at a waste-water treatment plant in Chiclana de la Frontera, near Cadiz, southern Spain June 6, 2013. The Spanish resort town with sprawling golf courses and tree-lined beaches has added another green site to its attractions: the world's first plant to convert sewage into clean energy. The facility in Chiclana de la Frontera on the southwest tip of Spain uses wastewater and sunlight to produce algae-based biofuel as part of a 12 million euro project to pursue alternative energies and reduce reliance on foreign oil. While industries such as breweries or paper mills have produced biogas from wastewater for their own energy needs, All-gas is the first to grow algae from sewage in a systematic way to produce a net export of bioenergy, including vehicle biofuel. Picture taken June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SPAIN-BIOENERGY/
RTX1119G
June 26, 2013
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Mara Laureano, 27, collects water samples with Imhoff cones from...
CHICLANA DE LA FRONTERA, Spain
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Laureano collects water samples with Imhoff cones from a tank at...
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Mara Laureano, 27, collects water samples with Imhoff cones from a tank at a waste-water treatment plant in Chiclana de la Frontera, near Cadiz, southern Spain June 6, 2013. The Spanish resort town with sprawling golf courses and tree-lined beaches has added another green site to its attractions: the world's first plant to convert sewage into clean energy. The facility in Chiclana de la Frontera on the southwest tip of Spain uses wastewater and sunlight to produce algae-based biofuel as part of a 12 million euro project to pursue alternative energies and reduce reliance on foreign oil. While industries such as breweries or paper mills have produced biogas from wastewater for their own energy needs, All-gas is the first to grow algae from sewage in a systematic way to produce a net export of bioenergy, including vehicle biofuel. Picture taken June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
SPAIN-BIOENERGY/
RTX1119F
June 26, 2013
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Mara Laureano, 27, carries two Imhoff cones with water samples from...
CHICLANA DE LA FRONTERA, Spain
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Laureano carries two Imhoff cones with water samples from a tank...
Aqualia's All-gas project researcher Mara Laureano, 27, carries two Imhoff cones with water samples from a tank at a waste-water treatment plant in Chiclana de la Frontera, near Cadiz, southern Spain June 6, 2013. The Spanish resort town with sprawling golf courses and tree-lined beaches has added another green site to its attractions: the world's first plant to convert sewage into clean energy. The facility in Chiclana de la Frontera on the southwest tip of Spain uses wastewater and sunlight to produce algae-based biofuel as part of a 12 million euro project to pursue alternative energies and reduce reliance on foreign oil. While industries such as breweries or paper mills have produced biogas from wastewater for their own energy needs, All-gas is the first to grow algae from sewage in a systematic way to produce a net export of bioenergy, including vehicle biofuel. Picture taken June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: BUSINESS ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY)
AUSTRIA/
RTX10C1I
June 05, 2013
A cook throws away leftovers in the 'Auf da Muehle' restaurant in the western Austrian village of Soell...
SOELL, Austria
A cook throws away leftovers in the 'Auf da Muehle' restaurant in Soell
A cook throws away leftovers in the 'Auf da Muehle' restaurant in the western Austrian village of Soell June 2, 2013. Andreas Koller, the owner of the restaurant, says only about 5-10 percent of all food there is thrown away. The waste food is collected and sent weekly to a biogas plant, where it is used to help produce electricity. Cutting the amount of food that goes to waste is the special theme of this year's World Environment Day on June 5. The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization estimates that about a third of all the food produced for human consumption worldwide every year is wasted. Picture taken June 2, 2013. REUTERS/Dominic Ebenbichler (AUSTRIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT FOOD SOCIETY)
AUSTRIA/
RTX10C1H
June 05, 2013
A biogas pipe is pictured outside a biogas plant in the western Austrian village of Koessen June 4, 2013....
KOESSEN, Austria
A biogas pipe is pictured outside a biogas plant in Koessen
A biogas pipe is pictured outside a biogas plant in the western Austrian village of Koessen June 4, 2013. Food waste is used at the biogas plant to help produce electricity. Cutting the amount of food that goes to waste is the special theme of this year's World Environment Day on June 5. The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization estimates that about a third of all the food produced for human consumption worldwide every year is wasted. Picture taken June 4, 2013. REUTERS/Dominic Ebenbichler (AUSTRIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT FOOD SOCIETY)
AUSTRIA/
RTX10C1G
June 05, 2013
A bio-waste container stands outside a biogas plant in the western Austrian village of Koessen June 4,...
KOESSEN, Austria
A bio-waste container stands outside a biogas plant in Koessen
A bio-waste container stands outside a biogas plant in the western Austrian village of Koessen June 4, 2013. Food waste is used at the biogas plant to help produce electricity. Cutting the amount of food that goes to waste is the special theme of this year's World Environment Day on June 5. The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization estimates that about a third of all the food produced for human consumption worldwide every year is wasted. Picture taken June 4, 2013. REUTERS/Dominic Ebenbichler (AUSTRIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT FOOD SOCIETY)
AUSTRIA/
RTX10C1F
June 05, 2013
Owner of the biogas plant, Josef Fahringer, checks the turbine of the plant in the western Austrian...
KOESSEN, Austria
Owner of biogas plant, Fahringer, checks turbine of the plant in Koessen
Owner of the biogas plant, Josef Fahringer, checks the turbine of the plant in the western Austrian village of Koessen June 4, 2013. Food waste is used at the biogas plant to help produce electricity. Cutting the amount of food that goes to waste is the special theme of this year's World Environment Day on June 5. The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization estimates that about a third of all the food produced for human consumption worldwide every year is wasted. Picture taken June 4, 2013. REUTERS/Dominic Ebenbichler (AUSTRIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT FOOD SOCIETY)
AUSTRIA/
RTX10C1E
June 05, 2013
Workers empty a bio-waste container at a biogas plant in the western Austrian village of Koessen June...
KOESSEN, Austria
Workers empty a bio-waste container at biogas plant in Koessen
Workers empty a bio-waste container at a biogas plant in the western Austrian village of Koessen June 4, 2013. Food waste is used at the biogas plant to help produce electricity. Cutting the amount of food that goes to waste is the special theme of this year's World Environment Day on June 5. The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization estimates that about a third of all the food produced for human consumption worldwide every year is wasted. Picture taken June 4, 2013. REUTERS/Dominic Ebenbichler (AUSTRIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT FOOD SOCIETY)
AUSTRIA/
RTX10C1D
June 05, 2013
A waitress carries a dish with steaks in the 'Auf da Muehle' restaurant in the western Austrian village...
SOELL, Austria
A waitress carries a dish with steaks in the 'Auf da Muehle' restaurant in Soell
A waitress carries a dish with steaks in the 'Auf da Muehle' restaurant in the western Austrian village of Soell June 2, 2013. Andreas Koller, the owner of the restaurant, says only about 5-10 percent of all food there is thrown away. The waste food is collected and sent weekly to a biogas plant, where it is used to help produce electricity. Cutting the amount of food that goes to waste is the special theme of this year's World Environment Day on June 5. The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization estimates that about a third of all the food produced for human consumption worldwide every year is wasted. Picture taken June 2, 2013. REUTERS/Dominic Ebenbichler (AUSTRIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT FOOD SOCIETY)
AUSTRIA/
RTX10C1C
June 05, 2013
Leftovers are pictured in the 'Auf da Muehle' restaurant in the western Austrian village of Soell June...
SOELL, Austria
Leftovers are pictured in 'Auf da Muehle' restaurant in Soell
Leftovers are pictured in the 'Auf da Muehle' restaurant in the western Austrian village of Soell June 2, 2013. Andreas Koller, the owner of the restaurant, says only about 5-10 percent of all food there is thrown away. The waste food is collected and sent weekly to a biogas plant, where it is used to help produce electricity. Cutting the amount of food that goes to waste is the special theme of this year's World Environment Day on June 5. The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization estimates that about a third of all the food produced for human consumption worldwide every year is wasted. Picture taken June 2, 2013. REUTERS/Dominic Ebenbichler (AUSTRIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT FOOD SOCIETY)
AUSTRIA/
RTX10C1B
June 05, 2013
Leftovers are pictured in the 'Auf da Muehle' restaurant in the western Austrian village of Soell June...
SOELL, Austria
Leftovers are pictured in the 'auf da Muehle' restaurant in the western Austrian village of Soell
Leftovers are pictured in the 'Auf da Muehle' restaurant in the western Austrian village of Soell June 2, 2013. Andreas Koller, the owner of the restaurant, says only about 5-10 percent of all food there is thrown away. The waste food is collected and sent weekly to a biogas plant, where it is used to help produce electricity. Cutting the amount of food that goes to waste is the special theme of this year's World Environment Day on June 5. The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization estimates that about a third of all the food produced for human consumption worldwide every year is wasted. Picture taken June 2, 2013. REUTERS/Dominic Ebenbichler (AUSTRIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT FOOD SOCIETY)
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