As 2008 comes to an end, Chemically Green would like to thank everyone who has helped this blog grow and become an influential green blog. Here are some of our favorite posts from this year, followed by some major goals being set for CG to meet in 2009. Our Top Kudzu Posts Kudzu Plant […]
Tag Archives | kudzu
For those readers who did not see the National NBC Nightly New with Brian Willams on Monday night, there was an interview with Doug Mizell from Agro*Gas Industries LLC about making kudzunol, ethanol from kudzu. I have worked with Doug since early last summer and have posted about Kudzunol and did a video interview with […]
Picture Credit: Anemergencystop Is the U.S. Falling behind on Meeting its 2022 Goal of 50% Mandated Cellulose Ethanol (biofuels)? The government has ordered (mandated) that 36 billion gallons of biofuel be blended into the fuel supply by 2022. Of that, 16 billion must be cellulosic ethanol. No more than 15 billion can be corn ethanol, […]
“Never doubt that a small group of thoughtful, committed citizens can change the world. Indeed, it’s the only thing that ever has.” – Margaret Mead In several polls conducted last week, Americans want more ethanol for fuel use, check this out. After all, biofuels is not just about corn. There is no denying that we […]
Reasons Why Corn Ethanol is Bad for the Environment! Biofuels can provide a significant source of renewable energy to reduce dependency on foreign oil and reduce climate change pollution. Since Congress voted to use corn as a biofuel, this decision has turned out to be a big mistake because of increased oil prices and flooding […]
“Never doubt that a small group of thoughtful, committed citizens can change the world. Indeed, it’s the only thing that ever has.” – Margaret Mead Just recently on the Discovery Channel website, there was an article about using kudzu for making ethanol. This article gave another Approval for Kudzu as a Potential Biofuel and could […]
Kudzu (Pueraria lobata) was introduced to the United States twenty-five years before the turn of the twentieth century, and is currently found naturalized throughout the southeastern states 125 years later.