Clean-Seas is working with communities nationwide to develop phase-one regional facilities designed to divert plastic waste currently destined for landfill or incineration.
The processes at these facilities will reduce the costs and carbon emissions, associated with plastic waste disposal while reducing plastic pollution.
Mixed plastic waste is sourced from residential and commercial solid waste handlers, as well as industries including biotech, agriculture, and fishing. Clean-Seas patented Plastic Conversion Network will ensure load-balancing of plastic waste feed stock at these facilities across the domestic US network as it does internationally, with blockchain technology lending unprecedented transparency to the process.
Clean-Seas’ follows the US Department of Energy’s Hydrogen Shot framework, producing hydrogen in certain markets according to demand, toward a national goal of net-zero carbon emissions by 2050.
Video: The Plastic Conversion Network facility in Agadir, Morocco.
Commissioned September 2022.
Clean-Seas’ partner in India, the Indian Institute of Chemical Technology (CSIR-IICT), has been selected by India’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi to participate in an aggressive
$1.4 trillion infrastructure plan.
India's goals include reaching energy independence within 25 years (India’s 100th Independence Day), making India a global hub for green hydrogen, and for its railways to be a net-zero carbon emitter by 2030. Clean-Seas will supply AquaH hydrogen to the National Railway System, the Department of Defense, the Transportation Department, and private entities.
IICT PILOT PROJECT
The collaboration of CSIR/IICT, the Indian government and Clean-Seas India seeks to contribute innovative and cost effective solutions to reach the virtuous goal of energy independence for the Indian people.
Clean-Seas India Is setting up a pilot project in Hyderabad, India that will demonstrate the use of a plastic waste stream as the feed stock from which clean AquaH™ hydrogen will be generated.
In addition, Clean-Seas India will provide hydrogen fuel cell technology to be manufactured in India as a part of the government’s “Make in India” initiative. These fuel cells, powered by AquaH™ created from plastic waste will be capable of powering homes, business and vehicles.
This project will show the world’s first, closed loop, hydrogen value chain: from waste to usable clean electricity in an efficient and cost-effective manner.