August 27, 2021 -- InvestorsHub NewsWire -- via The Market Highlights

Clean Vision Corp. U.S. OTC: (CLNV)

CLNV – Clean Vision’s Clean-Seas Files Patent for Its Global Plastic Conversion Network

The world’s oceans are literally drowning with plastic waste.

Landfills are reaching capacity.

Did you know over 100 million marine animals die each year from plastic waste alone?

Even more frightening, plastics take 500-1000 years to degrade; currently 79% is sent to landfills or the ocean, while only 9% is recycled, and 12% gets incinerated. 

We’ve reached the tipping point…and there’s no time to wait

That’s why Governments worldwide are desperately searching for a sustainable solution that benefits people, profit and the planet – the stakes cannot be higher.

Fortunately, a company like Clean Vision Corp. U.S. OTC: (CLNVexists to solve these problems.

Just Who is Clean Vision Corp. U.S. OTC: (CLNV)?

Clean Vision Corp is a mergers and acquisitions (M&A) organization that identifies leading companies and technologies focused on clean technology solutions, sustainability, and renewable energy. Specifically, Clean Vision zeroes in on companies that will serve the global market’s needs today and in the future. This is supported by consultancy services, connecting organizations to new verticals, and accelerating a company’s time to market.

At the moment, the company supports two subsidiaries, including:

  • Clean-Seas – a solutions provider developing plastic recycling technologies and reducing the amount of waste that flows into the world’s oceans.
  • 100Bio—which develops and manufactures biodegradable Styrofoam for food services and all types of disposable packaging.

This Ingenious Heating Process BREAKS DOWN PLASTIC – At the Cellular Level

Clean-Seas works with community stakeholders from government, business, and non-governmental organizations. All to identify plastic waste stream challenges and designing, funding, and implementing innovative technology solutions, such as pyrolysis and gasification.

According to McKinsey and Company:

“Pyrolysis is an invaluable technology to treat mixed polymer streams, which mechanical recycling technologies cannot handle.”

“If plastics demand follows its current trajectory, global plastics-waste volumes would grow from 260 million tons per year in 2016 to 460 million tons per year by 2030, taking what is already a serious environmental problem to a whole new level. In the face of public outcry about global plastics pollution, the chemical industry is starting to mobilize on this issue. We also believe there are opportunities to build a new and profitable branch of the industry based on recycled plastics, which our research suggests could represent a profit pool of as much as $55 billion a year worldwide by 2030.”

In fact, it may be one of the most advanced recycling solutions in the world today. Here’s why:

  • Pyrolysis is a thermochemical treatment. It can be applied to any organic (carbon-based) product. In this treatment, the material is exposed to high temperatures. Then, in the absence of oxygen, it goes through a chemical and physical separation into different molecules.
  • Plastic pyrolysis is a chemical reaction. This reaction involves the molecular breakdown of large groups of molecules into smaller groups in the presence of heat. Pyrolysis is also known as thermal cracking. The resulting outputs of “cracking” plastic are pyrolysis oil, syngas, and char.
  • These products can be used to power generators for energy production, refined into marine and road quality diesel fuels, and activated carbon for water purification.

Plastic to Green Energy Is About to Revolutionize Africa

The subsidiary, Clean-Seas just signed an LOI to build and operate a waste plastic-to-energy pyrolysis plant in Kinshasa in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) with a $30 million CAPEX price.

Kinshasa is the capital and the largest city of the DRC, with a 2021 population of 15 million. The DRC Ministry of the Environment estimates that more than 9,000 tons of municipal solid waste (MSW) are collected and disposed of daily. This waste is incinerated or dumped in landfills that are rapidly reaching capacity.

According to Dan Bates, Clean Vision Chief Executive Officer:

“Africa has always been one of our targets, and it is now the fourth continent upon which we have an opportunity to introduce our services. The potential for this technology is limitless, a continent with an ample supply of feedstock and a dramatic need for clean, environmentally friendly power. We believe that once leaders of other African nations read about our MSW conversion facility being built, which pays for itself in three years, and solves the waste plastic and landfill problems while providing clean energy – our opportunity is practically unlimited.”

“Just as in the west and all over the world,” Mr. Bates added, “Africa’s youthful population is especially sensitive to the ecological impact of waste plastic which makes the Continent a highly fertile business environment for our clean tech.”

Cape Cod, MA Joins the Fight Against Plastic Waste.

Clean-Seas also just joined the Cape Cod Chamber of Commerce. That’s because it’s aggressively pursuing its previously announced proposal to finance and build a commercial-scale waste plastic-to-energy pyrolysis plant.

The Chamber founded the Blue Economy Project, recognizing the value of Cape Cod’s water-based economy (tourism, commercial and recreational fishing, aquaculture, and recreation). This project focuses explicitly on the challenges and opportunities presented by the region’s special relationship with the ocean and its limited freshwater supply.

Through its Sustainable Economic Development Pillar (SEDP committee), the Chamber supports a balanced, stable, and reliable energy portfolio. Most importantly, it supports an energy portfolio that is cost-competitive, environmentally responsible, and supportive of the coastal regions’ resiliency.

Massachusetts generates more than 600,000 tons of plastic/year, according to its Department of Environmental Protection. It’s estimated that the Cape alone generates more than 40,000 tons of waste plastic/year, excluding deposit bottles and plastics that enjoy a strong if incomplete recycling market.

Clean-Seas estimates that this amount of plastic could be converted to over 5 million gallons of ultra-low-sulfur diesel, with a value of over $10 million annually. Clean-Seas also believes that this could offset 440,000 barrels of crude oil exploration, transportation, and production.

Introducing the World’s First Biodegradable Styrofoam!

At the moment, Americans are throwing away about 25 billion Styrofoam cups a year. All of which are filling global landfills and oceans.

Read More 

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Other stocks on the move include RGBP, LCLP and OZSC.

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