Bio Mass

Tasma Bio Mass

Biomass fuel is "Carbon Lean" fuel, producing a fraction of the carbon emissions of fossil fuels. This is a promise of reducing carbon dioxide emissions, a significant contributor to global warming, as carbon dioxide acts as a "greenhouse" gas by trapping heat absorbed by the earth from the sun. In the biomass lifecycle, any pollutants released are re-absorbed by trees and plants. Consequently, each burning cycle can significantly lower the amount of pollutants in the atmosphere, making the biomass unit acts like a large cleaning unit for the planet. As a renewable energy source, biomass can either be used directly, or indirectly - once it converted into another type of energy product such as bio fuel.

This not only makes bio-mass a necessity in our time but also provides us with a cleaner alternative source of energy that will keep our planet free from any further damage due to global warming as well as help secure a better tomorrow for future generations.

Biomass fuel can be sourced from waste or by-products from the industrial or agricultural industry. With wood being used as the largest biomass energy source today, forest residues such as dead trees, branches and tree stumps, as well as yard clippings, wood chips and even municipal solid waste can be utilised for the production of bio-mass.

Each year millions of tons of agricultural waste is generated, which are either not recycled or burned improperly in their natural form, causing irreversible harm to the environment. It is this call for a renewable energy source which led to the discovery of bio-mass fuels. A significant environmental benefit of using these materials for generating electricity is that their energy value is utilized while landfill disposal is avoided. Eco friendly and renewable, bio-mass fuels are already a popular source of energy in many developed countries, and it's just a matter of time before the greener energy source will be a worldwide necessity.