The bioenergy plant established by Maabjerg BioEnergy Drift A/S presents a green line (manure and energy crops) and an industrial line (sewage slurry and industrial waste). The project also covers the connecting pipelines to Holstebro Waste Water Treatment Plant, Vinderup CHP plant and transloading station, in total 50 km connection slurry- and gas pipelines.
NGF Nature Energy (NGF) is operating and developing several anaerobic digestion plants in Denmark. NGF's mission is to actively participate in the promotion of green gases. Climate-friendly biogas can alleviate our waste issues, strengthen our domestic security of supply and provide us with the green, CO2-neutral energy that is so important for the energy supply of the future.
In Oslo, both solid and liquid waste has since commissioning in 2012 been delivered to the Romerike Biogas plant (RBA) for pre-treatment. Now, Ramboll has been appointed by the city of Oslo to optimize the existing plant design and processes in order to obtain a more resilient facility and biogas production.
In South Denmark a large-scale biogas plant is under development. The plant will treat liquid manure, household waste and energy crops from 120 farmers, and Ramboll advises on design and approval.
Construction of a new gas filling station for the supply of biomethane as a vehicle fuel and LNG backup storage.
Norway's largest biogas upgrading plant set to deliver vehicle fuel.
Assessment of the potential to upgrade biogas to biomethane for gas grid injection or use as a vehicle fuel.
Maabjerg BioEnergy, which is one of the world’s largest biogas plants, was initiated by a group of local farmers together with local energy supply companies.
With focus on material recovery and energy production, Ramboll provides a wide range of consultancy services throughout the establishment of a new sorting and biogas facility in Vestby, Norway.
The Sludge Treatment Centre at Dalderse in Falkirk, Scotland, is part of a large waste water treatment works dating from the 1960s and owned by Scottish Water. In 2010, Ramboll investigated using biogas by-products from the works to fuel vehicles or supply the gas grid. Ramboll Energy's current feasibility study determines the measures necessary to implement co-digestion of commercial and industrial waste with sewage sludge, and updates our earlier findings on exploiting the biogas as a commercial energy resource.At Dalderse, 432 tonnes per day of sewage sludge from several sites is digested in two mesophilic anaerobic digesters, where bacteria break down the sludge to produce methane and other by-products. Anaerobic digestion is standard UK practice for rendering a harmful mat ...