Maryland recently became the latest among a growing number of states that require businesses to recycle food residuals with the passage of HB264/SB483, Organics Recycling and Waste Diversion in the 2021 legislation session.
Equipping health care, education and entertainment institutions to create a more resilient Maryland: Virtual Event Recap
Earlier this month, Bioenergy Devco hosted experts in institutional waste management in the third in a series of events to discuss Maryland’s new organics waste diversion law and best practices for implementing organics diversion programs among Maryland’s generators of organic waste.
Equipping food retail and manufacturing businesses to create a more resilient Maryland: Virtual Event Recap
Bioenergy Devco hosted experts in waste management to discuss Maryland’s new organics waste diversion law, best practices for implementing organics diversion programs for food retailers and manufacturers and considerations for working with haulers.
Bioenergy Devco, the leading developer of anaerobic digestion facilities, that has the power to sustainably transform organic waste into renewable natural gas and green hydrogen, issued a statement following President Biden’s announcement to ban Russian oil imports.
Equipping county and municipal leaders to create a more resilient Maryland: Virtual Event Recap Part 2
In part two of our three-part blog coverage of last week’s conversation with state and municipal recycling and organics diversion leaders, we share remarks from Eliza Johnston, Director of Public Policy at ICF.
Last week, Bioenergy Devco hosted experts and peers in organics management and the circular economy from jurisdictions across the country to discuss Maryland’s new organics waste diversion law, best practices for implementing organics diversion programs at the local level, and considerations for supporting local businesses with compliance.
BDC applauds Biden Administration, EPA and USDA for taking critical steps to reduce methane emissions through anaerobic digestion.
A lot of progress has been made in the past month on the construction of the Maryland Food Center anaerobic digester. Explore the progress through the photos below: The frame of the receiving building and administration building is complete, and the tipping floor where waste will be received is poured. The mixers and heat exchangers
Food scraps and other organics that are broken down and recycled in the anaerobic digestion process produce renewable energy, but the material left over in the tanks doesn’t completely disappear. A nutrient, carbon, and microbe-rich soil amendment, called digestate, is removed from the tanks and turned into a product that is vital for healthy farms,