CALL FOR PRESENTATIONS
Join commercially-minded algae researchers, algae producers and equipment companies in collaborative discussions at the next Algae Production Workshop - September 2017 in The Woodlands, Texas on the latest methods and technologies that scale outside the lab and trends in the algae production industry.
Topics to include:
1. Haematococcus pluvialis cultivation, harvesting and extraction methods for nutraceutical Omega 3 EPA/DHA - astaxanthin
2. Algae for cosmetics, food, feeds and bioplastics
3. Algae for fuels and co-products - BFS Biofuel Systems
4. Algae for wastewater remediation
5. Growing algae using secondary wastewater
6. CO2 sequestration and utilization opportunities
For consideration send your presentation for review to: email@example.com
Between Algae Research and Business
The National Algae Association is the first non-profit algae education and production trade association in the world started over 12 years ago. We provide a platform for commercially-minded algae researchers, algae producers, indoor algae biomanufacturing, equipment companies, water process engineers and academia in a collaborative approach in helping to build the emerging algae production industry.
NAA provides educational Algae Production Workshops and Networking events, an Algae Biomass Incubator Program and online Algae Production Certification Program for students, algaepreneurs and private industry interested in the commercial algae production and markets.
Commercial Cultivation, Harvesting,
Extraction Methods and Technologies
Algae can be grown into high value products such as nutraceutical Omega 3 EPA/DHA astaxanthin, cosmetics, feeds, food, bioplastics and potential fuels. Join in collaborative discussions on the latest methods and technologies in commercial algae production (ie; cultivation, harvesting, extraction and markets).
Carbon Sequestration and Utilization
Algae has the ability to sequester CO2 and help reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Many questions arise. What is actually coming off the flue? Can CO2 taken from the flue be scrubbed of particulates and metals and used to grow algae for co-products? What percentage of the scrubbed CO2 is actually being consumed by the algae?
Captured carbon can be re-purposed and become an enabling nutrient instead of a waste stream. Reducing carbon emissions and generating new business opportunities and jobs could be a 'win-win.
Using Wastewater/Secondary Water
to Produce Potential Co-products
Algae can be used to clean wastewater. Some wastewater (secondary wastewater) can be used as a nutrient to grow algae for potential co-products (ie; biofertilizer, bioplastics and potential fuels. Commercial algae equipment can be co-located at or near waste water treatment facilities. A potential win-win.
For further information contact: