ACT News 2017

Rethink Methane This Week

June 27, 2016 in Conference/Meeting, Rethink Methane 2016 by Rich Piellisch  |  No Comments

Still Time to Register as Additional Speakers Named
For Conference Taking Place June 29-30 in Sacramento

Next week, stakeholders from the bioenergy, hydrogen, fuel cell, solar, wind, and natural gas industries will join policymakers in Sacramento to discuss the barriers to the development of a robust and successful renewable gas industry in California – and how to overcome them.

The second Rethink Methane symposium takes place June 29-30 at the Sheraton Grand in Sacramento, Calif.

Click image or here to register.

Click image or here to register.

The registration fee for Rethink Methane 2016 is $325 – for industry. There is no fee for government and non-profit representatives.

The goal of the conference is inform stakeholders from the bioenergy, solar, wind, hydrogen, fuel cell and natural gas industries – and California policymakers – providing insight into the significant environmental, public health, and economic benefits of biomethane/renewable natural gas.

Stakeholders will also learn about changes to be made to policy, regulation and incentives to increase the production and consumption of RNG in the state.

The Debate Will Be in Full Swing

“Several renewable energy bills are on the docket for the 2016 legislative session, so the debate over the policies, regulations, and incentives that should be adopted to encourage the production and consumption of renewable methane is in full swing,” says organizer (and Fleets & Fuels publisher) GNA – Gladstein, Neandross & Associates.

“By demonstrating the viability of your products and services, you can help expand the renewable methane market and create new revenue streams for your organization.”

Rethink Methane attendees will be able to visit the Sacramento BioDigester on June 30. The facility is the largest anaerobic digestion system of its kind in North America. Learn the history of the facility, the feedstocks and regulations involved, and see how the organic waste is processed – from its arrival at the transfer station to its fueling of the haul trucks (F&F, September 29, 2013).

Contact information is only available to premium subscribers. Click here to purchase a subscription.

Source: Gladstein, Neandross & Associates with Fleets & Fuels follow-up

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