6 fa sva_siré_diallo

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6 fa sva_siré_diallo

  1. 1. Contact: Sire.Diallo@sharedvalueafrica.com
  2. 2. Improved Cookstoves Benefits• Large domestic fuel savings• Reduced health risk due to indoor air pollution• Prevents deforestation and desertification• Improves livelihoods and gender equity
  3. 3. • Temperature retention cooking bag• Reduces cooking fuel consumption by 30%• Locally manufactured• Improves quality of life
  4. 4. “Eco” Product line- Goal: one product in every Senegalese household- Building market infrastructure for products- Resource sharing between projects- Domestic manufacturing and assembly- Sound partnership and community level involvement- Affordable price point to allow BoP communities to access all product
  5. 5. What We need: EcoBloc• The third leg to our “eco” line is a densified cooking fuel using agricultural waste and forest residues.• Multiple feed stocks available for process.• Proven technology and obvious environmental benefits• Can undercut charcoal prices by 40%• Synchronize with existing product line for market access and adaptability.• Equity investment for first installation- 2500 ton/year facility. Startup capital cost of project =$225,000
  6. 6. Concept- Typha Bioenergy 1 MW electricity
  7. 7. Potential for Typha in Senegal- Comparison to Popular Biomass Energy Sources• Over 140,000 tons of accessible low depth Typha Feedstock Yield (t/ha) Maturity in St. Louis region equals > a possible 70 MWe Typha 14.7 90 days• SVA plans a anaerobic digestion facility for 1MWe Switchgrass 9.1-13.5 3 years• For one MWe 2000 ha of sustainably harvested Willow 7-10 3 years typha is required Wheat Straw 1.8-2.4 90-100 days• Harvest of ≥ 15 tons/ ha = 30,000 tons/annum Corn Stover 5.1 110-120 days• High energy content of 16.3-17.8 MJ/kg Flax residue 1.2 100-110 days (comparable to wood chips)
  8. 8. Implementing PartnersNetley-Libau Nutrient-Bioenergy Project- IISD and University of Manitoba• 7 years of research specializing nutrient equilibrium and phosphorus removal though typha in marshland ecosystems• 4 years sustainably harvested Typha for bioenergy (gasification, bio-char and anaerobic digestion) Prairie Agricultural Machinery Institute• Expertise in bioenergy technology development• Custom built typha harvest/ anaerobic digestion equipment
  9. 9. Socio-economic and Environmental Impacts1) Bioenergy production2) Nutrient removal3) Carbon credits4) Phosphorus recovery
  10. 10. Example: Project Finances per MWeStart-up Costs - 3,600,000Harvesting and transportation equipment :=15%Engineering and works: =18%CHP: =19%Technology: =22%Plant infrastructure: =26%Annual Operating Costs - $710,000Plant management =7%Labor =25%Transportation/harvesting fuel =33%Maintenance =35%RevenueAssumed .18/kwh feed in tariffwith annual output of 7884 mwh =1,419,120Potential Fertilizer Revenue (year 2) =80,000+*Total: =$1,499,120*exclusive of potential carbon revenuesEarnings Before Tax and Interestyear 1- =709, 120year 2- (incl. fertilizer revenue) =789, 120
  11. 11. Contact:Sire.Diallo@sharedvalueafrica.com

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