PnJ has entered in to a strategic agreement with the DGES/SEPA joint venture to promote their branded waste to energy solutions portfolio in Sri Lanka.

 
 

The first project is an Electricity Generation Plant of installed capacity 30MW. The project is in the design phase, and commissioning is expected by the last quarter of 2014.

Sri Lanka is an agricultural country. The sector results in the generation of a large amount of organic wastes. The quantum of waste available from the rice cultivation sector alone is 4.1Mn Mt per annum.

The DGES/SEPA joint venture together with their Indo-German partners has proposed a project to utilize this waste to generate a total of 200+MW installed capacity of electricity, and organic fertilizer. The 30MW installation is the first step, which will next be expanded to 200MW.

PnJ has obtained conceptual approval for the project from local authorities.

 
 

The DGES/SEPA joint venture together with their Indo-German partners has tabled a waste to energy solution for all types of organic waste, starting from food wastes, sewage, MSW to organic industrial wastes.

PnJ has obtained conceptual approval for the project from local authorities for the promotion of this unit with the governmental sector, where wastes are available from 250kgs per day - 10Mt per day.

 
 

We could obtain best lands in the city of Colombo for constructions of any type of real estate project such as Luxury Apartments, Hotels, Hospitals, High end Shopping Malls, Office complexes etc, and also could get necessary sanctions to start up constructions.

 

We could get 10 or 15 floors blocked for a city Hotel in the tallest towers built in Sri Lanka. According to the design, a hotel with 150 rooms could be set up without paying for land and bearing any additional cost for all incidental expenses.

 
 

Compressed (CNG) or Liquid (LNG) natural gas is a standard format of fossil fuel commercially available in the market.

Using CNG/LNG for electricity generation is similar to a biogas based electricity project, but without the biogas generation component. Instead imported fuel is stored on the plant site and direct fed to the same electricity generation system.