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Welcome to the
renewable fuel revolution.

Where others see waste, we see the raw materials for carbon-negative, carbon- neutral, and low-carbon liquid fuels.

Invest Now - $360 Minimum

Our Philosophy

Renewable fuels are the best path forward. Greenhouse gas emissions have reached record levels, the planet’s temperatures are rising, and the world’s natural resources are running out. Now more than ever, the world needs a cost-efficient renewable fuel solution fit for global implementation.

That’s where Emerging Fuels Technology (EFT) comes in. Our patented, groundbreaking technologies convert biogases emitted by carbon-based waste sources—cow and pig manure, wastewater, landfills, and more—into sustainable carbon-negative, carbon-neutral, and low-carbon fuels. Our small plant sizes and operational efficiency result in a highly cost-effective process that yields what the industry calls “drop-in” fuels, or fuels that are already fully compatible with existing engines and machinery—no modifications necessary.

At EFT, we believe that our investors can HELP save the world—and personally benefit from doing so. We aim to produce fuels that greatly reduce the world’s greenhouse gas emissions while generating impressive returns along the way.

We aim to deliver multiple bottom lines to our investors, communities, and the world.
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Our Patented Technology

BioGTL (biogas to liquids)

Most of today’s renewable energy plants are massive and use solid raw ingredients to produce fuels. As a result, they require significant time and capital to construct and operate: tasks like material handling, gasification, clean-up, and compression often become complex and expensive. Moreover, these plants are often difficult to replicate, as they are designed for a specific location and require substantial amounts of custom engineering and on-site construction.

EFT’s Small Plant Advantage

EFT’s proprietary BioGTL (biogas-to-liquids) plant uses renewable biogas from animal manure, wastewater, and landfills to produce cellulosic drop-in transportation fuels such as jet, diesel, and gasoline—a cutting-edge process made scalable by small plant size. EFT is focused on the construction of small gas-to-liquid plants that can produce between 50 and 500 barrels of fuel per day (BPD).

Biogas feedstock, compared to solid biomass feedstock, is much easier to convert into fuels and requires little front-end equipment. Because of their small size, these plants arrive at the site as truckable modules that are much easier and faster to install, require minimal human involvement to run, and are designed to maximize efficiency. Our low-cost modular design delivers the lowest capital expenditure per unit out of any known advanced (cellulosic) biofuel pathway.

BioGTL plants are designed for remote, unmanned operation at landfills, agricultural bio-digesters, and wastewater treatment facilities.

Methane Mitigation – FlareBuster

Methane, when vented or flared, can be 28 times more potent than CO2. That’s why we created the FlareBuster: backed by several patents, it extinguishes methane flares and produces liquid transportation fuels instead. Its unique design significantly reduces the capital expenditure per barrel of daily capacity. (It can also be used to produce noncombustible products like lube base oils, solvents, and waxes.)

The FlareBuster can be deployed anywhere in the world because it is fully autonomous: it generates its own power, does not require water, and is monitored by satellite. Moreover, it is built entirely from truckable modules that can be disassembled and transported with relative ease.

*VPSA - Vacuum Pressure Swing Adsorption

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Licensing Our Technology

We are currently licensing our technology to clients developing their own renewable or sustainable fuel projects.

These projects typically use third party technology to produce CO (carbon monoxide) and H2 (hydrogen) and
combine it with our technology, to produce finished fuels.

Both of our primary plant models the BioGTL and the FlareBuster ® are entirely designed by EFT, including the technology that produces CO and H2. EFT intends to develop, own and operate these plants alone or in partnership with others.

EFT also intends to partner with other creative technology companies to produce CO and H2 (if the combined technologies demonstrate synergy ). Recently , EFT partnered with Twelve, a carbon transformation company to successfully produce the world’s first fossil free jet fuel. This drop in fuel can easily replace fossil based alternatives without any modifications to existing plane designs or machinery. This breakthrough is already being evaluated by the U.S. Air Force.

EFT’s solutions boast the potential to transform the entire renewable fuel world (while providing impressive returns for our investors!).

Invest Now - $360 Minimum

Investment Guide

Read our in-depth guide for more details about EFT’s mission, as well as how to invest.

Download our Guide

About EFT

Emerging Fuels Technology (EFT) is an advanced technology company developing the mechanical specifications and technology for drop-in carbon-negative, carbon-neutral, and low-emission transportation fuels, chemicals, and specialty products. EFT is one of the world’s foremost authorities on Fischer-Tropsch (FT) and related synthesis processes, licensing its core technologies and upgrade packages for on-site applications ranging from 50 to 10,000 barrels per day


Specialized expertise, hands-on knowledge, decades of experience, and 100% focus.

Our management team members boast several decades of experience: many were leaders of major corporations in the crude oil, natural gas, synthetic fuel, and chemical engineering industries. Our leadership team is armed with the knowledge necessary to produce the most cost-efficient, high-quality fuels and chemicals, as well as hundreds of other products (such as solvents and waxes). In addition, our patents ensure our shareholder value scales with global roll-out.

Kenneth Agee

Kenneth AgeeFounder & President

Mark Agee

Mark AgeeVP of Business Development & Licensing

Ed Holcomb

Ed HolcombChief Accounting Officer

Ronnie Young

Ronnie YoungLab Manager

James Engman

James W. EngmanTechnical Services Manager


Fueling a Greener World: Our Journey to Turn Waste Into Profit

Past Webinar from December 16th, 2021

Watch Replay

Q&A from the Webinar

There seems to be a lot of collaboration and competition involved in green fuel production. Does EFT need the technology of other companies to build its plants, and are you willing to license yours?

We do not need any technology from other companies (other than off-the-shelf components) to build our BioGTL and Flarebuster plants.

Can you explain a bit more about the creation of jet fuel from CO2? Is this something that EFT is capable of already or is it an idea that is still in the works?

Yes, we recently made jet fuel from CO2 in partnership with a company called Twelve.

FT synthetic diesel has substantially better lubricity than conventional diesel. I can imagine it will be less abrasive on big rig truck engines, for example. Correct?

Actually, the lubricity for neat synthetic diesel is not as good as conventional but is easily corrected with currently available additives. This would only be needed if the fuel is being used neat rather than blended with conventional diesel.

Will there be a market for these shares?

Soon after we close the offering, we currently intend to list the share on an ATS exchange for secondary trading.

Deal Terms

$3.60 per share

(Minimum: 100 shares)

Raise target:

$75 million
All investors welcome

(All income and wealth levels)

We are seeking investors aiming for rapid growth—those who want to transform the world’s approach to renewable fuels.

How We Achieve Low-Carbon, Carbon-Neutral and Carbon-Negative Fuels:

Whether a fuel is considered Carbon Negative, Carbon Neutral or low Carbon is primarily determined by:

  • The Feedstock used to make the fuel
  • The Process used to convert the feedstock into fuels, and Government regulations
The Basic Process

If you take carbon out of the atmosphere—say, by removing CO2, or by extracting carbon from biomass (such as trees and grass)—and combine it with hydrogen, the resulting fuel is low-carbon (or possibly carbon-neutral). The amount of carbon released into the atmosphere when the new fuel is burned is close to what was taken out of the atmosphere to make it. If you don’t have to burn additional fuel to make the new fuel, that new fuel is carbon-neutral. If you do,
then that fuel is low-carbon. IF the CO2 produced in the production of the fuel is captured and sequestered, the
fuel may be considered Carbon Neutral or even
Carbon Negative.

Decaying matter—cow or pig manure, for example—releases methane into the atmosphere. By extracting carbon from these waste sources, you end the decay process; then, by adding hydrogen, you produce fuel. When that fuel is burned, the amount of Green House Gas in the atmosphere is less than that at the beginning of the process, as the methane produced by decaying matter is at least 28 times as harmful as a greenhouse gas (like CO2). The resulting fuel is actually considered Carbon-Negative.