ThioSolv, LLC is a Largo, FL, based company which owns several unique patents that are licensed to remove ammonia and H2S from any form of gas stream and produce ammonium thiosulfate fertilizer. Whether it be gas from fossil fuel, landfill, anaerobic digester, or more, ThioSolv, LLC can solve your emissions challenges and provide a sustainable product.
For over 20 years, ThioSolv has focused on meeting customer needs, providing quality service, and producing value of what is considered a cost or waste by many. We look forward to being able to help you with your goals of adding some extra revenue to your operations and contribute to sustaining our agricultural industry.
Along with removal of ammonia and H2S gas streams, ThioSolv’s unique technologies allow for the production of ammonium thiosulfate. This fertilizer has unique properties that allow for nitrogen inhibition, further reducing pollutants in our environment. The benefits of ThioSolv’s process do not just help the client, but they benefit the environment as well. If you have issues with emissions and want to contribute to a greener, more sustainable future, ThioSolv, LLC, is the right choice for you.
The U.S. Treasury Department and Internal Revenue Service (IRS) on Feb. 16 issued a technical correction to the Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM) issued in November in regard to proposed changes to the Sec. 48 investment tax credit (ITC).
The correction is intended to make clear that the cleaning and conditioning equipment critical to processing biogas into renewable natural gas (RNG) is eligible for the ITC.
A new study highlights that global demand for sulfuric acid is set to rise significantly from ‘246 to 400 million tons’ by 2040 — a result of more intensive agriculture and the world moving away from fossil fuels. A projected shortage of sulfuric acid, a crucial chemical in our modern industrial society, could stifle green technology advancement and threaten global food security, according to a new study.
KIAMBU COUNTY, Kenya — Monica Kariuki is about ready to give up on farming. What is driving her off her 10 acres of land outside Nairobi isn’t bad weather, pests or blight — the traditional agricultural curses — but fertilizer: It costs too much.
Despite thousands of miles separating her from the battlefields of Ukraine, Kariuki and her cabbage, corn and spinach farm are indirect victims of Russian President Vladimir Putin’s invasion. The war has pushed up the price of natural gas, a key
WASHINGTON, March 11, 2022 – The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) is announcing it will support additional fertilizer production for American farmers to address rising costs, including the impact of Putin’s price hike on farmers, and spur competition. USDA will make available $250 million