Information for Investors
something about global warming
General Biomass Company
was founded to do something about global warming. We're doing that by
developing core enzymatic technologies which convert nonfood biomass to
industrial sugars from urban, consumer and agricultural wastes to
low-carbon biofuels and bioplastics.
plants use solar energy to remove CO2 from the atmosphere and convert
it to sugars which are stored in the structural form of biomass. Our
technology releases those sugars, making them available for advanced
biofuels, including biojetfuel, replacing fossil liquid fuels from
petroleum. Bioplastics made from these sugars can actually sequester
CO2 in the form of building materials made from recycled plastics.
green chemicals and bioplastics made from biomass can reduce CO2
emissions and replace fossil hydrocarbons from oil.
work with customers to create supply chain technologies for sustainable
packaging in the food and beverage industries, ethanol, butanol, and
biojet producers who want to utilize cellulosic feedstocks, and
companies who want to turn waste products into sustainable GHG-reducing
have a number of elements in place to develop a company that is
profitable and built to last. These include the market drivers of
climate change and desire for sustainability, founder's 10-year
experience with tech and biotech product development, a focus on core
technologies which will serve a large array of new markets, and the
scientific and technical background to attract competent and motivated
people who will develop our technology and serve these markets
We are most
interested in investors with a long-term view and a genuine concern
about climate change.
Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
for more information.
Copyright © 2013 by General Biomass
Company. All Rights Reserved.
Bushnell, founder of Atari and early employer of Steve Jobs, was asked
by Jobs to invest in Apple. "He [Jobs] went back to Nolan Bushnell,
this time to get him to put in some money and take a minority equity
stake." "He asked me if I would put $50,000 in and he would give me a
third of the company," said Bushnell, "I was so smart, I said
It's kind of fun to think about that, when I'm not crying."
Steve Jobs, by Walter Isaacson, 2011, Simon
& Schuster, New York