Algae Biorefinery Sneak Preview

This Is What Will You See Inside This FREE Product Above:

Chapter One

  • Why is now the time to pursue algae?.
  • Peak oil
  • Agricultural land availability
  • Water Use issues
  • Global Warming issues
  • Energy Security
  • Environmental issues
  • Fisheries depletion
  • Increases in price of food
  • Source of proteins for human/animal consumption

Chapter Two: Basics of Micro Algae Farming

  • What is a biorefinery?
  • Understanding the biorefinery concept.
  • SWOT Analysis
  • Algae micro farms
  • A micro farm case study
  • A biofuels case study
  • A developing world case study
  • A village scale case study

Learn Why There is No Better Time to Get Involved in the Algae Industry.

So here is what you get in the paid version:

  • Over 400 pages, full color paperback for your library
  • 11 chapters of jam-packed, no fluff, no BS info
  • 1164 Pages of bonus material in .pdf format
  • 10 valuable bonus reports Instant download of bonus material.

Buy It Now


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Click Here to Leave a Comment Below 7 comments
marcos - April 11, 2013

Dave, How much is the book?

    admin - April 12, 2013

    Hi Marcos,

    I’m not sure yet because I haven’t gotten the final page count from the publisher yet. It should clock in around 350-400 pages (no bonuses) Best guess is the paperback will be around $200

JC - April 12, 2013

IHi M. Sieg,

I wrote a comment yesterday but I am not sure if you got it. There was a security feature I had to go through when I press "Submit Comment". I am here sending another one. I am really sorry about what you mentionned. I truly agree with your vision. I haven't bought one of your book yet. It takes me a while longer to organize my life so I make it happen.  I appreciate your enthusiasm and passion which I could feel in the few responses you provided me. I understand that the objective of doing a busimess is the rewards and money is an important one there in the balance. Knowing that some people sell the fruit of your work on other sites without consideration is so dissapointing. Because of that kind of behaviors we are in such troubling times. Anyhow I just want to encourage your efforts and try to help somehow. I am really gonna buy your books because I am preparing myself to  demonstrate and promote energy alternatives. More people need to know what is there and include it in their everyday life. I do not have big hopes in big corporations. Have you thought of selling a membership and then have some informations available to members or workshops, seminars etc. I am thinking of a new concept to present your product. You might be able to generate a more constant income. It might be more attractive or affordable to a larger public. You might need to make another website . It is just an idea. Your work is necessary and independent sources of informations like your are necessary. I will get beck to you soon in buying a book and I hope to help. Thank you and have a good day'  JC

    admin - April 12, 2013


    First, thank you for the kind words.There is no rush to buy the book. It isn’t going anywhere.

    I used to have a membership site, which took 100’s of hours to build. I think that is a good alternative. I have A LOT of material. The problem came when it reached a certain size it made the entire website unstable and it started crashing the website making it unusuable to everyone. Large websites are systems. When one part of the system is altered or changed, it can have a ripple effect causing problems in a completely different area.I don’t have a large internet staff, in fact, I have no staff at all. So I have to operate on the “KISS” method. (Keep It Simple Stupid)

    I’m always open to new ideas of presenting this knowledge. Mostly it is a question of time. It really sucks to spend 100’s of hours creating something (like the membership site above)  Then have to tear the whole thing down, and work 100’s of hours more just to get back to where you started. I had other people tell me this happens a lot on WordPress platforms, and the answer was Joomla. Of course, that meant building a completely different website.

Dick Davis - April 12, 2013

So sorry to see the on line editions of your books go, but I sure understand your fustrations, some people can be real a-holes.  Best of luck in the future and go and have a cold one and relax.


tom peters - April 30, 2013

I've bought previous books and enjoyed them though I've taken no action to enter the field. In the academic/government arena, algae's "potential" is often praised but in terms of today's reality, I hear two major "cons" re: algae. The first is that getting, and maintaining the purity of, the right strain is very difficult, and second, that for bio-fuel production the conversion process is still way too expensive. I'd appreciate your comments on these points. I'm an environmentalist but also a businessman and so return on cost is an important equation in the decision making process. So, what is the best algae return on investment for a small farmer in terms of process and end product used (avoided cost) or sold (income)? Does your latest book cover all of these issues? Thanks!

    admin - April 30, 2013

    Hi Tom,

    Your points are valid, but I think your conclusion far too generalized. If you’re a farmer and the farmer down the road can’t grow corn, does that also mean you can’t also? Maybe, maybe not. If many other people in the area are growing corn (or algae) perhaps there is another answer. Simply because one person, or one company  can’t accomplish something, doesn’t mean the entire industry is invalid for everyone, everywhere. I agree that maintaining the purity of certain strains is challenging, but when you look at the whole picture, does it hold up? What strain are we talking about? That makes a whole lot of difference. Were they trying to grow a warm water algae in a cold climate? What precedures was he using? Maybe he was using a contaminated envirnment to start with. As far as cost go, one farmer can plow by hand, and another buy the latest John Deere tractor and harvester. Are their production costs going to be the same? Once again, the question is far too generalized without knowing the particulars involved. In any system, the number of things that can go wrong is substantial. The size also determines production costs. Production methods play a huge role, as well as harvesting and final product/co-product determination. Which requires a lot of research and home work to begin with. After that, you’re faced with trial and error. The same as any farmer. My point here is people ARE doing it.. The scale of your operation is a major consideration. If you’re talking about mass commercial scale, you’re right. if you’re talking about small scale, I’d disagree. This is evidenced by the fact that there are 100 or so companies right now in the US who have moved past “proof of concept” and “pilot scale” and are now moving into commercial scale. Proof of concept, and pilot scale are nothing but business buzz words for “small scale.” Small scale is a proven reality, judging by the sheer number of people who are already doing it world-wide, mass commercial scale is not. Which is why I only write about small scale. This book is about small scale biorefineries. But at this point, with 100’s, if not 1000’s of people doing it world-wide, there isn’t much doubt that it works. The question becomes, can the operator’s make it work for their situation.

    I hope this helps.


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