The Leaders Myno Carbon Corp. Building Profitable, Direct
Carbon Capture (DCC) Facilities

Avoid, Sequester and Drawdown

Myno’s DCC facilities produce carbon negative electricity and biochar.

Myno sequesters carbon by producing biochar; a stable form of carbon that can endure in soil for millennia. We reduce wildfire risk by using forest biomass residuals such as slash piles, as a pyrolysis feedstock. GHG emissions caused by the natural decomposition of this material are thus avoided. Clean electricity is generated in the process.

Biochar facilitates accelerated drawdown by improving soil health. It improves yields, water retention in the soils, and drought resilience. Biochar is also an excellent water filtration medium, ideally suited to green infrastructure projects. Widespread introduction of biochar into the agribusiness sector would create a material reduction in GHG emissions.

Myno Builds DCC Facilities That Can Profitably Reverse Climate Change

What is Biochar?

Biochar is made from biomass (organic waste materials) in a controlled process called slow pyrolysis. Biochar produced using this specific process cuts GHG emissions in half and sequesters carbon for millennia.

What is Biochar made from?

Biochar can be made from almost any “clean” organic waste stream, including forestry and agricultural waste products. It can also be produced from “dirty” waste streams such as municipal solid waste, tires, and construction and demolition debris.

How does Biochar work?

When used for construction and agricultural purposes, biochar sequesters carbon for millennia and generates carbon credits in the process. When used for agriculture, biochar has the added benefit of also drawing down significant amounts of carbon from the atmosphere via increased biological productivity.

What are the uses for Biochar?

“Clean” biochar can be used as an agricultural soil amendment to increase yields, reduce the need for chemical fertilizers, and improve soil health.

“Dirty” biochar can be used as an aggregate in concrete and asphalt production, which in turn reduces cement use and the overall costs of these projects.

Getting to Net-Zero

The magnitude of the world’s carbon problem and why we need to act now.