Compo Energy Inc.
In the United States, over 250 million tons of waste is generated annually, and in Canada it's the same ratio of waste to population which is approximately 1,700 pounds annually per person. There are over 2,300 landfills in United States and waste disposal business generates fifty two billion dollars annually. The industry experts call waste/garbage "A 21st Century Goldmine". In the past few years recycling has reduced the percentage of waste being disposed and transported to our landfills, but as population grows so does the volume of waste and the complications of its disposal. Our need to locate future sites to dump waste is becoming more challenging. Our city landfills are getting full, and the new sites are further away from the cities which require more energy and time to transport the waste to the landfills. The task of locating new sites for waste disposal is also getting more difficult as the population increases and the limits of our cities are continuously growing.
COMPO ENERGY INC. is a U.S. and Canadian Patented environmentally friendly waste to energy solution created to utilize the millions of tons of waste generated daily in the United States and Canada to create electrical energy and compost for agricultural use. One of the goals of this operation is to reduce waste to its minimum by creating clean, renewable source of energy. Each plant generating electricity and its by products will benefit all parties involved. Our communities will benefit by creating new employment opportunities, generate revenue by providing waste disposal facility, substantially reduce waste transferred to our landfills, create income from the sale of the compost, and generate revenue from much needed clean electrical energy and more.

Each plant will be able to supply electrical energy for hundred of thousands of homes or could be in millions depending on the location, the size of the plant, the design and the engineering specifications. Our plants will require covered structure, and a controlled environment. The patented design of the plants operation will be suitable in variety of climates from the colder parts of the region to warmer areas. The extremely large areas of the roof surface which could be in excess of hundred of thousands of square feet can be utilized for solar panels. With the combination of patented technology to create energy from waste and electricity generated by the solar panels the overall electrical output of the plant is equivalent to large scale power generating plant. Ultimately at the end of the process majority of the waste from the plant will be transformed into compost a type of soil mix vital for agricultural use.
The future demand for renewable energy is excellent. With population increases and the addition
of electric vehicles and high speed trains, the demand for electricity will increase substantially
Heat energy released by compostable matter is converted into electricity through the use of a compost updraft tower. A compost updraft tower comprises a collector region that contains compostable matter, one or more towers that rise up through the collector region, and one or more turbines. The air within the collector region is heated by the energy released during the composting process, and the heated air flows through the collector region toward the open first end of one or more of the towers. The heated air then rises up through one more of the towers to the open second end of the tower. The heated air flowing through the system drives turbines that generate electricity. In one embodiment, the roof of the collector region is transparent to allow solar radiation to penetrate the collector region and heat air within, NO INCINERATORS.
Wherever feasible we can create an open green space around the facility for trees and plants to grow. Mixing compost as soil enhancement will help the growth of the vegetation. These green areas will slowly become a source of wild life habitats. Students and teachers can create projects in the green areas for research and ecology. The public will have the opportunity to tour our plants and have picnics and guided tours so that they can learn and enjoy the variety of interesting projects that benefit our eco system.
After electricity is generated in our plants, there will be numerous opportunities to expand the benefits to our communities. If the plant is near the ocean, a portion of the electricity can be used to operate a desalination plant. This fresh water could also be used to irrigate plants and vegetation such as sugar cane suitable for processing biofuels, a commonly used fuel alternative to power our motor vehicles.
The scarcity of fresh water resources and the need for additional water supplies is already critical in many arid regions of the world and will be increasingly important in the future. Many arid areas simply do not have fresh water resources in the form of surface water and have only limited underground water resources that are becoming more brackish. The availability of renewable energy makes it possible to couple desalination plants with renewable energy production processes in order to ensure the production of water in a sustainable and environmentally friendly scheme. It is particularly suitable for remote areas and islands because of the high costs of fossil fuels, difficulties in obtaining it, attempts to conserve fossil fuels, interest in reducing air pollution, and the lack of electrical power.
Among industrialized countries, the United States is one of the most important users of desalinated water (6.5%), especially in California and parts of Florida.
The interest for Compo Energy is expected to be throughout the United States, Canada and other countries. But three immediate focal points should be the Los Angeles County Sanitation District’s Mesquite Regional Land Fill, the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power’s Tehachapi Pine Tree Wind Power Plant, and Hawaii’s trash and energy programs.
Waste-by-Rail landfills project involves rail transport which requires that new infrastructure be developed. Mesquite Regional Landfill (MRL) is located in Imperial County and Eagle Mountain Landfill (EML) is located in Riverside County.

Both landfill sites involve rail transport to dispose refuse and are located two hundred miles east of Los Angeles along the Union Pacific Railroad. MRL is located on 4,250 acres and EML is located on 4,643 acres.
Los Angeles Department of Water and Power began full operation of the Pine Tree wind Power Plant — a wind farm owned by the municipal utility in the Tehachapi Mountains. It has 80,000 acres of land and a vast pipe network for renewable energy projects.
Gigantic piles of shrink-wrapped garbage have been moldering in the heat of a Hawaii industrial park for more than five months, waiting for a place to be shipped. That wait appeared to end Monday when city officials inked a deal to dispose of the 40 million-pound pile of odious rubbish over the next six months by mostly burning it in an existing waste-to-power plant.

But bigger problems remain for Honolulu as the state's largest city struggles to find a home for all its waste. With its lone dump filling up fast, officials had been counting on a plan to ship at least 100,000 tons of blue, plastic-wrapped garbage bales each year to a landfill near an Indian reservation in Washington state. But the tribe vehemently objected and won a court ruling last week that put the plan on hold indefinitely. Acting Honolulu mayor, Kirk Caldwell, acknowledged as much Monday. "The city bent over backwards to try to make this shipping effort work, but is clear that shipping is not a viable option at this time," he said in a statement.
At the present time, the U.S. Bureau of Land Management (BLM), which manages federally owned land, is actively involved with providing land for energy-related projects. Here is a list of some current BLM Fast-Track Renewable Energy Projects:
Ivanpah BrightSource Solar Project
  • The project, proposed by Brightsource Energy, is about 5 miles southwest of Primm, Nev. in San Bernardino, County, Calif.
  • The 400-megwatt project would incorporate seven 459-foot tall power towers and 214,000 heliostats (each holding two flat mirrors).
  • The three solar thermal power plants would interconnect to the Southern California Edison grid through upgrades to the transmission line passing through the site and a new substation.
  • The project’s power plants would share an administrative complex/construction logistics area on approximately 4,073 acres of public land.

Solar Millennium Blythe Solar Project

  • The proposed Blythe Solar Power Project is a thermal parabolic trough electrical generating facility capable of generating 986 megawatts of renewable power.
  • The proposed footprint is approximately 6,300 acres.
  • The project site is in Riverside County, Calif., approximately eight miles west of Blythe.
  • The proposed site is adjacent to the I-10 transmission corridor, a major energy transmission corridor in Southern California.

Solar Millennium Palen Solar Project

  • The project site is in Riverside County, Calif., approximately 10 miles east of Desert Center and adjacent to the I-10 transmission corridor.
  • The proposed Palen Solar Power Project is a thermal parabolic trough electrical generating facility capable of generating 484 megawatts of renewable power.
  • The proposed facility footprint will be approximately 3,800 acres within a proposed 5,176-acre right-of-way.

Solar Millennium Ridgecrest Solar Project


  • The proposed Ridgecrest Solar Power Plant Project is a dry-cooled parabolic trough solar thermal electric power generating facility and would generate 250 megawatts.
  • The proposed facility footprint is approximately 1,760 acres (plant would occupy approx. 1,440 acres) within a 3,920-acre proposed right-of-way.
  • The project is located 4.5 miles south of the southern boundary of China Lake Naval Air Weapons Station and 5 miles southwest of Ridgecrest, about one mile west of the intersection of Hwy 395 and China Lake Boulevard at Brown Road.

NextEra Genesis Ford Dry Lake Solar Project


  • The proposed project is north of I-10, near Ford Dry Lake, about 20 miles west of Blythe in Riverside County, Calif.
  • The 250-megawatt project would cover 4,640 acres, of which about 1,800 acres would be directly impacted.
  • The two independent thermal-power generating facilities propose to use wet-cooled, parabolic solar troughs.
  • Ties into a 230-kilovolt (kV) on-site switchyard and Blythe Energy/FPL 500-kV line, with an interconnect to the Colorado River Substation.

Stirling Energy Systems Solar Two Project


  • The Stirling Energy Systems Solar Two project is a 750 megawatt solar generation power plant proposal to be located in the Imperial Valley, Calif. near El Centro.
  • The project is proposed on 6,140 acres of BLMadministered public lands, along with 360 acres of private lands.
  • Technology utilized will be the Stirling Energy Systems Suncatcher solar dish.

Stirling Energy Solar One Project

(CACA 049537/CACA-049539)

  • Solar One is an 850-megawatt solar generation power plant proposal located in San Bernardino County, Calif., 37 miles east of Barstow on 8,230 acres of public land.

FirstSolar Desert Sunlight

  • The proposed project for a thin film technology, photo voltaic array, electrical generating facility capable of generating 550 megawatts of renewable power.
  • The proposed project site is located on approximately 4,410 acres of public land.
  • The project site is in Riverside County, Calif., approximately 6 miles north of the community of Desert Center, about 60 miles east of Palm Springs, and 7 miles north of the I-10 transmission corridor.

Chevron Energy Systems Lucerne Valley Solar Project

(CACA 49561)

  • The proposed CES Lucerne Valley Solar Plant is a photovoltaic solar electrical generating facility capable of generating 45 megawatts of renewable power.
  • The proposed CES solar project site is located on approximately 516 acres of BLM managed land, about eight miles east of Lucerne Valley.
  • The project would be constructed in two phases: phase I would consist of up to 180,000 photovoltaic panels with a generating capacity of 20 megawatts; phase II would consist of the same configuration for a total generating capacity of 45 megawatts.
AES Daggett Ridge Wind Energy Project


  • About 6 miles southeast of Barstow and 5 miles southwest of Daggett in San Bernardino County, Calif.
  • Wind energy generating facility capable of generating 82.5 megawatt on approximately 1,577 acres of BLM managed land and 380 acres of private land.
  • Substation, storage yard, offices, and maintenance shops would be on private land.
  • AES Wind Generation is a subsidiary of AES, a global power company founded in 1981 with generation and distribution businesses across five continents.

Granite Mountain Wind Energy Project
(CACA 48254)

  • RES North America, LLC has proposed to develop the Granite Wind Project, a wind powered facility capable of generating 73 megawatts of renewable power. The project will be comprised of up to 28 Siemens or similar, 2.3-megawatt wind turbine generators.
  • The project site is located on approximately 1,968 acres of public land managed by the BLM and 670-acres of private land in San Bernardino County, Calif. approximately 6 miles east of Apple Valley in the Granite Mountains.

Tule Wind Energy Project

  • Pacific Wind Development, LLC, a subsidiary of Iberdrola Renewables, has proposed to develop the Tule Wind Farm, a wind energy generating facility capable of generating 200 megawatts of renewable power.
  • The proposed project site is located on approximately 15,493 acres of multiple jurisdiction land.
  • The project includes turbines, access roads, electrical collector and transmission lines, a substation, meteorological towers, storage yards, and operations/maintenance facilities, all to be constructed in one phase.
  • The proposed project is in McCain Valley in eastern San Diego County, approximately 60 miles east of San Diego, near Boulevard, California, approximately two miles south of the main project.
Barren Ridge Transmission Project
  • The project, proposed by the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power (LADWP), has several components, including a new 60-mile long, 230-kilovolt line to bring renewable energy to its customers.
  • The proposed new transmission line would stretch from Haskell Canyon to the Castaic Power Plant, involving 13 miles of National Forest land and four miles of BLM public land.
  • The line would bring in power from LADWP's Pine Tree Wind Development Project and two wind projects being developed by LADWP in the mountains northwest of Tehachapi.

Devers-Palo Verde No. 2 Transmission Project

  • The proposed new 500 kilovolt line would stretch 230 miles from Palm Springs, CA, to the Harquahala Generating Station switchyard, near the Arizona state line.
  • The proponent, Southern California Edison, is also proposing to upgrade 48.2 miles of existing transmission line between the Devers substation west to the San Bernardino and Vista substations near San Bernardino, Calif.

Eldorado - Ivanpah Transmission Project
(CACA 49834)

  • Southern California Edison's proposed project involves upgrading and replacing approximately 36 miles of an existing 115 kV transmission line with a new double circuit 220-kV line within an existing utility corridor.
  • The proposed line would handle electricity produced from renewable energy project proposals in and around the Ivanpah Valley.
Many cities are willing to provide land without any cost to generate revenue and create new jobs. The following is a list of many cities willing to participate in the land for revenue exchange program:
  • Anderson, Arkansas
  • Madera, California
  • Merced, California
  • Modesto, California
  • Riverside, California
  • Salinas, California
  • Stockton, California
  • Vallejo, California
  • Marne, Iowa
  • New Richland, Montana
  • Herndon, Kansas
  • Camden, Michigan
  • Muskegon, Michigan
  • Beatrice, Nebraska
  • Curtis, Nebraska
  • Las Vegas, Nevada
As reduction in the use of nuclear power opens new opportunities for renewable energy.