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Petrofac and Aggregate Industries UK exploring CO2 capture at cement facility

| By Mary Bailey

(St. Helier, U.K.) announced that its consulting team, based in Woking, U.K., is delivering several early engineering scopes, including feasibility and technology selection, that will identify opportunities for capturing CO2 at Aggregate Industries UK’s dry-process cement plant in Cauldon, Stoke-on-Trent, U.K. The facility currently emits over 600,000 tons per year of CO2 from its operations, through the burning of tire chips, liquid solvent, solid recovered fuel (SRF), processed sewage pellets (PSP) and coal for fuel.

CO2 captured at the Cauldon facility will be transported for geological storage as part of the UK’s   development. From 2030, this development aims to cut more than three million tonnes of CO2 emissions from cement, lime, and energy-from-waste plants in the Peak District, safely transporting it via underground pipeline to permanent storage under the seabed in the eastern Irish Sea.

Alex Haynes, Head of Business Development, Energy Transition Projects, Petrofac: “We’re looking forward to working with Aggregate Industries UK in finding a way to reduce the carbon footprint of its cement products. Cement manufacturing is a major source of global CO2 emissions, accounting for approximately 7% of emissions annually – implementing ways to abate them will be central to achieving net zero goals.”

Luke Olly, Decarbonisation Manager, Aggregate Industries: “Aggregate Industries are excited to be launching this carbon capture study as we are aiming to fully decarbonise our cement plant by 2030. This technology is an important part of our strategy.”

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