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Development of Bio-Diesel Industry in the Philippines. Richard Torres, D1 Oils ADB Headquarters, Manila, 25 May 2006. Topics. Current Situation Feed Stock Nursery/Plantation –Crushing/Oil/Expulsion/Refinery Social Economic Effect Technology. Current Situation.

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development of bio diesel industry in the philippines
Development of Bio-Diesel Industry in the Philippines

Richard Torres, D1 OilsADB Headquarters, Manila, 25 May 2006

topics
Topics
  • Current Situation
  • Feed Stock
  • Nursery/Plantation –Crushing/Oil/Expulsion/Refinery
  • Social Economic Effect
  • Technology
current situation
Current Situation
  • Consumption of energy is increasing:
    • Power Generation
    • Industrial Use
    • Marine
    • Vehicle
  • Diesel Demand projected to increase from 41 MMBFOE 2004 to 59 MMBFOE 2014 (30% Increase) (Source: PEP 2005)
current situation cont
Current Situation; cont.
  • Approximately 46% of Energy being imported
  • Economic Dependency of Energy Source
  • Growing effect of Greenhouse Gases on the environment
  • Fuel prices steadily increasing causing public concern
  • Should we continue our course or identify and pursue alternatives through a Nation Wide Road Map to assure the continuous growth of this industry.
current situation cont1
Current Situation; cont.
  • Determine the economic feasibility of the Feedstock
  • Growing demand for planting materials
  • Awareness and interest in jatropha growing.
  • Need to create the agriculture infrastructure to create a sustainable source of feedstock
        • Training on Planting Methodology
        • Nursery (Propagation)
          • Selection
          • Seeds
          • Cuttings
          • Tissue Culture
          • Ect.
        • Plantations
        • Buying and Processing Centers
current situation cont2
Current Situation; cont.
  • Chemrez, recently inaugurated CME plant biodiesel plant in country.
  • New investment ventures being heard of creating operations to produce Bio Diesel in the Philippines.
  • D1 Oils currently providing propagation material to plant 22,500 hectares or the equivalent of 75,000 tons of CJO for 2007-8
bio diesel feed stock
Bio Diesel Feed Stock
  • Jatropha
  • Karanja
  • Palm
  • Coconut
  • Rape Seed
  • Sunflower
  • Soya
bio diesel feed stock1
Bio Diesel Feed Stock
  • Jatropha
  • Karanja
  • Palm
  • Coconut
  • Rape Seed
  • Sunflower
  • Soya
why jatropha
Why Jatropha
  • Does not compete with price or demand of the food market
  • Thrives on most soils in the Philippines
  • Needs minimum maintenance
  • Can withstand drought
  • Very few pests
  • Not edible by animals
  • Easy Propagation with rapid growth
  • Harvesting beginning 2nd year
  • Average 30% Oil yield from seed crushing
  • Excellent opportunities of income from by products
  • Most Cost Effect Seed Stock
slide18

Pres GMA recently directed government agencies to establish mechanism and funding for development of JME as biodiesel alternative.

DOE establishing standards for JME and tapping D1 Oils as main source of data.

slide19

Table 3. Area, production and value of production of five important crops, in 2003

Rice and corn occupy 41 and 24 percent, respectively, of the total agricultural area. Of the 4 million hectares grown

slide21

PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION

12

to

24

months

2

15

,

000

Hectares

Development

e

s

Period

a

h

P

6

to

12

months

1

5

,

000

Hectares

e

Development

s

a

Period

h

P

s

0

to

6

months

u

10

Ha

.

e

Development

l

c

NUCLEUS

u

Period

N

large scale plantation development
Large Scale Plantation Development

10 ha

1,000 - hectare plantation

5,000 ha

5,000 - hectare plantation

15,000 ha

monocrop intercrop

social economic effect
Social Economic Effect
  • Lower fuel prices
  • Cheaper cooking heating oil
  • Lighting oil
  • New crop source of income from Marginal and Idle land
  • Additional Source of income to farmers of traditional crop
  • Provide a source of income to ex combatants
  • Provide jobs to womens groups (Nursery, Soap Production)
  • Create new business oportunities (bi-products)
production cost items
Production Cost Items

Processing

Refining

Nursery

Plantation

  • seeds
  • irrigation
  • labor & overhead
  • fertilizer
  • land lease
  • training
  • seedlings
  • irrigation
  • labor & overhead
  • fertilizer
  • land preparation
  • transport
  • weeding/pruning
  • training
  • harvesting
  • expelling
  • building
  • labor & overhead
  • plant maintenance
  • transport
  • storage
  • D1 20
  • building
  • overhead
  • plant maintenance
  • transport
  • storage

EN 14214: per ton

Seedling: per piece

Seeds: per ton

CJO: per ton

earth to engine supply chain
EARTH-TO-ENGINE SUPPLY CHAIN

Philipiines Biodiesel Pool

Feedstock supply

Jatropha

Biodiesel for Local

and

Remote areas

Biodiesel Production

Blending

Coconut

Biodiesel

refining

Petroleum

refining

Consumer &

Industrial

Markets

Palm

slide30

“Meeting Growing Global Demand for Biodiesel”

D1\'s objective is to become a global, sustainable producer of competitively priced biodiesel.

We aim to meet the world\'s growing demand for more green transport fuel.

We intend to deliver a consistent high volume output of sustainable vegetable feedstock oils and high quality biodiesel.

We are building a global portfolio of planting and refining operations and we believe production in volume for the long term is the most profitable way to maintain our lead over competitors.

D1 is commercially driven with a business model that addresses the pressing global issues of fuel supply security, climate change and sustainable development.”

With an Immediate Goal of planting 6,000 hectares for 2006 for the Philippines

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