Case studies

Our case studies

Read how we are working with a wide range of companies to help develop, scale-up and commercialise bio-based products and processes.  

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Bio-energyBio-based constructionBio-based textilesDesk-based support

Increasing carbon capture through cropping

The BDC is involved in a research project which aims to help UK farmers and growers to target Net Zero and increase crop resilience.

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Alex in the BDC lab

Bio-energyBio-based chemicalsPre-processingProcessingDownstream processingProduct evaluationDesk-based support

Producing biohydrogen for the UK transport sector

Following on from the successful Hydrogen BECCS Innovation Programme Phase 1 funding for the H2Boost project, we and ten other partners have successfully been awarded £5 million for a phase 2 project. This is funded by the Net Zero Innovation Portfolio (NZIP) that has been awarded by the Department for Energy Security and Net Zero.

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pexels-chokniti-khongchum-2280571 (1)

Bio-based chemicalsProcessingDownstream processingProduct evaluationDesk-based support

Turning waste cellulose into a new generation biodegradable bio-solvent

We have supported Circa Group to grow and develop the commercial potential for their bio-based, biodegradable, non-toxic solvent.

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Bio-based chemicalsOtherDesk-based support

Turning nature into your skin's best friend, using innovative processes and traditional remedies

GinGingers gel was found to be extremely effective however they struggled to find any previous research evidence that would support claims about the vinegar’s topical benefits or official guidelines regarding safe dermal limits.

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Image of Japanese Knotweed, Credit - Pixabay

Food and drinkBio-based chemicalsOtherDesk-based support

Review of regulations and market research for novel plant protection products

Fontus Environmental Limited is an agri-tech start-up consultancy company from North Yorkshire focused on research and development projects investigating novel plant protection products and biopesticides.

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Image of biomass plant. Credit iStock.

Food and drinkBio-based chemicalsBio-energyRaw materialsRaw materials characterisationPre-processingDownstream processingProduct evaluation

Refuel: Next generation soild fuels

The team examined the pre-treatment of various lignin rich sludges produced from waste streams generated through sugar extraction processes such as for the production of bioethanol or citric acid, as a means of converting them to alternative solid fuels. By using underutilised waste streams, such as biorefinery sludges, we can ensure we extract as much potential as possible from these feedstocks, be that for energy, fuels or sustainable chemicals rather than leaving the wastes to decompose in the environment.

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Image of attendees at one of BioVale's Entrepreneurship workshops

OtherDesk-based support

Inspiring entrepreneurship in the bioeconomy

Using interactive workshops and inspiring mentors from regional businesses, the THYME project has been firing up the entrepreneurial ambitions and developing the start-up business skills of university staff and students from across the THYME region.

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Image of scientists working in a laboratory at the National Horizons Centre at Teesside University

Food and drinkBio-based chemicalsProcessingProduct evaluationDesk-based support

Driving new research partnerships through the Proof of Concept funding scheme

The THYME project has brought together academics from the universities of York, Teesside and Hull to collaborate for the first time. Proof-of-concept (POC) grants offered up to £50K for them to work with each other and with an industrial partner for up to a year on research to help advance the bioeconomy.

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Image of scientists Rosie Nolan and Alex Jukes in a laboratory at the Biorenewables Development Centre

Food and drinkBio-based chemicalsSystem developmentRaw materials characterisationProcessing

Supporting innovation in fermentation technologies

Industry is increasingly turning to microbes to produce chemicals for use in sectors such as: food and drink, personal care, pharmaceuticals and biofuels. The THYME project has brought together academics from the universities of York, Teesside and Hull, along with industry partners, for new research that is generating exciting innovations across the whole fermentation process.

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Image of children at Bioeconomy workshop for children

OtherDesk-based support

Engaging pupils and the public with the bioeconomy

The THYME project has delivered an innovative range of activities and resources to educate pupils, students and the wider public about the bioeconomy: what it is and why it is vital to our economy and our sustainability.

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Scientist, Joe Bennett, working in a laboratory at the Biorenewables Development Centre

Bio-based chemicalsProcessingDownstream processing

Improving the efficacy of probiotics to treat disease

The THYME Project is supporting research to make probiotics work more effectively to combat a range of health disorders. Probiotic products use ‘good’ bacteria to help improve and maintain gut health and the probiotics market has huge potential for economic growth.

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Scientist working in a laboratory at the University of Hull

Bio-based chemicalsBio-energySystem developmentPre-processingProcessing

Improving productivity in energy generation from biowaste

The THYME Project is driving productivity through process improvements in the generation of energy from bio-feedstocks. Bio-based energy production is a growing element of the renewable energy mix with massive potential for economic growth via sustainable divestment from fossil fuels.

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Image of Anaerobic Digestion Plant

Bio-energyOtherSystem developmentDesk-based support

Supporting innovation for the anaerobic digestion (AD) industry

The THYME project has galvanised research into AD: a vital process that uses microbes to turn sewage, food waste and farming waste into energy. Although a well-established technology, AD’s productivity is low, presenting a major opportunity for THYME catalysed research to impact on our economy and our sustainability.

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Image of concentric circles next to geometric star/flower shapeshape

Bio-based chemicalsRaw materialsOtherDesk-based support

Mapping the circular personal care ecosystem for Yorkshire

Dr Anna Alessi, Project and Communications Manager at the Biorenewables Development Centre has published a report on the circular personal care ecosystem for Yorkshire, following a successful completion of the Design Ecosystem Fellowship supported by the Future Observatory programme and funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council.

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Image of Bee Clean Soaps products on a table

Bio-based chemicalsOtherDesk-based support

Supporting Bee Clean Soaps on their net-zero journey

Bee Clean Soaps responds to consumer demand for cruelty-free, sustainable, eco-friendly products made from locally sourced ingredients.

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Image of carrot flower

OtherBio-based chemicalsRaw materials characterisation

Bringing to life a project idea through the EPSRC Mobility DTP

Having observed at work that a number of promising project ideas needed to be parked due to lack of time or lack of funding, Darren saw this DTP as an opportunity to bring one of those unexplored project ideas to life as a research proposal for this programme.

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Image of Earthbound Scientific equipment

OtherDesk-based support

Facilitating customer discovery for Earthbound Scientific

The BioVale team at the Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC) has helped the University of York spin-out company, Earthbound Scientific identify groups of potential new customers for their Greenhouse Gas (GHG) monitoring technology.

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Image of Bax Botanics products next to glasses

Food and drinkProduct evaluation

Developing innovative alcohol-free drinks for new markets

Using organic and ethically sourced plant-distilled ingredients such as lemon, herbs, verbena and sea buckthorn extracts, West Yorkshire based SME, Bax Botanics produces high-quality alcohol-free, gin-like soft drinks that are traditionally distilled in beaten copper alembics for the purest flavour.

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Image of bees on honeycomb

Food and drinkDesk-based support

Helping products from the hive reach new markets

A desk-based piece of work has helped Bayview Bees develop ideas for new products and improve their packaging for existing products.

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Image of Anaerobic Digestion Plant

Bio-energyProduct evaluation

Increasing performance of biogas outputs with enzyme additives

To assist Verdant Biotech in advising their clients we have conducted a series of lab trials to assess the performance of Biopract enzymes on biogas outputs.

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Pete in the PDU lab

Food and drinkBio-based chemicalsProcessingDownstream processingProduct evaluation

Developing novel encapsulation methods for improving nutrients

We have worked with Starbons to optimise their multi kilogram pilot operations to help increase the shelf life of food products.

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An image of a sugarcane plant in India

Raw materialsFood and drinkBio-based chemicalsSystem developmentProcessingDownstream processing

UK-India collaboration successfully tackles industrial waste from sugarcane processing in India

Scientists in the UK and India have successfully come together to take a major by-product of the sugarcane industry and turn it into the valuable bio-based chemical, citric acid.

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An image of glasses of spirit with ice cubes, made by Ellers Distillery

Food and drinkSystem developmentProduct evaluationProcessingDownstream processing

Supporting sustainable distilling in the heart of Yorkshire

The BDC has helped Ellers Farm Distillery to understand routes to reuse and recycle biowaste generated by the distillery. .

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An image of a scientist, Chris Till, working in a laboratory. (Credit - Alex Holland - BioYork Science Imagery)

Raw materialsFood and drinkRaw materials characterisation

Developing sustainable nitrogen for agriculture

Working with Simpson York Ltd and the Biorenewables Development Centre, Azotic Technologies have designed a bespoke lab and office facilities that will represent their global research and development going forward.

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Image of Floreon's bioplastic

Bio-based chemicalsSystem developmentProduct evaluation

High performance bioplastic that can help combat climate change

The Biorenewables Development Centre worked with Floreon to perform pilot-scale testing of the chemical recycling of their base PLA (polylactic acid) material.

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An image of potato peelings

Food and drinkRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Turning the humble potato into high-value plant-based food ingredient

The proof-of-concept project with the University of York Green Chemistry Centre of Excellence (GCCE) evidenced the feasibility of extracting the protein from potatoes.

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Image of ground coffee and coffee beans

Food and drinkRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Unravelling complexity of flavour and aroma compounds in cold brew coffee and tea

The FITCH Brew team collaborated with the Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC) to identify and improve the flavour and aroma compounds in a wide range of their cold brew coffee and tea drinks.

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An image of a loader next to a pile of sand

Raw materialsRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Exploring a hidden value of mining waste

The Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC) team performed a comprehensive analysis of bioleachate nutrients and tested the bioleachate’s potential for use as a biofertiliser and pesticide.

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An image of a variety of bottles of flavours of vinegar made by The Slow Vinegar Company

Food and drinkProduct evaluationProcessingDownstream processing

Decoding flavour and aroma compounds in hand-crafted vinegar products

The Slow Vinegar Company has enlisted the Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC) to identify the flavour profiles of its vinegar range.

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Image of woman on hospital bed being supported by her husband whilst talking to a medical professional

Bio-based chemicalsSystem developmentProduct evaluation

New biomaterials combat hard-to-heal wounds

Io-Cyte has enlisted the Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC) to undertake an anti-microbial challenge study to evaluate the effectiveness of the Io-Cyte material against the most common microbial pathogens found in wounds.

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An image of bars of soap made by the Cosy Cottage Soap Company

Bio-based chemicalsOtherProduct evaluationDesk-based support

A soapy Yorkshire producer turns their handmade square soap bar, into a thriving circular business

With Clara’s strong business vision, backed by a dedicated production team and some Yorkshire grit, this winning combination has seen Cosy Cottage Soap transition from its roots at the kitchen table to the successful and thriving skincare brand it is today. Ongoing support from BioVale and funded processing support from the Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC), has helped to accelerate this growth.

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Image of grass

Raw materialsBio-based chemicalsBio-energyProduct evaluation

Turning grass to gas

To assist STRI in advising their clients, the Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC) has analysed biogas yields using biomethane potential analysis (an anaerobic batch system that monitors gas production throughout a 30-day trial), as part of the BDC’s Bioeconomy Growth Programme.

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Image of bioplastic and the natural products that they are made from

Raw materialsBio-based chemicalsBio-based constructionProduct evaluation

Parblex®: from food waste to bioplastics

Chip[s] Board is a London-based producer of revolutionary bioplastics and bioplastic composites made from the food we leave behind. The company was awarded funding from the KTN Spark Awards to work with the Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC) to investigate the use of agri-food residues and side streams for their bioplastic production.

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Image of children sat next to boxes printed with the UN's Sustainable Development Goals for Rethink Food project

Food and drinkOtherDesk-based support

On a mission to end food poverty in UK schools

Rethink Food spoke at a webinar hosted by the Biorenewables Development Centre and BioVale about one of their three initiatives: Rethink Food Futures.

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An image of the plant Thyme in bloom

Raw materialsFood and drinkBio-based chemicalsBio-energyBio-based constructionBio-based textilesRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluationSystem developmentPre-processingProcessingDownstream processing

THYME-funded projects address challenges for the bioeconomy

The BDC is playing a major role in the THYME project, which builds on the regional assets of Yorkshire, the Tees Valley and the Humber region to boost the productivity of companies operating in the bioeconomy sector.

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Image of vegetable peelings and scraps

Food and drinkRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluationProcessingDownstream processing

Recycling compost liquor into organic plant feed

Plate2plate Compost was offered support from the Bioeconomy Growth Programme to investigate the properties of the liquor and its microbial load produced from their in-vessel composting systems.

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An image of a glass of kombucha

Food and drinkRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluationProcessing

Unlocking a secret behind flavours of organic kombucha

The team at Flower of Life enlisted the BDC to help them understand the microbial origin of the different flavours in their wide range of products and examine whether beneficial probiotic microorganisms were present.

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Image of bees on honeycomb

Raw materialsFood and drinkDesk-based support

Beekeeping blooming in Yorkshire

A one-day workshop on the craft of beekeeping was hosted in the BDC Bioeconomy Outreach Centre and was facilitated by the BioVale team in association with Abelo Ltd.

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Image of Conscious Co's gin bottles next to potatoes

Raw materialsFood and drinkDownstream processingProduct evaluation

From agricultural by-products to one of the UK’s first circular food & beverage brands

The team at Conscious Co, enlisted the support of the BDC to help with optimising the solid-liquid separation of the ‘leftover residual solids’ in the Potato Wort, before the fermentation stage.

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Image of equipment used for measuring biomethane production

Bio-energyRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluationProcessing

Novel supplement boosts the biomethane production in anaerobic digestion reactors

The Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC) worked with Clayton Hall Farm Biogas Products Ltd to measure the effect of a novel additive on anaerobic digestion (AD) and biogas output.

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Image of Anaerobic Digestion Plant

Bio-energyRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluationProcessing

Novel microwave pre-treatment of feedstocks for anaerobic digestion

The Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC) worked with Advanced Microwave Technologies (AMT) on a new method of feedstock pre-treatment for an anaerobic digestion process.

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Image of scientist, Mark Gronnow working in laboratory

Bio-based chemicalsFood and drinkRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluationProcessing

New carbonaceous bio-based material for a variety of applications

Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC) has been working collaboratively with the GCCE and their spin-out company, Starbon® Technologies to optimise and scale up a manufacturing process of Starbon® material.

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Image of kelp

Bio-based chemicalsRaw materials characterisationProcessingProduct evaluation

Turning seaweed into everyday products

Researchers at the Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC) are involved in the implementation of a novel seaweed biorefinery – which is the whole process of refining sustainably cultivated seaweed biomass to become value-added end products.

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An image of waste bread crusts

OtherFood and drinkRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluationProcessing

Making pharmaceuticals from food waste

The BDC and GSK identified potential new sources of glucose from food manufacturing, using starchy by-products such as bread heels and potato waste as a starting material.

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Image of bioenergy pellets used by Drax

Bio-energyBio-based chemicalsRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluationProcessing

Getting added value from wood pellets

In an effort to make the most efficient use of the wood pellets it uses, Drax is working with the BDC and our colleagues at the University of York to explore how to get added value from its biomass before it is used for energy production.

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Image of scientist, Peter Hurst, working in a laboratory at the Biorenewables Development Centre

Bio-energyBio-based chemicalsRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluationProcessing

Turning potato starch into batteries for electric vehicles

Leitat, a renowned R&D centre, is leading a consortium of eight partners from across the EU on a four-year project to scale up a process for converting renewable resources (potato starch, alginic acid and fruit pectin) into a building block for energy storage and chemical catalysis.

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Image of vegetable peelings and scraps

Raw materialsFood and drinkDesk-based supportProduct evaluation

Making use of wastes from food and drink production

On behalf of WRAP, the BDC collaborated with consultants from Green Gain and Lucid Insight, we have been assessing commercial opportunities for using wastes from bread, cider and cheese production as well as vegetable packing.

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Image of seedlings grown in HydroBlox products

Raw materialsOtherRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Using recycled plastic ‘planks’ to grow plants through hydroponics

Hydroblox Ltd explore the expansion of their product range for the horticulture sector, by using their material as a plant growth substrate in hydroponic systems.

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Image of oil in clear glass bottle

Raw materialsBio-based chemicalsRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

New crops for bio-based lubricants

Velcourt is a leading provider of farm business management and advisory services, with almost fifty years’ experience. Now they are collaborating with researchers and plant breeders to establish the commercial feasibility of a new type of oilseed rape (OSR) for use as an industrial lubricant in a three-year project.

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Scientists, Rosie Nolan and Alex Jukes, working in a laboratory

Raw materialsFood and drinkDesk-based support

Resource mapping for biorefining in Scotland

Together, Ricardo E&E and the BDC have delivered data for Zero Waste Scotland’s “Sector Study on Beer, Whisky and Fish” – highlighting the potential £800M boost these by-products can make to the Scottish economy.

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Close up image of leaf


Novel processing technologies to develop naturally-derived insect repellents

Citrefine are looking to expand their product range and move into new over-seas markets. They approached the BDC for assistance reducing the scent of their active ingredient which had been identified as a barrier for certain market segments.

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Image of leaves

Bio-based chemicalsBio-energyRaw materials characterisationPre-processingProcessing

Converting biomass into high-value chemicals

AET are seeking to diversify their technology and have been accessing expertise and technology at the BDC, converting agricultural waste materials into building blocks for biofuel production and using anti-oxidants and anti-inflammatories from food waste in cosmetics and food products.

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Image of breadsticks

Food and drinkProduct evaluation

Shelf-life implications of oil

NibNibs has been trialling rapeseed oil as a Yorkshire-grown alternative to the Mediterranean-grown olive oil. This trial presented some issues with shortened product shelf-life, causing a suspension in production and potential losses to the business.

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Image of seedlings from a growth trial

Raw materialsRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Growth trials for crop stimulants

BioElements are a manufacturer of natural products that stimulate plant development in commercially grown crops. They are a knowledge-based, research-intensive business that has the capacity to expand to new markets, strengthen the region’s reputation for novel agricultural products, and help tackle the issue of food scarcity.

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Image of scientist with laboratory equipment

Bio-based textilesRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Revolutionising Nanofiber Filtration

A technical textile business using novel nanotechnology to develop high performance, recyclable textiles has benefited from capital funding from the Biorenewables Development Centre’s ERDF capital grants scheme.

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An image of germinating seeds

Raw materialsRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Seeds for growth

An award-winning landscaping supplier, who recently expanded its business with the purchase of a respected wildflower seed company, is drawing on the BDC’s expertise to help drive change in the horticultural industry by investigating the germination rates of seed varieties from several seed sources.

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Image of Ryan Fisk from Innocent Pet Care treats in laboratory with pet treats

Food and drinkRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Pets snaffling for more treats

Stunned by the explosive success of their luxury pet treats – made from locally sourced and animal welfare friendly products – the team behind The Innocent Pet Care Company found themselves running into capacity and product development constraints.

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Image of water droplets on cardboard

OtherProduct evaluation

Cardboard cuts out waste

Researchers at the Biorenewables Development Centre are providing a supplier of fully recyclable products with the scientific know-how to develop a novel cardboard based product range suitable for outdoor and indoor use.

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image of laboratory equipment

Raw materialsSystem development

Helping green the energy market

Funding provided by the BDC’s ERDF capital grants scheme enabled Sciantec to invest in equipment that now allows them to capture and analyse the gas produced during the AD process to determine its quality.

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Image of metal piping

Food and drinkPre-processingProcessingDownstream processingProduct evaluation

Meaty opportunities from waste

Using novel processing equipment available at the BDC, Quorn is exploring new uses for by-products from their vegetarian food production process.

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Image of woodchips being moved around by digger at Landplan

Raw materialsSystem development

Cashing in the chips

A family-owned landscaping company in East Yorkshire is turning a low-value by-product – wood chippings – into a higher value source of fuel, using a novel production process developed with the technical and financial support of the Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC).

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An image of a pile of general rubbish (Photo credit - Untha)

Bio-energyRaw materialsSystem development

High-value chemicals from household waste

The Wilson Bio-Chemical team has over 20 years’ experience in the waste industry, and has developed a process to convert waste materials into useful products by using steam in large rotating autoclaves.

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Image of bee on lavender

Bio-based chemicalsRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Bees fight bugs and win

A soothing gel, based on the glue used by bees to make their hives and embalm invaders, has been found to be effective in the treatment of mouth ulcers – with anti-microbial properties that could also help combat the increasingly antibiotic resistant superbug, MRSA.

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An image of two different types of seeds and a dish of oil

Bio-based chemicalsRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluationProcessing

The seeds of a new relationship

Working in collaboration with oil extraction specialists at York’s Biorenewables Development Centre (BDC), New Holland Extraction is exploring ways to enhance the value of its products and improve its productivity.

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Image of oranges

Food and drinkRaw materialsRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Food waste for high value chemicals

The BDC is building a technology platform to help companies realise the potential of food waste as a source of valuable chemicals.

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An image of straw

Raw materialsProcessingDownstream processing

Extracting value from agricultural waste

Advanced Extraction Technology Ltd is an East Yorkshire SME specialising in using green technologies to extract natural chemicals from plant sources.

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Image of copper piping used in a microbrewery

Food and drinkRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Evaluation of microbrewery waste streams

The BDC have been working with regional microbreweries investigating avenues for adding value to their waste streams by analysing the materials and developing processes to separate the valuable chemicals.

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Alex and Rosie in the BIT lab

Bio-energyRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Novel technology for the treatment of biomass

The BDC worked with Aqua Enviro Ltd to test a novel technology for treatment of biomass used in anaerobic digestion.

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Image of scientists working on Citration Technology project

Bio-based chemicalsFood and drinkRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Optimising fungi for biorefining high value chemicals from industrial biowaste

The BDC is working with a small company, Citration Technology Ltd, to convert industrial waste streams into valuable chemicals using the fungus, Aspergillus niger.

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Image of GCCE scientist working in a laboratory on the Brocklesby project

Bio-energyRaw materialsRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Added-value glycerine from biodiesel waste

Researchers from the GCCE have worked with Brocklesby Ltd to improve the quality of glycerine from biodiesel to achieve commercial specification product, thus converting a costly waste into a valuable product stream.

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Bio-based chemicalsRaw materialsProcessingRaw materials characterisation

Optimising industrial hemp for skin care

In a collaborative venture between CNAP and Boots the Chemist the full composition of hemp oil was analysed rigorously using state-of-the-art equipment and specialised analytical techniques.

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A picture of scientist Andy Web using laboratory equipment

Bio-based chemicalsRaw materialsRaw materialsProcessing

High value renewable waxes from agricultural waste

Wheat straw, like many agricultural waste products, contains a range of valuable compounds. These include natural waxes with properties similar to industrial wax.

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An image of the plant artemisia

Bio-based chemicalsRaw materialsProcessingRaw materials characterisation

Increasing yield of anti-malarial medicine through fast track plant breeding

The medicinal plant Artemisia annua is the primary source of the leading antimalarial, artemisinin. However the yield of the drug is very low making it expensive and unprofitable to produce.

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Image of bioenergy pellets used by Drax

Bio-energyRaw materialsRaw materials characterisationProduct evaluation

Novel bioenergy pellets being developed to reduce Yorkshire’s carbon footprint and help its wildlife

Investigating the commercial production of sustainable, locally sourced materials, such as municipal and woodland waste, to produce biomass boiler pellets.

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No case studies were found.