Runcorn Energy Recovery Facility

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Viridon intend to develop a CCS project at their Runcorn Energy-from-waste site. The project is one of 20 which has been shortlisted for phase-2 of the UK government’s CCUS funding and support process. The project alone will capture 900,000 tonnes of CO2 each year, 50% of which includes biogenic CO2, effectively removing 450,000 tonnes from the atmosphere annually. The project is one of 20 which has been shortlisted for phase-2 of the UK government’s CCUS cluster sequencing process.

Suez Teesside

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SUEZ first announced plans to develop a commercial scale carbon capture plant at its Tees Valley facility at Teesside in November 2020 after signing a memorandum of understanding with bp. The project is one of 20 which has been shortlisted for phase-2 of the UK government CCUS cluster sequencing process.

Hafslund Oslo Celsio

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Norway’s largest waste-to-energy plant has secured funding that will enable capture and storage of 400 000 tonnes of CO2. Fortum Oslo Varme has chosen TechnipFMC as its main contractor and Shell as the supplier of the CO2 capture technology. CO2 will be separated at the incineration plant, liquefied and temporarily stored in tanks at Klemetsrud. This project is part of the Norweigan’s government’s Langskip project and the CO2 produced will be shipped to the Northern Lights facility for storage.

Net Zero Teesside (East Coast Cluster)

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Net Zero Teesside is a collection of industrial, power and hydrogen businesses which aim to decarbonise their operations through the deployment of carbon capture utilisation and storage. The companies that are planning to utilise this infrastructure and capture CO2 at their sites include NZT Power, BOC, CF Fertiliser, Kellas, bp, Suez and Whitetail, and are among the companies behind the 14 projects within the East Coast Cluster in Teesside that have been shortlisted to proceed to a due diligence stage. Net Zero Teesside is a part of the East Coast Cluster, which also includes the Zero Carbon Humber consortium and the Northern Endurance Partnership.

Longship

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The Longship project reflects the Norwegian government’s ambition to develop a full-scale CCS value chain in Norway by 2024, demonstrating the potential of this decarbonisation approach to Europe and the world. The project will capture CO2 from Norcem’s Brevik cement factory and Fortum Oslo Varme’s waste-to-energy plant and ship it to industrial to an onshore terminal on the Norwegian west coast. From there, the liquefied CO2 will be transported by pipeline to the Northern Lights storage facility in the North Sea, for permanent storage

Northern Lights

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Northern Lights is responsible for developing and operating CO2 transport and storage facilities, open to third parties, as part of Longship, the Norwegian Government’s full-scale carbon capture and storage project. In addition to storing CO2 from the Longship projects, Northern lights have also signed a commercial agreement with Yara Sluiskil to store CO2 captured from their ammonia plant in the Netherlands. This is the first cross border CO2 transport and storage agreement globally and paves the way for carbon storage markets in Northwest Europe.

HyNet

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HyNet is an ambitious project in the Northwest of England which aims to provide the infrastructure for both low carbon hydrogen production and CCS. Various members of the consortium are involved in different aspects of the project such as hydrogen production (Essar, Vertex), hydrogen transportation (Cadent), hydrogen storage (Inovyn), CO2 transport and CO2 sequestration (ENI). The infrastructure HyNet provides will enable a number of industrial emitter in the area to decarbonise by storing 4.5 Mtpa of CO2 by 2025, scaling to 10 Mtpa by 2030.

Aramis

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The Aramis project is a collaboration between Total Energies, Shell, EBN and Gasunie that aims to reduce the CO2 emissions of hard-to-abate industries in the Port of Rotterdam. It will do this by offering a decarbonisation solution for the industrial sectors by enabling the transport of CO₂ to depleted offshore gas fields under the North Sea. The project’s location on the Maasvlakte in the Port of Rotterdam makes the CO₂ transport and storage service accessible to various industrial clusters.

C4 Copenhagen

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The C4 project aims to establish a CCS infrastructure in Copenhagen to capture around 3 million tonnes per annum, 15% of the Danish target for CO2 reduction by 2030. The Copenhagen metropolitan area is particularly suitable for establishing CCS facilities because there are a number of large energy companies in relatively close proximity to each other which facilitates opportunities for joint infrastructure. For example, CO2 transportation to the port on Prøvestenen from where the CO2 can be shipped.”

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