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Specializing in Cold Pressed Oils and Bio Diesel Feedstock as well as fine Carrier Oils for Soap maker crafters and Artisians.
From seedstock to final oil, we press it and you make it beautiful.
Non GMO Canola
Canola was developed in the early 1970s using traditional plant breeding techniques by Canadian plant breeders to remove the anti-nutritional components (erucic acid and glucosinolates) from rapeseed to assure its safety for human and animal consumption. The canola plant also produced seeds with a very low level of saturated fat, seven percent or below. Christened “Canola” from “Can” (for Canada) and “ola” (for oil low acid), canola is not, strictly speaking, rapeseed. There is a internationally regulated definition of canola that differentiates it from rapeseed, based upon its having less than two percent erucic acid and less than 30 umoles glucosinolates. Oilseed products that do not meet this standard cannot use the trademarked term "Canola. Our High Protien meal has less than 5% Oil content and is Cold Pressed (Non Hexane)
Non GMO Corn.
Corn, Zea mays L., (or “maize” at it is known throughout much of the world) is a cereal crop, a member of the grass family. Corn is grown around the world and is one of the globe's most widely used food staples; corn varieties are directly used for food and animal feed or processed to make food and feed ingredients (such as high fructose corn syrup, corn starch and lysine) or industrial products such as ethanol and polylactic acid (PLA). The two primary methods of processing corn are referred to as "dry" and "wet" milling. Our High Protien meal has less than 5% Oil content and is Cold Pressed (Non Hexane).
Non GMO Rapeseed.
Brassica napus Linnaeus—known as rapeseed, rape, oilseed rape, and in some cultivars, Canola—is a bright yellow flowering member of the Brassicacea family (mustard or cabbage family). It is a mustard crop grown primarily for its seed which yields about forty percent oil and a high-protein animal feed.Our High Protien meal has less than 5% Oil content and is Cold Pressed (Non Hexane)
EU Rapeseed Feedstock
Biodiesel is a renewable fuel produced from animal and vegetable fats that can be used in diesel engines with little or no modification. Biodiesel is typically blended with petroleum diesel in formulations referred to as B2 (two percent biodiesel, 98 percent petroleum diesel), B5 (5 percent and 95 percent), B20 (20 percent and 80 percent), etc. Though biodiesel is most commonly used in these kinds of blends, it can also be used in its pure form (B100). Fats and oils are converted into biodiesel through a process known as transesterification, in which an alcohol combined with a catalyst break the material into methyl esters (biodiesel) and glycerin, a biodiesel co-product.
Imported from Columbia
The oil palm (Elaeis Guineensis) has ancient roots. Oil from this attractive palm, which grows wild in West Africa and Equatorial Africa, has been used as a food and energy source for millennia. Ancient Egyptians used it -- as attested by the discovery of an earthenware jar containing residues of palm oil, in a tomb over 5000 years old at Abydos in Egypt -- as have the peoples of Africa through the ages.
"Soya" (or "Soy" in the United States), is a legume, Glycine max (L.) Merrill. Soy has been grown for three millennia in Asia and, more recently, has been successfully cultivated around the world. Today, the world’s top producers of soy are the United States, Brazil, Argentina, China and India. About 85 percent of the world’s soybeans are processed, or "crushed," annually into soybean meal and oil. Approximately 98 percent of the soybean meal that is crushed is further processed into animal feed with the balance used to make soy flour and proteins. Of the oil fraction, 95 percent is consumed as edible oil; the rest is used for industrial products such as fatty acids, soaps and biodiesel. Soy is one of the few plants that provides a complete protein as it contains all eight amino acids essential for human health.
Toledo Crush facility
Our Primary focus is providing the EU with Rapeseed feedstock and high quality meal. We are accessible by water and rail (NS)
We have Non GMO Select Carrier Oils for Soapmaking USP Grade and Feedstock for Preferred Methyl Esters for Bio Diesel Production.
We implement Cold Pressing and use a non hexane method to produce a low oil (5%) cake meal for livestock feed.
Non GMO Corn Oil.
Light and Versatile. A soft oil with multiple applications and great results. We have Corn Germ meal cake for animal feeding or burning for fuel.
Organic Non GMO Black Oilseeds. We carry Crude Degummed Oil Cold Pressed from sourced seeds. The Resulting Sunflower Meal has less than 5% Oil in the cake.
Non GMO We carry Crude Degummed Oil Cold Pressed from sourced seeds that are certified NON GMO. The Resulting Soybean Meal has less than 5% Oil in the cake.
Geniune Sourced LEAR Non GMO Oilseeds. Our most requested feedstock and meal which is 90% of our Business. Your RME's begin here with our LEAR Crude Degummed Rapeseed.
A super oil for Soapmaking. Considered a "Hard" Oil perfect for Laundry Butter, Stain Stiks, Handcrafted Soaps
Palm Kernel Oil.
The Heart of the Palm Fruit is the Gold of Oil for Multiple applications in Food, Soapmaking and Cosmetics.
Toledo Crush Expanding to 36KMT Crude Degummed Rapeseed Oil a Month. Savannah expansion to handle and process 440KMT a month of Crude Degummed Rapeseed oil.
EU legislation requires a reduction of the greenhouse gas intensity of the fuels used in vehicles by 6 % by 2020. This legislation, the Fuel Quality Directive, also regulates the sustainability of biofuels. It has previously led to drastic reductions in the sulphur content of fuels, enabling the deployment of vehicle technologies to reduce greenhouse gas and air pollutant emissions, and delivering substantial health and environmental benefits. The Fuel Quality Directive applies to all petrol, diesel and biofuels used in road transport, as well as to gasoil used in non-road-mobile machinery.
EU strategy for biofuels
The two main reasons for research into renewable energy sources as an alternative to oil are: the significant contribution of transport to emissions of greenhouse gases. Emissions resulting from transport account for 21% of the total emissions of greenhouse gases. As a result, it is necessary to use fuels that are less polluting than oil; the need to guarantee the security of energy supplies by diversifying fuel sources. The limited quantity of available oil and the increase in prices of fossil fuels represent increasingly urgent challenges for the transport sector and for national economies. Key terms used in the act Biofuel: liquid or gaseous fuel used for transport produced from biomass. Biomass: the totality of organic animal or vegetable matter. This includes in particular the biodegradable fraction of products, wastes and residues from agriculture, forestry, industry and households. Biodiesel: a methyl-ester produced from vegetable or animal oil, of diesel quality, to be used as biofuel. Bioethanol: ethanol production from the fermentation of plants rich in sugar/starch, to be used as biofuel.
2020 climate & energy package
The 2020 package is a set of binding legislation to ensure the EU meets its climate and energy targets for the year 2020.