Wednesday, 22 July 2015

project 10 ...growing green algae for food, oil and fuel

people growing the same green algae for food. 

Chlorella is a green single-celled algae cultivated in fresh water ponds. It has a grass-like smell because of the high amounts of chlorophyll in it, the highest concentration of any plant in the world. It has existed on the plant for billions of years and was one of the first foods to appear. Fossils of Chlorella have been found dating back 3 billion years. Chlorella is one of the healthiest, most potent foods in existence. In addition to being a perfect food for humans, lower grades of Chlorella are fed to livestock all over the world.

Chlorella Pyrensoida was identified around the end of the 19th century. The Japanese began studying it more closely in the 1940's and are responsible for much of Chlorella's popularity today. The Japanese take more Chlorella per capita than Americans take vitamin C, America's most popular Vitamin. However, Chlorella is many times more powerful a whole-food than any other multivitamin or supplement on the market.

Besides the fact that it is a perfect food which provides the body with nearly all its nutritional needs, it is a powerful Immune System Builder, extremely Detoxifying and excellent for the Digestion.

making oil 

how they squeeze the oil from the dry algae hey

how to grow the algae

project11 .. fruit preservation.

project to educate subsistence farmers the ways to preserving their fresh farm foods for longer duration of up to 2yrs ... the easiest method for preserving foods...

project9.. indigenous fruit juices and other uses


The fruits are amongst the most popular in Zimbabwe -they are harvesting in large baskets and sold in urban markets, this is striking as the trees primarily grow wild. The fruits are collected ripe in the morning or raw, when raw they are prepared into dark warm enclosures, but are inspected daily and turned when necessary, until they are ready to be eaten.

The pulp is honey sweet with a slight flavour of oranges. It is eaten fresh with the tough skin and seed being discarded. A fried or baked cake is sometimes made from the pulp, with fine mazie meal and an egg added. The ripe fruit pulp, broken up and stood in water, is sometimes left to ferment, making a sweet wine.

project1.. making a simple microscope using plastic bottle/zim rural schools

science teachers in zimbabwe can use this technique, instead, to replace a microscope, u can use a smart phone... and many other models below including a plastic cooking oil bottle.
how to make a simple microscope using an empty plastic bottle of drinking water. ..this is also good for zimbabwe uppertop schools for children to observe the microscopic world in a very cheap way... 

also you can use old webcams to make a microscope.. model 

also you can use the mobile phone to make a microscope. model

project2.. oil extraction dove.

easy way to extract oil from seeds..

project..Compost To Heat your home.

Why not use Compost To Heat your home.
Instead of burning wood for heat, some Europeans now build a compost pile over plastic water lines that extract heat from the decomposing plant material. Temperatures can get as high as 149 degrees. With a circulating pump as the only moving part, the compost heater lasts an average of 12 to 16 mos. – and occasionally up to 24 mos. – providing heat and up to 80 percent of the hot water for a 1,500 sq. ft. home.
Via -

more ideas on green renaissance .Green Renaissance

project5. .. water pump without fuel or electric/ no expense

please follow through the video below to get the philosophy of this natural heat pump, which can improve your farm and homes as long you near a river.

this is a rife pump,works without fuel,

you can make it yourself

home made..  

project6 ..Making Bio-briquette"

Guyz plz spread this to your villages... so we save the crisis of energy. .. handed to you by aspiring president. ..Ma10
Watch "The process of Making Bio-briquette" on YouTube - The process of Making Bio-briquette: 
THE NEW POSSIBLE FUEL FOR OUR RURAL AREAS IN ZIMBABWE.... last time I introduced biogas and today I introduce BRIQUETTES... 
Biomass briquettes are made from agricultural waste and are a replacement for fossil fuels such as oil or coal, and can be used to heat boilers in manufacturing plants, and also have applications in developing countries. Biomass briquettes are a renewable source of energy and avoid adding fossil carbon to the atmosphere.
A number of companies in India have switched from furnace oil to biomass briquettes to save costs on boiler fuels. The use of biomass briquettes is predominant in the southern parts of India, where coal and furnace oil are being replaced by biomass briquettes. A number of units in Maharashtra (India) are also using biomass briquettes as boiler fuel. Use of biomass briquettes can earn Carbon Credits for reducing emissions in the atmosphere. Lanxess India and a few other large companies are supposedly using biomass briquettes for earning Carbon Credits by switching their boiler fuel. Biomass briquettes also provide more calorific value/kg and save around 30-40 percent of boiler fuel costs.
A popular biomass briquette emerging in developed countries takes a waste produce such as sawdust, compresses it and then extrudes it to make a reconsistuted log that can replace firewood. It is a similar process to forming a wood pellet but on a larger scale. There are no binders involved in this process. The natural lignin in the wood binds the particles of wood together to form a solid. Burning a wood briquette is far more efficient than burning firewood. Moisture content of a briquette can be as low as 4%, whereas green firewood may be as high as 65%
Watch "The process of Making Bio-briquette" on YouTube - The process of Making Bio-briquette: