We are a mixed team of engineers with experience from different fields of waste management,  petroleum and gas industry, energy and financial trading with expertise in market economy, and highly qualified professionals with background from plant construction and engineering.

Our staff comes from several countries, including Germany, Norway, Turkey and Iran. WasteTech Power cooperates with larger and smaller suppliers and service companies.

We look forward to doing a good job for you.



- To supply all of our international customers with the latest technology to implement their goals in the use of raw materials and energy.

All countries in the Middle East are now working to expand their energy mix, and WasteTech Power is included. One thing is clear: The provision of reliable energy resources is as crucial for the success and energy independence of a country's economy as it is in the future. The potential of landfill gas use and the use of resources from our waste will play an important role in the future supply of raw materials and energy in Europe. And with that, some factors will change positively within the European countries. Landfill gas recovery plants will therefore play an important role in Central and Eastern Europe, including Turkey. The development of landfill gas use will significantly reduce the energy sector's dependence on fossil fuels. Likewise, the use of raw materials in our waste. Here we see the market for our systems in the next 10 to 20 years.



We will always keep our plants updated with the latest techniques to ensure the best and most consistent supply from each plant. In our team we have highly qualified engineers and suppliers, so that we are able to react immediately, whether there are new partners interested, there is a need for service or with problems at the plants. Our focus is always to fulfill the desires and needs of our partners.



WasteTech Power has set itself the objective of achieving preferred and high-quality projects in the field of renewable energy internationally. Especially in the field of waste sorting systems, landfill gas power plants, agricultural biogas plants, sewage plants and plastic into oil plants . Waste is still reusable, not only for recycling but also in the energy area.

WasteTech Power has been specially set up for the implementation of plastic into oil plants and landfill gas projects under the provison of participating in all value-added processes that arise in the implementation of projects and their operation.


WasteTech Power always provides the best solution for each specific plant, from an economic and technical point of view, conducted by the contractor, provided by WasteTech Power. Currently WasteTech Power has plans for new plastic into oil plants in European countries. Further plants are planned in Africa and in South America. WasteTech Power wants to help towns, communities and companies to turn their incurred waste into new resources and energy. 

"Let us start the work!"





Agricultural biogas

Agricultural biogas

Sewage Plant

Sewage Plant


Plastic Recycling


Plastic recycling or plastic waste recycling is the process of recovering scrap or waste plastic material into useful products. For example, by melting down the soft drink bottles and transforming them into plastic chairs and tables. Basically, all types of plastic can be recycled. But products made from recycled plastics are often not recyclable. Other than that, a plastic is not recycled into the same type of plastic, but a different one.

Our Solution - Plastic into Oil

We have a plant that transforms plastic into oil. One of the plants can convert 20.000 tons plastic per year into 17.800.000 l product-oil. We give all cities and communities a good offer for the plastic-recycling. 





Check your garbage!


What rubbish that you throw-away are made from plastic? Milk bottles? Soft drink bottles? Water bottles? Grocery bags? Shampoo bottles? Disposable cups and plates? Jam jars? Dish-washing containers? Microwavable wares? Take-away containers? Cosmetics containers? … … …Do you notice that most of them are plastic bottles and plastic bags?! Do you know, all of these are recyclable? Most families throw away about 40-50kg of plastic per year, which could otherwise be recycled.


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Harnessing the power of LFG energy provides environmental and economic benefits to landfills, energy users and the community. Working together, landfill owners, energy service providers, businesses, state agencies, local governments, communities and other stakeholders can develop successful LFG energy projects that: Reduce emissions of greenhouse gases (GHG) that contribute to global climate change, offset the use of non-renewable resources, help improve local air quality, provide revenue for landfills, reduce energy costs for users of LFG energy, create jobs and promote investment in local businesses.


LFG is a natural byproduct of the decomposition of organic material in anaerobic (without oxygen) conditions. LFG contains roughly 50 to 55 percent methane and 45 to 50 percent carbon dioxide, with less than 1 percent non-methane organic compounds and trace amounts of inorganic compounds. Methane is a potent greenhouse (heat trapping) gas with a global warming potential that is 25 times greater than carbon dioxide. When municipal solid waste (MSW) is first deposited in a landfill, it undergoes an aerobic (with oxygen) decomposition stage when little methane is generated. Then, typically within less than 1 year, anaerobic conditions are established and methane-producing bacteria begin to decompose the waste and generate methane. Figure 1-1 illustrates the changes in typical LFG composition over time. Bacteria decompose landfill waste in four phases. Gas composition changes with each phase and waste in a landfill may be undergoing several phases of decomposition at once. The time after placement scale (total time and phase duration) varies with landfill conditions.


Biogas is a mixture of about 60% methane, 40% carbon dioxide and traces of other contaminant gases. The exact composition of biogas depends on the type of feedstock being digested. Biogas can be combusted to provide heat, electricity or both. Alternatively, the biogas can be 'upgraded' to pure methane, often called biomethane, by removing other gases. This pure stream of biomethane can then be injected into the mains gas grid. One cubic metre of biogas at 60% methane content converts to 6.7 kWh energy. 

Heat only

Biogas can be combusted to produce heat alone. Some of this energy can be used on site to maintain the temperature of the digester and to heat nearby buildings. However, even small plants will have an excess of heat. The heat can be transferred via hot water to remote users by a district heating system, a concept widely used in some European countries like Denmark, or more likely in the UK used by horticultural and industrial businesses in the vicinity. Using biogas for heating requires investment in new infrastructure, and installations can benefit from the Renewable Heat Incentive (RHI) support. The RHI includes support for biogas combustion and for biomethane injection into the national grid at all scales. 

Electricity only

Electricity generation is a relatively straightforward use for biogas and it can be the most profitable. Biogas requires minimal investment in cleaning and upgrading and electricity is supported under the ROCs and FiT Schemes. Electricity is easier to transport than heat and supply is easily measured. Electricity storage, however, is not simple and connecting to the electricity network is costly. 




These days, business and community leaders alike are having the same discussion about how to balance their environmental goals with their budgetary ones. Mixed recycling from Waste Management provides an efficient, sustainable solution to help achieve both. Waste management is all the activities and actions required to manage waste from its inception to its final disposal. This includes amongst other things, collection, transport, treatment and disposal of waste together with monitoring and regulation. It also encompasses the legal and regulatory framework that relates to waste management encompassing guidance on recycling etc. The term usually relates to all kinds of waste, whether generated during the extraction of raw materials, the processing of raw materials into intermediate and final products, the consumption of final products, or other human activities, including municipal (residential, institutional, commercial), agricultural, and special waste (health care, hazardous household waste, sewage sludge). Waste management is intended to reduce adverse effects of waste on health, the environment or aesthetics.





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Thanks you for your message. We will get back to you soon!


We make your landfill into powerfull green success.  In Europe, Middle East, Africa and South America.




+47 92077333

Mon. - Fr.


 13:30- 16:00

E- mail: office@wastetechpower.com

Skype: wastetechpower




Registered in Norway

ORG.NR 820873262


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Smart decisions start with research and knowledge. Understanding the world’s financial markets and basic investing principles give individual investors like you a fundamental understanding from which you can build your knowledge and confidence.


In the last years the world invested more money in clean energy than it did in fossil fuels. Also, for the first time, technology innovation, financial markets and government policies are converging to create a robust clean energy economy. It will take innovative funding mechanisms to support clean technology innovators and ensure projects reach commercial scale.


The latest issue of the report "Global Trends in Renewable Energy Investment 2019" which has tracked trends and opportunities in the sector since 2004 –shows that global investment in renewable energy capacity hit $272.9 billion in 2018, far outstripping investments in new fossil fuel generation. 2018 was the fifth successive year renewables capacity investment exceeded $250 billion. Yes, the 2018 global investment figures were 12% down on the previous year, but this is not a step backwards. Renewable energy, particularly solar photovoltaics, is getting cheaper.

Looking across 2010-2019, the trend of heavy investment becomes even clearer. The report estimates that a total of $2.6 trillion will have been invested in renewable capacity (excluding large hydro) over that period. This corresponds to an estimated 1.2 terawatts of new renewable energy capacity over this decade, more than the entire electricity generating fleet of the U.S. today, and roughly quadrupling the figure of global renewables capacity commissioned at the end of 2009.


What's behind green technology investing? Green technology investing, also referred to as clean technology investing, typically involves the selection of investments in companies with sustainable and environmentally friendly practices and products/services. While some clean technologies offer improvements that increase resource productivity and efficiency, others decrease environmental impact. As green technology continues to emerge as a growing force, several strong industry clusters have emerged: water & waste water, energy, advanced materials, agriculture, transportation, energy efficiency, and manufacturing.