Clean Coal Technologies, Inc., an emerging cleaner-energy company utilizing patented technology to convert raw coal into a cleaner burning and more efficient fuel, today announced that they have successfully dried coal through their Pristine M Technology at the AES facility in Oklahoma. “This is the most important and critical test of our technology to date and we are extremely proud to announce the success of these tests. We will continue to run further tests to ensure complete and accurate calibration of the technology to maximize the economics and commercial viability for our clients. This now sets us up for the final tests this week leading to the stabilization of the end product, Once these tests have been successfully completed we will move seamlessly into the commercialization phase of our roll out,” said President and CEO Mr. Robin Eves. “This is a major tribute to all involved that we have successfully reached this stage and will ensure an exciting future for our company, shareholders and investors,” added President and CEO Robin Eves. “With the most recent successful test runs, we are now scheduling visits to the test facility for both domestic and international clients that have been following closely our testing progress. We will continue to update the market as we move towards full commercialization. I encourage everyone to follow our website for the latest photos and updates,” said COO and CFO Aiden Neary.
About Clean Coal Technologies, Inc.
Clean Coal Technologies, Inc., a cleaner-energy technology company with headquarters in New York City, NY, holds patented process technology and other intellectual property that converts raw coal into a cleaner burning fuel. The Company’s trademarked end products, “Pristine(TM)” coals, are significantly more efficient, less polluting, more cost-effective, and provide more heat than untreated coal. The principal elements of the Company’s pre-combustion technology are based on well-proven science and tried-and-tested industrial components. The Company’s clean coal technology may reduce some 90% of chemical pollutants from coal, including Sulfur and Mercury, thereby resolving emissions issues affecting coal-fired power plants.