The use of clean alcohol fuels like ethanol and methanol has a major impact on health and environment through significant emission and particulate reduction.

Our target is to sell stoves via the development of local distribution companies. This will not only create more efficient distribution, but will also create a sustainable livelihood in the local communities. In addition to this, we promote our product range to refugee camps via aid organizations.

To evaluate markets, products and customer expectations we have attended 27 pilot studies in 19 countries together with our NGO partner Project Gaia and various customers.

Alcohol fuels are available economically as a global commodity and are shipped efficiently around the world, no differently than petroleum fuels. Local production of alcohol fuels is a significant opportunity to establish local businesses, create employment and monetize undervalued or wasted resources, such as molasses in the sugar industry and associated gas in the oil industry.



CLEANCOOK Supports UNHCR’s Humanitarian Efforts with Delivery of Stoves to Sudan

In March 2018, CLEANCOOK shipped 1,000 ethanol stoves from the NOVA product line for use in refugee camps. Stove and fuel distribution will be managed by UNHCR.
By : webeditor | Oct 29, 2018

2,200 COMET1 Stove Parts Arrive in Ethiopia

In September 2018, 2,200 COMET1 stove parts were delivered to the Assosa Refugee Camps in western Ethiopia. Local associations have since completed a training program and have commenced assembly and sales ofRead More...
By : webeditor | Oct 14, 2018

CLEANCOOK Delivers Affordable High-Quality COMET1 Cookstove to Kenya

After the recent launch of its new, low-cost Comet1 stove, Cleancook delivered 1,950 stove parts to a Kenyan distributor, Leocome. The Comet1 stove, which is sold in flatpacks, allows for local assemblyRead More...
By : webeditor | Oct 14, 2018
Alcohol fuels are made from a wide range of feedstocks and can be made almost anywhere in the world. Harry Stokes, executive director of Project Gaia has called them: “The most democratic of fuels.”,