May 8, 2012

Hemp The Machine: The Aircare Test Results are in… PASS!!!

PROOF: The Aircare Test results are in from the car today! Now this is after using this Hempdiesel conditioner as directed on the bottle.

1- CO2 emissions from 2 years ago reading was 5.4 – todays reading was .9 – where 2.7 is a PASS.

2- opacity ( whatever that is ? ) reading 2 years ago was 14.88 – todays reading was 9.66 – where 30.0 is a PASS.

3- fuel consumption ( don’t know how they measure this ? ) 2 years ago reading was 8.22 L/per 100K – todays reading was 7.6 L/per 100K is a PASS.

NOTE: This is without doing any engine maintainence or changes – and the readings from 2 years ago were done just before starting to use hemphuel so we now have definitive real world test results – also with your example you were using at your show of changing the oil in your car or not – ask people if they shower every day ? why ? to clean up the outside of their bodies what about cleaning the inside – hemp the machine !!!!

No… you can’t smoke it, but we have proof that by adding the Hempfuel into our car with a diesel fuel tank, we had great results and we even took our testing through Aircare!

May 5, 2012

Biofuel takes to the skies | HPAC & PCC Magazine

Biofuel takes to the skies | HPAC & PCC Magazine.

April 26, 2012

Hemp Diesel Conditioner’s Fleet Testimonial With Hemp Pioneer…

No dudes… you can’t smoke it, but add it to your diesel fuel tank and:

1 liter treats up to 1000 liters!
100% Plant Based Diesel Fuel Conditioner. ~ Boosts Cetane & Improves Lubricity!
~ Increases Engine Life up to 50%!
~ Increases Fuel Economy & Performance up to 20%!
~ Easy start-ups, smooth idling & more power!
~ Cleans Fuel, Intake & Combustion Systems!
~ Reduces Emissions & Enviro-Friendly!
~ Compatible with all Diesel Fuels!
~ Non-Toxic & Bio-Degradable.
~ Eliminate EGR fouling, moisture and icing-up and will stabilize diesel fuel for at least 1 year.

“Pure is better.” “I have been so discouraged with the quality and performance of most of the fuel conditioners on the market. Studies show that pure plant oils are the better for the longevity and performance of diesel engines. With all the work I have done as a diesel engine engineer, in my opinion, Hemphuel is the most unique, purest and best performing conditioner I have ever run in my diesel engines.” Paul Litkeman, Duramax Diesel Engineer

“High Lubricity” Looking at your results in comparison to what we run as a “high lubricity” standard, your numbers were extremely good.” Susan Fletcher, SRC Petroleum Analytical Laboratories

The low sulphur diesel at the pump is causing concern for many diesel equipment users. HEMPHUEL BioLube C56 provides the natural, superior, sustainable and cost effective solution for longer engine life, improved performance and environmental responsibility. Our secret: Hemp seed oil. It has a unique balance that makes it the choice bio fuel and conditioner over recycled, soy or other bio-fuels and additives to solve your valuable engine’s – lubrication gap! and even boasts cetane levels equal to European standards. Support our heartland and independent farmers by using products made from mother nature’s miracle crop: hemp!

Why Condition?
FACT: 2006 Government legislation mandated that fuel companies had to decrease the sulphur content of their diesel fuel from already low levels of 500 parts per million (ppm), to “Ultra Low” levels at 15 ppm causing serious lubricity issues for your diesel engine injection systems. Yes this translates to a cleaner environment however, using this fuel also causes increased engine wear and operating costs.

April 25, 2012

Ron Paul’s Message on Hemp!

Sourced: YouTube

April 9, 2012

Hemp Bio-Fueled Cars? The Benefits?

Biodiesel is a vegetable oil-based fuel that runs in unmodified diesel engines – cars, buses, trucks, construction equipment, boats, generators, and oil home heating units. Biodiesel is usually made from hemp, soy or canola oil, and can also be made from recycled fryer oil (yes, from McDonald’s or your local Chinese restaurant) or any other vegetable oil or animal tallow. You can blend biodiesel with regular diesel or run 100% biodiesel. You can blend your percentages of biodiesel-to-diesel fuel at any ratio, at any time. This means you can be running b100 (100% biodiesel), get down to a quarter tank and add regular petroleum diesel and essentially be running b25 (25% biodiesel), then get down to near empty and add straight petroleum, straight biodiesel, or any percentage in between. What are the benefits?

1) National security. Since biodiesel is made domestically, biodiesel reduces our dependence on foreign oil. That’s good. 2) National economy. Using biodiesel keeps our fuel buying dollars at home instead of sending it to foreign countries. This reduces our trade deficit and creates jobs. 3) Its sustainable & non-toxic. Biodiesel is 100% renewable… we’ll never run out of biodiesel. And if biodiesel gets into your water supply, there’s no problem – it’s just modified veggie oil! Heck, you can drink biodiesel if you so desire, but it tastes nasty (trust us).

4) Emissions. Biodiesel is nearly carbon-neutral, meaning it contributes almost zero emissions to global warming! Biodiesel also dramatically reduces other emissions fairly dramatically. We like clean air, how about you? Plus, the exhaust smells like popcorn or french fries!

5) Engine life. Studies have shown biodiesel reduces engine wear by as much as one half, primarily because biodiesel provides excellent lubricity. Even a 2% biodiesel/98% diesel blend will help.

6) Drive-ability. We have yet to meet anyone who doesn’t notice an immediate smoothing of the engine with biodiesel. Biodiesel just runs quieter, and produces less smoke. Are there any negatives? Of course. There is no perfect fuel. 1) Primarily that biodiesel is not readily available in much of the nation, although availability has jumped considerably in the last five years. Commercial consumption of biodiesel jumped from 500,000 gallons in 2000 to 15 million gallons in 2001 to 75 million gallons in 2006. And there’s no measure how much home-produced biodiesel there is. 2) Biodiesel will clean your injectors and fuel lines. If you have an old diesel vehicle, there’s a chance that your first few tanks of biodiesel could free up all the accumulated crud and clog your fuel filter. But this is a GOOD thing… think of it as kicking up dust around the house when you clean. 3) Biodiesel has a higher gel point. B100 (100% biodiesel) gets slushy a little under 32°F. But B20 (20% biodiesel, 80% regular diesel – more commonly available than B100) has a gel point of -15°F. Like regular diesel, the gel point can be lowered further with additives such as kerosene (blended into winter diesel in cold-weather areas). 4) Old vehicles (older than mid-90s) might require upgrades of fuel lines (a cheap, easy upgrade), as biodiesel can eat through certain types of rubber. Almost all new vehicles should have no problem with biodiesel. 5) Finally, the one emission that goes up with biodiesel is NOx. NOx contributes to smog. We feel that a slight increase (up to 15%) in NOx is greatly offset by the reduction in all other emissions and the major reduction in greenhouse gasses.

April 9, 2012

All the talk about ‘peak oil dismisses biofuels by focusing on corn and ignoring hemp?’ Why!

All the talk about peak oil dismisses biofuels by focusing on corn and ignoring hemp. For example: Biofuels are good-and-fine as long as there is plenty of oil to burn. Getting a massive feedstock of corn husks to create biodiesel can only be done within the hydrocarbon intensive world of petro-farming. Once hydrocarbons are removed from the picture, try harvesting all of that corn by hand. Try not using petroleum-based pesticides and see what your yield will be. Try finding a replacement for the commercial fertilizers that are derived from natural gas. But it gets better…Hemp is a high yield C-4 photosynthesis plant. Hemp can boast a higher oilseed yield than any of today’s oilseed crops (soy, canola or safflower). And if you wanted to power every single truck in America (excluding cars) with biodiesel you would have to cover the entire nation’s surface with crops dedictated to the creation of fuel. Biofuels are great for recycling, not for fueling a massive society of over-consumers.

Hemp can produce 10 times more methanol than corn. But there are lots of indications that hemp is superior to corn: One player in the biofuel, paper, textile, as well as many other industries, was hemp. Hemp had been grown as a major product in America since colonial times by such men as George Washington and Thomas Jefferson and has had both governmental and popular support. Hemp’s long history in civilization and the multitude of products that can be derived from this single plant has made it one of the most valuable and sustainable plants in the history of mankind. More importantly to the biofuel industry, hemp provided the biomass that Ford needed for his production of ethanol. He found that 30% hemp seed oil is usable as a high-grade diesel fuel and that it could also be used as a machine lubricant and an engine oil.

In the 1930′s, the industrialists entered the picture. William Randolph Hurst, who produced 90% of the paper in the United States, Secretary of Treasury, Andrew Mellon, who was a major financial backer for the DuPont Company which ha d just patented the chemical necessary to process wood pulp into paper, the Rockefellers, and other “oil barons”, who were developing vast empires from petroleum, all had vested interest in seeing the renewable resources industry derailed, the hemp industry eliminated, and biomass fuels derided. A campaign was begun to discredit hemp. Playing on the racism that existed in America, Hurst used his newspapers to apply the name “marijuana” to hemp. Marijuana is the Mexican word for the hemp plant. This application along with various “objective” articles began to create a fear. By 1937, these industrialists were able to parlay the fear they created into the Marijuana Tax Act. This law was the precursor to the demise of the hemp industry in the United States and the resultant long reaching effect on the biofuel, petroleum and many other industries. Within three years, Ford closed his biofuel plant.

At the beginning of World War II, the groundwork for our current perceptions of biofuels was in place. First, the diesel engine had been modified, enabling it to use Diesel #2. Second, the petroleum industry had established a market with very low prices for a residual product. Third, a major biomass industry was being shut down. Corn farmers were unable to organize at that time and provide a potential product to replace hemp as a biomass resource. Finally, industries with immense wealth behind them were acting in concert to push forward their own agenda – that of making more wealth for themselves. It is interesting to note that, during World War II, the United States government launched a slogan campaign, “Hemp for Victory”, to encourage farmers to plant this discredited plant. Hemp made a multitude of indispensable contributions to the war effort. It is also interesting that, during World War II, both the Allies and Nazi Germany utilized biomass fuels in their machines. Despite its use during World War II, biofuels remained in the obscurity to which they had been forced.

Ethanol — ethyl alcohol, currently produced by fermenting cornstarch from kernels — is gradually replacing toxic Methyl Tertiary Butyl Ether (MTBE) in the United States as a high-octane, pollution-reducing gasoline additive. As a source for ethanol, corn kernels are economically viable only because of high federal subsidies. In the next two to five years, the energy-efficient production of ethanol from cellulosic biomass such as wheat and rice straw, hemp, flax, and corn stalks will become commercially viable. This process also generates much lower overall emissions of the greenhouse gas CO2, and because most automobile engines can run on 15:85 ethanol:gasoline blends without modification, ethanol will help nations worldwide meet their greenhouse gas reduction goals. Hemp grown for both seed and biomass has a stalk yield of up to 3.5 tons per acre, which would make it an economical source of cellulose for ethanol production. Farmers in the Midwest could welcome hemp as a pofitable addition to their marginally profitable soybean and corn rotations.

You drive the car out of the garage and wave goodbye, then head down the road, past tall stands of hemp alternating with alfalfa, corn and other crops. It’s great that the community industrial center is not too far away, yet you can still feel like you live out in the country. Since most of the car is made of lightweight re-fabricated vegetable matter instead of steel, it doesn’t use much fuel, and that new hemp-ahol blend works great. What will they think of next?