EverGen Secures Contracts for the Processing of Organics

EverGen Infrastructure Corp. has made an essential step towards achieving its goal of becoming one of the top organic waste processors in British Columbia. The company recently signed multiple contracts with a regional district to process organic waste at its Sea to Sky Soils facility. This facility can process over 10,000 tonnes of organic waste annually, making it one of the province’s top regional processors of organics.

EverGen is committed to sustainable practices and operational excellence in its waste management solutions. In addition, the company believes in building regional infrastructure that benefits local agriculture and generates clean energy. The contracts signed with the regional district provide Sea to Sky Soils with increased certainty on the supply of organic feedstock through 2025 with a preferred partner, helping to de-risk EverGen’s core business.

“Contracts such as these de-risk our core business and represent another step towards our goal of providing solutions for over 300,000 tonnes of organic waste per annum in the region,” said Chase Edgelow, CEO of EverGen.

Regenerative agriculture AgriHub

Sea to Sky Soils partners with Lil’wat First Nation and processes inbound organic waste for a contracted tipping fee. The facility produces high-quality organic compost and soils used by farmers, gardeners, and developers. The new contracts with the regional district are a significant step towards achieving EverGen’s goal of providing solutions for over 300,000 tonnes of organic waste annually in the region.

EverGen’s commitment to sustainability and community building is reflected in its partnership with Lil’wat First Nation. The association has provided economic opportunities for the Lil’wat people while promoting sustainable waste management practices. In addition, the contracts with the regional district demonstrate EverGen’s dedication to building a sustainable future for British Columbia by reducing waste, supporting local agriculture, and generating clean energy.

Photo by Steven Weeks on Unsplash 

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