Derris Indica
Derris Indica
Citrullus Colocynthis
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Building a sustainable biodiesel industry

Growing Diesel Fuel Plant

Centre for Jatropha Promotion & Biodiesel (CJP) is the Global authority for scientific commercialization of Jatropha & other non-food biofuel crops and designs and implements the growing of non-food biofuel crops worldwide in a structured Agri-Supply chain, Value additions and research activities thereon & provides technology and services from “Soil to Oil” for the breeding, development, planting and harvesting of next-generation commercial biofuel crops

CJP has been engaged in promoting sustainable farming for biodiesel production since last one decade and its research findings and on-hand field experiences in respect of various technical, agronomical/silvicultural aspects of plantations of Jatropha have resulted in significant improvements in knowledge and technical background related to Productivity, profitability and sustainability of commercial production of Jatropha oil crop. The CJP has focused on the development of Jatropha Curcas and other non-food biodiesel crops. Our primary goal is to discover and develop high-yielding crops that generate the most bio-energy per hectare of land. We have identified and developed new elite varieties of feedstock crops optimized for production under different agro-climatic conditions, economic and social parameters. CJP has also identified , experimented and developed following other oil seed bearing trees [OSBT] and non-food oil crops and . Working on further development and cultivation of the same

Alage Camelina Flax Jojoba (Simmondsia chinesis) Jerusalem artichoke (Helianthus tuberosus L.) Kenaf Karanja (Pongamia pinnata) Kokum (Garcinia indica) Moringa oleifera Mahua (Madhuca indica) Neem (Azadirachta indica) Ricinus communis Simarouba (Simarouba glauca) Tumba (Citrullus colocynthis),

Energy & Environment Security

Conventional crude output could plateau in 2020. But the question of powering global growth far into the future is not just based on depleting the “easy” oil and gas reserves. The October 2008 crash brought home the reality of oil plunging from some $147 a barrel to $30 almost overnight. This forced global oil companies to cut capital expenditure on new projects as their margins vanished. Apart from roller-coasting the supply and demand curve, this means new exploration and production will lag behind future demand, especially in rapidly developing nations such as India, Brazil, Indonesia and China Decreasing oil production from almost all the oil reserves and ever growing demand for oil is attracting the world’s eyes towards renewable energy sources. Rising energy consumption and environmental issues has now shifted the focus towards biofuel use, particularly in transportation. Food production and transport are particularly dependent on diesel engines and biodiesel is a crucial part of bringing energy security benefits to the global food supply. In times of international terrorism, there are heightened concerns about nuclear proliferation, and Energy Security argues that the future must belong to bio- energy. If we can achieve energy security we can not only free ourselves from dependence on fossil fuels - we can also realize environmental security and a whole host of other central developmental and poverty alleviation goals……

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Global Financial & Climate Crisis

In the midst of the most severe global financial crisis in decades, the CJP urged the international community to look for innovative solutions to avert a climate crisis. The renewable fuel may lead developing countries in reducing emissions from deforestation, improving energy efficiency, and transforming urban transport. Such an approach can simultaneously support economic recovery and encourage growth in areas that mitigate the impact of climate change. By promoting a shift towards low carbon economic activities, governments can not only help avoid dangerous climate change impacts but can also make the region more competitive, contributing to a faster recovery from the current economic slowdown. With oil prices falling, increased investments in green technologies are not going to be an easy sell. However, there is growing support from businesses, government and civil society for the idea that the crisis itself provides an opportunity to create incentives for a low carbon development path……….

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COP15 Climate Conference: Copenhagen Accord

The Copenhagen Accord, agreed by major economies including the US and China, made a commitment to limit the rise in global temperatures to two degrees Celsius and raise 100 billion US dollars annually by 2020 to help developing countries fight climate change. The accord is unlikely to stimulate investment in low-carbon clean technologies

Profound Investment Opportunity

The role of businesses will be crucial in fighting global warming, with the private sector expected to provide the vast majority of investment needed particularly in energy sector to achieve carbon targets in order to invest appropriately. Business analysts welcomed "Copenhagen Accord"---a climate deal involving all the major economies for the first time in making commitments to curb emissions, cementing a global shift to a low-carbon world. The world's biggest carbon emitters agreed that the world should limit warming to no more than 2 degrees Celsius, and raise $100 billion annually by 2020 to help developing countries fight climate change. The implications for investment flows are very clear and the world is irreversibly on a low-carbon path

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Alternative Feedstocks

The emerging industry is facing a lack of feedstock supplies and needs initiatives in crop cultivation technologies and competitive sourcing of appropriate feedstock - all of which can alter the biofuel economics. As such the greatest challenges to the widespread deployment and use of biofuels is developing a dedicated energy crops that are cost-effective, easy to sustain and can produce greater yields. Such energy crop that produces biofuels and holds particular promise for sustainable development and a sustainable environment is Jatropha and other non-food crops. Since feedstock is the single largest cost component in biodiesel production, these considerably less expensive feedstocks give the producers a significant cost advantage over producers use rapeseed and soybean oil. To break the link between biodiesel feedstock and food products; Jatropha and other non-food oil bearing crops are the cheapest and the viable business propositions…..

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Given the realities of the biodiesel markets, a successful biodiesel business plan begins with an effective feedstock strategy from which process design flows. To make biodiesel a long-term business opportunity, attention must be to the critical issue of availability of right feedstock at right cost. Jatropha and other nonfood feedstocks will be a vast source of biofuel and a key to reducing our dependence on fossil fuel Jatropha can bring significant environmental benefits. It can replace jet fuel and diesel from petroleum without interfering with food crops or leading to the clearing of forests. The good thing about Jatropha is that you're producing a tree shrub that lives for a long time and does its job, producing oil, while it also sequesters lots of carbon dioxide from the atmosphere

Jatropha is a valuable multi-purpose crop to alleviate soil degradation, desertification and deforestation, which can be used for bio-energy to replace petro-diesel, for soap production and climatic protection, and hence deserves specific attention. Jatropha can help to increase rural incomes, self-sustainability and alleviate poverty for women, elderly, children and men, tribal communities, small farmers. It can as well help to increase income from plantations and agro-industries.

There are various trees that are suitable for bio-diesel production like Jatropha, Pongamia, Moringa, Simaruba etc and all these trees must be regarded as a sure inclusion and the foundation around which a plan can be built if for nothing but their pure hardiness and stress handling ability. ……

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Carbon Savings

Biodiesel produced from non food crops like Jatropha and others is one of the most promising solutions for tackling the growing carbon emissions from transport. Climate change has become one of the major challenges for mankind and the natural environment. Greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions released into the atmosphere in ever rapidly growing volumes are recognized to be responsible for this change. Carbon footprint quantification, analysis and reduction are key to preventing this, for example, by enhancing energy efficiency, mitigating carbon emissions by means of green energy and then compensating for remaining GHG emissions by investing in carbon offsets, with a final goal to becoming carbon neutral……

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Food versus Fuel

The debate of crops for “food versus fuel” controversy is complex and remains one of the major problems yet to be resolved in the sector... The first generation feedstocks had distinct disadvantages and bottlenecks – they created a food vs. fuel dilemma, did significant damage to the ecology, and presented problems in scalability to large-scale production levels. Food and biomass require the same resources for production — land, water and agrochemicals. Food and fuel need not necessarily compete, particularly when there is careful planning for ecological conservation and sustainable production methods. The second generation feedstocks overcome most of the problems present in the first generation feedstock…

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Benefits to Developing countries

Wasteland Reclamation and Reforestation Income generation from previously unusable areas Provide huge opportunities from new sustainable and renewable land resources And crops Creating employment Nursery development, soil preparation, irrigation systems, Plantation maintenance, seed collection, oil extraction and Refinery control Benefit from the increased demand for employment in infrastructure, logistics and Transportation

Breaking the cycle of poverty

Consider that 54 countries are poorer today than they were 15 years ago. And that almost half of the world’s people – the vast majority of them working people – live on less than two dollars per day. We have a responsibility to make renewable energy available and affordable to all…to ensure that the poorest countries in the world are not forced to choose between feeding their people and fueling their economies. For example, crop yields in sub-Saharan Africa are projected to fall by 20 percent under global warming;

As yields fall and demand rises, Africa will become more dependent on expensive food imports. Already the poor in sub-Saharan Africa spend 60 to 80 percent of their total income on food – that compares to approximately 10 percent in the U.S.;
Climate change induced famine may displace more than 250 million people worldwide by 2050
Consider that oil priced at >$90 per barrel has had a disproportionate impact on the poorest countries, 38 of which are net importers and 25 of which import all of their oil;
Developing countries consume roughly twice as much oil per dollar of GDP as the United States

All the while, the high cost and Inaccessibility of fossil fuels, leaves approximately 2 billion people worldwide without reliable energy sources, without refrigeration, basic communication, heat, or even light.

For developing countries, then, climate change and world’s energy policies are a source of oppression, a source of sickness and a source of human suffering.

Since the two-thirds of the people in the developing world who derive their incomes from agriculture and Jatropha based biodiesel has enormous potential to change their situation for the better and poverty can be broken by Jatropha Cultivation as this dedicated crop has a huge potential for replication world -wide, improving the livelihood of many more.

At the community level, farmers that produce dedicated energy crops can grow their incomes and grow their own supply of affordable and reliable energy

At the national level, producing more biofuels will generate new industries, new technologies, new jobs and new markets. At the same time, producing more biofuels will reduce energy expenditures and allow developing countries to put more of their resources into health, education and other services for their neediest citizens

Can diesel be "cultivated"?

India & other developing countries have the potential to be a leading world producer of diesel, but the rural farmers still need to get comfortable with the idea that diesel fuel can be "harvested," but they understand one thing very clearly that they can use Biodiesel trees/crops plants as a source of extra earnings by utilizing the land that was of no use.

Farmers need to know that there is going to be a good market for what they produce. We are very keen to build that confidence and promote Jatropha and other non-food oil crops cultivation by assisting planting, buying the seeds for refining and providing the refining technology to enable growers to make their own biodiesel.


Over the past 10 years, biodiesel has emerged as an important part of the national, and international, discussion on renewable fuels. Feedstock has been at the core of the discussion. While many options have been brought to the table, some promising leads have not yet had commercial success. Over the past several years, competition to biodiesel as a diesel replacement has begun to appear. The driver for biofuels usage is not limited to the United States and Europe, but is also growing in the Asia-Pacific and Latin American regions. World biofuel production has surpassed 100 billion liters of annual production in 2009. After accounting for energy contents, this is displacing 1.15 million barrels of crude oil per day, which creates approximately 215 million tonnes of GHG emissions annually. With respect to biodiesel, forecast global production of 16.4 billion liters will reduce GHG emissions by 35.9 million tonnes - greater than the GHG emissions reported for Croatia in 2007. The rapid development of the global biodiesel industry has been closely observed by countries interested in stimulating economic growth, improving the environment and reducing dependency on imported oil; thirty countries are implementing biofuels targets in 2010 alone, with many of these countries in the developing world encouraging biofuels as a means of building energy security and improving their rural economies. Biodiesel demand is expected to double between 2009 and 2015, while supply is expected to grow threefold……..

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CJP: Global Premier Agency: Science, Technology, And Knowledge & Expertise

CJP is the global premier agency to provide enhanced knowledge and enhanced technology to more than 80 counties for setting of Jatropha plantation from ground zero. We’ve been privileged to represent the Centre for Jatropha promotion & Biodiesel (CJP), the first one organization to introduce commercial farming of Jatropha first time in the history and have formulated the Concept to Commercialization of viable Jatropha & other OSBT projects., promoting sustainable farming for biodiesel production and By cultivating these energy-producing plants, processing them and finally producing biodiesel, we are creating new sources of income for the rural farmers.

We have already planted Jatropha, derris indica (Pongamia), simaruba etc. in large area and encouraging results have motivated us for further expansion of the plantation which can generate tremendous job opportunities among the rural masses It may lead to a revolutionary transformation of the current gloomy economic and energy scenario with an era of economic bloom and prosperity for all sections of society. Jatropha cultivation generates an income of RS 25000(US$ 625) / ha and RS.150, 000(US$ 3750)/ha from 5th year onwards in existing system of farming and if grown in 200 hectares in a village, it can provide adequate employment to all landless workers all through the year.

We have introduced our Rural Jatropha Energy System, implementation of which may benefits farmers and their communities and other stakeholders. This energy system based on the local cultivation of Jatropha & other non food crops is decentralized, durable, relying on local knowledge and sustainable, in the true sense of the word. We can provide water and electricity services to a rural village at a smaller cost.

CJP proudly presents its commitment to exploring, developing and establishing the correct process, procedures and systems for growing, crushing refining and use of Bio Diesel from seed oil, Jatropha Curcas in particular.CJP is fully equipped with Technical knowledge and plant science expertise, process engineering and operational expertise to plan, design and Create Failsafe Fuel Farms; deploy and commission Non-food vegetable oil refining and design and construct biodiesel plants. We would like to introduce you to JATROPHA and our other related activities as having specialized in several fields of Jatropha Production related consultancy and services CJP see great opportunities for doing business with it... Our wide range of activities include…

Complete & updated knowledge and information Expertise & Enhanced technology Development of Jatropha and other Projects Improved & enhanced Inputs Production & Management Execution of the Plantation Project Plantation Consultancy & Management Construction of oil/biodiesel Plants


As Jatropha and other non-food oil crops are poised on the cusp of commercialization, Jatropha investors have stepped up their efforts to develop a viable source of Biodiesel, and some are already well on the road to success. However, with so many new projects coming up, and a lack of understanding of the Jatropha Curcas Plant and reliable information; lack of QPM inputs; lack of Best Agricultural Practices and expertise & poor management techniques ; many projects are only achieving mediocre results. Therefore, while Jatropha holds a great deal of potential as a biodiesel feedstock, it is also important to acknowledge many hurdles must be overcome before the crop can become economically viable in most parts of the world. The key strategies planning, methods and technologies are very essential for Successful Implementation & execution of a large scale Jatropha Project with Maximum ROI through Improved Agronomy

After having specialized in the field of creation of Failsafe Fuel Farm with experiences and expertise CJP has drawn a set of Key Strategies to Successful Jatropha/other crops Investments….

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Failsafe Fuel Farm

Therefore for Successful Implementation of Jatropha and other nonfood oil crops projects with Integration above Key-Strategies you need an authoritative agency able to provide knowledge, expertise and technology for the predicted Sustainability while maximizing Project ROI through Improved Agronomy. And CJP is competent enough to be become your knowledge & Technology provider

To engineer and execute Jatropha energy farm from ground zero to harvesting stage we have developed a set of enhanced services with access to our own supply chain intellectual property rights (IPR) and exclusive expertise with technological background and experiences in the field for creation Failsafe Energy Farms to implement project through our level of competence and technology. Our scope of the Project task may cover a variety of activities viz: Setting up of Plantations from Ground Zero to Harvesting Stage just to ensure "FAILSAFE FUEL FARM"

Jatropha Energy Project Services (JEP) Derris Indica Energy Project Services (DEP) Moringa Energy Project Services (MEP) Simarouba Energy Project Services (SEP) Colocynth Energy Project Services (COEP) Jojoba Energy Project Services (JOEP) Alage Energy Project Services (AEP) Ricinus communis Energy Project Services (RCEP)
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