Decarbonizing the planet through sustainable innovation
We're accelerating the world's transition to CO2-based alcohols and fuels to extend life on earth — and beyond.
At AIR COMPANY, we’re leading the way to a more sustainable future for the long-term health of our planet — and for all who call it home. By utilizing excess CO2 from the atmosphere to create industrial alcohols and fuels, we’re turning our planet's most abundant pollutant into a never-ending resource. From the luxury fragrances we wear everyday, to the jet fuel that moves us about the world, we are on a mission to fight climate change through radical innovation in supply chain and product development.
The path to a
is in the air.
Climate change stands before us as the most pressing and complex challenge our society faces. Decades worth of inaction and complacency now pose irreversible implications. Luckily, our planet’s most abundant pollutant can also be its greatest ally.
Our carbon utilization technology will serve as the blueprint for industry-wide decarbonization, freeing us from over a century-long dependency on fossil fuels. With rapid and intensive advancement of carbon technology such as ours, we have the ability to dramatically curb carbon emissions and create a measurable impact in the fight against climate change.
Leading a global
Working with nature, rather than against it, we’ve invented technology that mimics photosynthesis to utilize as much CO2 as possible. Using only renewable energy sources, we follow the same recipe as nature, but do it in a bigger, faster and more efficient way: carbon dioxide is captured and transformed into impurity free alcohols, leaving only oxygen and water as byproducts.
Our goal is to apply our technology across all possible industries, transforming current production practices into carbon-negative standards.
Carbon Utilization at Scale
By scaling our technology across all potential verticals, our projected impact could avoid 10.8% of global CO2 emissions. This is equivalent to more than 4.6 billion tonnes of CO2 annually, or more than triple the amount of Africa’s annual emissions of 3%.