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Our Mission

A sustainable future is what drives us to do everything possible to remove the use of landfills. We do that by creating ground-breaking innovations, by making sustainable materials, by building a creative diverse global team and by making a positive impact in communities globally.
By implementing Catalytic Oxygen-Free Waste Decomposition System (CODE), Fogdog will create a sustainable source of renewable energy, marketable products and reduce GHG emissions, along with raising environmental consciousness to protect the environment from polluting practices such as a landfill.
Our mission is to remove 30 million tonnes of waste per year that is generated in Canada. By accomplishing this, we can potentially reduce the climate change temperature above Canada by 3 degrees Celsius.



Our system can treat all forms of MSW, such as plastic, metal, glass, organics, bottles, paper, cardboard, clothes and textiles, wood, and electronic devices.



The Systems can also process all types of medical waste including pharmaceuticals, sharp objects, needles, disposable lancets, blood, cannabis anatomical parts.



Alberta Oil and Gas cleanup - estimated over 50 billion dollars of cleanup to be done.



Even with all of the reuse and recycling efforts, almost one quarter of scrap tires end up in landfills each year.

Waste is a Resource

Fogdog Energy has over 100 years of expertise in various sectors that have been combined into one focus, removing the need of landfills. It is time for everyone to understand that WASTE IS A RESOURCE, and the status quo processes needs to be changed and this change doesn’t have to come at extreme capital costs.
An important pillar of our waste management approach is treating waste as a valuable resource. Using modern technologies, we can recover renewable energy from non-hazardous waste collected through our business and municipal waste operations. With our CODE SYSTEM we can reclaim existing landfills and from those resources that are still sitting in the ground and creating a damaging environmental impact, clean and renewable solutions can be accomplished.
Our system is designed to accept mixed waste, the benefit of not having to sort and separate the waste is massive, in labour costs and efficiency.

Subject to the feedstock (types of waste) that we process, there are several forms of energy and by-products that can be achieved.
- Liquid Fuels (heating oils, diesel, gasoline, jet fuel etc.) - Hydrogen
- Graphite
- Activated carbon
- High Grade Graphene
- Metals
- Energy
- Clean Electricity
- Carbon Credits or Renewable Energy Credits
- ESG compliance
- Fertilizers
- Water

why we do this ?


Canada currently has over 10,000 landfill sites. The decomposition of organic waste in landfills produces a gas which is composed primarily of methane, a greenhouse gas (GHG) contributing to climate change. Methane is 21 times more potent than carbon dioxide in terms of its potential impact to climate change.

Emissions from Canadian landfills account for 30% of national methane emissions and estimates illustrate that significant Megatonnes (Mt) of carbon dioxide equivalent (eCO 2 ) are generated annually from Canadian landfills.

Canada's total GHG emissions in 2019 were 730 Megatonnes of carbon dioxide equivalent (Mt CO 2  eq). As an example: every 1 Mt CO 2  eq emission reduction is equivalent to removing over 305,882 passenger vehicles from the roads for one year, or the energy-based emissions from nearly 235,294 homes for one year.

Environmental Impact

Overall, average annual temperatures are expected to increase. Snow, sea ice and glacier coverage will decrease due to higher temperatures, resulting in rising sea levels and increased coastal flooding.

Future coastal-erosion rates will likely increase in most areas due to milder winters and smaller ice coverage.
Overall precipitation levels are expected to increase across most of the country and during all seasons. The increase in precipitation is expected to be combined with more frequent heavy precipitation events, resulting in higher risks of flooding.

Heat waves are likely to increase in frequency and severity, resulting in higher risks of forest fires. Many wildlife species will have difficulty adapting to a warmer climate and will likely be subject to greater stress from diseases and invasive species

Human Health Impact

Higher temperatures and more frequent and severe extreme weather events may increase the risk of deaths from dehydration and heat stroke, and of injuries from intense local weather changes.

There may be a greater risk of respiratory and cardiovascular problems and certain types of cancers, as temperatures rise and exacerbate air pollution.
The risk of water, food, and rodent-borne diseases may increase.

Economic Impact

  • - Agriculture, forestry, tourism, and recreation will be affected by changing weather patterns.
  • - Human health impacts are expected to place additional economic stress on health and social support systems.
  • - Damage to infrastructure (for example, roads and bridges) caused by extreme weather events, thawing permafrost and rising sea levels is expected to increase, impacting local populations and resource development.

It is a fact that Canada’s climate has warmed and that it will warm further in the future. Both the observed and projected increases in mean temperature in Canada are about twice the corresponding increases in the global mean temperature.

Annual and seasonal mean temperatures across Canada have increased, with the greatest warming occurring in winter. Between 1948 and 2016, the best estimate of mean annual temperature increase is 1.7ºC for Canada as a whole and 2.3ºC for northern Canada. Annual and seasonal mean temperature is projected to increase everywhere, with much larger changes in northern Canada in winter. Averaged over the country, warming projected in a low emission scenario is about 2ºC higher than the 1986–2005 reference period, whereas in a high emission scenario, temperature increases will continue, reaching more than 6ºC by the late 21st century.

More than 70% of the warming can be attributed to emissions of greenhouse gases resulted from Human activities, and about 30% is resulting from landfilling. A high emission scenario (RCP.8.5), under which only limited emission reductions are realized, would see Canada’s annual mean temperature increase by more than 6ºC by the late 21st century. In another study, Thermal change with average absolute values typically less than 5°C/m were measured within the wastes.

Heat content (HC) of wastes was determined as the difference between measured waste mass temperatures and unheated baseline waste temperatures at equivalent depths. Peak HC values ranged from 12.5 to 47.8°C a Day.


‘Waste’ does not exist in nature. Ecological systems continually recycle water, minerals, and nutrients through an interplay between sunlight energy, primary producers (e.g., plants), consumers (e.g., animals) and decomposers (e.g., bacteria). A recent study states that Canadians produce more garbage per capita than any other country on earth, Canadians generate approximately 31 million tonnes of garbage a year (and only recycle about 30 per cent of that material). Thus, each Canadian generates approximately 2.7 kg of garbage each day.

Our Solution involves implementing The Catalytic Oxygen-Free Waste Decomposition (CODE) System which will substantially reduce the risks and costs associated with legacy waste systems currently being used.

The Catalytic Oxygen-Free Waste Decomposition (CODE) System is designed for the treatment of almost any type of waste. It converts Municipal Solid Waste (MSW), Sewage, Plastics and Medical Waste to different forms of energy such as Hydrogen, Diesel, Gasoline, Jet Fuel, and other variations. An additional by-product produced is Carbon Black.


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How it Works

Waste Tokenization

Tokenization is the process of exchanging sensitive data for non-sensitive data called "tokens" that can be used in a database or internal system without bringing it into scope. Although the tokens are unrelated values, they retain certain elements of the original data—commonly length or format—so they can be used for uninterrupted business operations. The original sensitive data is then safely stored outside of the organization's internal systems.

Unlike encrypted data, tokenized data is undecipherable and irreversible. This distinction is important because there is no mathematical relationship between the token and its original number, tokens cannot be returned to their original form without the presence of additional, separately stored data. As a result, a breach of a tokenized environment will not compromise the original sensitive data.

This digitization allows us to maintain full transparency of data and being to create a token that can carry a value. Tokenized assets can be designed to be freely exchangeable online and allow investors to acquire fractional ownership of a token’s underlying asset. As a result, crypto tokens can both contribute to the liquidity of existing markets and provide a broader range of investment opportunities to more investors.

“We can't solve problems by using the same kind of thinking we used when we created them”

― Albert Einstein

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