About Geos

Cement can be deemed as a key component in the urbanization and modernization of today’s society, and it is a fundamental building material that helps sustain our infrastructural development. Although it is the backbone of our modern day society, cement production accounts for nearly 8% of global man-made CO2 emissions that contribute, in turn, to the continued rise of greenhouse gases and global warming.1 We seek to provide a wholistic solution that integrates our material needs as well as our resources so that a creative and harmonious balance between mankind and the Earth can be sustained. After years of dedicated research, we have developed a novel cement material, which we call GreenCementTM, through a polymerization reaction that converts inexpensive and abundant aluminum silicate substrates into cement. Our unique production process mimics the Earth’s natural rock-forming process, essentially producing “sedimentary rocks” that can easily outlast a human lifetime. Our GreenCementTM is not only more cost effective and more durable, but it also cures faster than Ordinary Portland Cement (OPC). In contrast to OPC, which needs to be calcined at high temperatures and is a major source of CO2 emission and dust pollution in the world, our GreenCementTM is environmentally clean, not only reducing CO2 emissions but also lowering energy consumption.

We have established a whole line of Alumasil® products, which are being used around the world for infrastructural construction and development. We hope that by bringing this environmentally-friendly material to the construction industry, we can radically transform the way we currently use our precious natural resources. Our company seeks to co-evolve harmoniously with nature to meet our material needs so that we can preserve the Earth for posterity while making essential and high-quality material resources affordable and readily available.

1 “Greening Cement Production has a Big Role to Play in Reducing Greenhouse Gas Emissions.” 2010. United Nations Environment Programme, Global Resource Information Database, Sioux Falls, USA.