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About us

Produce global energy that addresses climate change while providing human flourishing.

A new challenge is upon us. To solve industrial decarbonization, we need to produce cleaner, abundant global energy that addresses climate change while providing human flourishing. Energy, mining, industrials, and chemicals are critical to our quality of life today and with easier energy access, it’s how we will grow tomorrow.

Producing cleaner energy will increase jobs, reduce emissions, and improve energy security.

To thrive in this global economy, we must have local and global solutions for energy demand that address the risks of political instability and climate change.

It is time for “yes and” solutions instead of “no but” alternatives.

Earth’s population is growing. All of the above energy solutions are needed today.

Demand for energy will grow as well. Energy access and energy security are critical topics to understand as emerging markets mature and increase their energy requirements. Supplying energy to growing economies requires favorable policies, capital, local knowledge, and the engineering capability to deliver.

Collectively we must meet the needs of a growing population for food, shelter, and energy. Energy and electricity are an enabler for income growth as populations rise. The more

We need cleaner, abundant energy in all forms. Oil, natural gas, hydro, solar, wind, biomass, and others must be included in the “all of the above” strategy. Lower carbon intensity will reduce the emissions profile and provide the supply of energy that is needed for local and global population growth.

Industrial Decarbonization Takes Many Forms

Local costs combined with natural resource advantages or limitations often dictate what energy sources are advantageous.

  • Mines in remote areas of the world can use natural gas engines from local natural gas supply
  • Charging stations and hydrogen stations must be aggressively deployed to support heavy-duty and long-haul logistics
  • Factories that are cut off from natural gas could use hydrogen or compressed gas solutions from global sources
  • Direct air capture and carbon capture facilities should be geographically placed in industrial zones to capture CO2, reduce emissions, and utilize CO2 for agricultural demand
  • Hydrogen production may come from solar powered electrolyzers or natural gas depending on local resources
  • Oilfield operations can use electrified drilling rigs with “highline” capability to plug into a micro-grid
  • Production facilities can use solar and batteries to manage and optimize electricity load

These are just some examples of the “yes and” solutions that need to be available for human flourishing.

Join me and the Decarbonfuse community solving our generation's toughest problems in energy and climate.

P.S. Join today to get your daily dose of industrial decarbonization intelligence.

Who are you and why now?

Todd Bush

I'm Todd Bush. I've worked in energy, mining, and finance for start-ups and large enterprises like Chevron, JP Morgan, Wells Fargo, Toyota, Union Pacific, and many more.

I'm attracted to big problems, practical digital solutions, and data-informed decision making. The first energy SaaS company I founded with a friend was acquired by Westwood Global Energy.

I started Decarbonfuse as a newsletter and later the business, Fuse Markets, to help people understand the rapidly changing energy transition and decarbonization landscape.

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