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Eco-Energy nears completion on ethanol distribution terminal in Phoenix

Eco-Energy, a biofuel supply chain company, said that it has moved into the final stage of construction on its ethanol distribution terminal in Phoenix, Arizona.

The terminal will be tenth ethanol distribution facility for Eco-Energy and is slated to begin operations in the third quarter of this year.

Chad Conn – VP-Distribution at Eco-Energy said: “The unprecedented and unique capabilities of this terminal will undoubtedly alleviate the logistical constraints experienced in the Phoenix market.”

The new ethanol distribution facility in Phoenix will have the capacity of offloading ethanol from railcars to dedicated storage where it will then be transferred through pipeline to local blending terminals.

Chad Conn said: “Combining location and state-of the-art design, this ethanol terminal will deliver the most efficient and attractive solution for suppliers and blenders in the Phoenix market.”

Eco-Energy nears completion on ethanol distribution terminal in Phoenix, Arizona

Eco-Energy nears completion on ethanol distribution terminal in Phoenix, Arizona. Photo courtesy of David Mark from Pixabay.

According to Eco-Energy, the Union Pacific Railroad will give rail service to the Eco-Energy-Phoenix ethanol distribution terminal with plans of handling more than 250M gallons per year.

The biofuel supply chain company said that due to the more than four million gallons of dedicated ethanol storage, and without added cost and complexity of truck deliveries, the ethanol distribution facility in Phoenix will offer the much-required ratability and security of supply in the complex market.

Josh Bailey – Eco-Energy CEO said: “We are very proud to finalize this Phoenix project. This project highlights our team’s ability to collaborate, align incentives, and generate clear value-add throughout the supply chain.

“Cooperation that creates solutions for multiple stakeholders is what our industry needs to increase the availability and consumption of high octane, low carbon, cost-competitive ethanol.”

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