Now Time to bring LENR Energy into Climate Change debate

Recently took place the 24th UNF Climate Change Conference in Katowice, Poland and after difficult negotiations, a long list of new decisions was finally adopted.

No matter the results of the Conference, one specific key problem for the work against Climate Change unfortunately still remains unsolved. In spite of all research and development, the known fossil-free energy sources, solar, wind, water, biofuel and nuclear, both from economic and practical reasons, cannot be expanded quickly enough to replace the enormous energy production today coming from the main high polluting Carbon sources, oil, gas, and coal. Many experts involved agree that there is a real urgent need for new types of fossil-free renewable energy sources, cost-effective and practical enough to push both governments and private industry into years of a constant, market force driven race towards the necessary ending of burning fossils.

A good part of that need might very well be met by LENR energy but very few are already aware of this. The fact is that today only a very small fraction of the Climate Change Conference audience, as well as the general world public, has ever heard of the term LENR ( Low Energy Nuclear Reactions). Still, the truth is that for many years already a number of dedicated scientists have been eagerly working to find out if LENR could be mastered into a clean source of renewable energy. Many from this limited worldwide community and its supporters have believed so for several years and now even more after the recent first public demonstration of industrialized LENR Energy in practical use.  The presentation included the first-ever industrially produced LENR generator module continuously producing 20kW of heat energy as well as further details about function and performance. Also, the commercial conditions and initial strategy for worldwide expansion were presented.

If the presented advantages from practical use of LENR energy are even close to being confirmed, Jan 31, 2019, could definitely mark history in the long-term fight against  Climate Change.