There is a tragic amount of waste in the United States. Nearly 200 million tons of trash get dumped and go unrecycled each year, creating a landfill crisis in multiple areas of the country. This misuse of resources and destruction of land must stop.
That’s why Louis Structures has created a patented and proven method for repurposing nearly all the nation’s currently wasted consumer byproducts into clean and environmentally friendly construction cubes and pellets. This repurposed waste can be put to beneficial public use as clean building material for retaining walls, dams, highway construction and public infrastructure around the country.
The U.S. government is looking for a way to build a U.S./Mexico border wall, and if they accept our proposal to implement this technology and patented wall design on a project of that magnitude, it will eliminate seven years’ worth of trash in landfill crisis areas around the country. Dumps could be scraped clean, and the land reclaimed for green spaces and useful places. This border wall design would pay for itself, with municipal fees currently spent on the removal of trash and its storage in landfills, and not a single American job would be lost in the process. Outside the border wall project, an ongoing stream of clean construction materials can also be used for additional beneficial infrastructure, taking care of our waste disposal problem for years to come.
CEO - Louis Structures
“We have created an industry-disrupting technology that can repurpose all of the currently unrecycled trash in the landfill crisis areas of the country and process it into clean construction material. This reclaimed waste material can be used for green construction projects across the country.”
The first hurdle in this project was creating and testing a process for transforming consumer byproducts into homogeneous and inert construction materials that hold their structural integrity. Thankfully we have passed the testing phase with flying colors. We have also obtained patents for recycling these waste materials into clean construction cubes and pellets, and for a border wall that uses them as backfill.
The next hurdles are: 1) The launching of each processing plant in coordination with the market demand for the building materials, and 2) The obtaining of a border wall contract from the U.S. government. For the processing plants, we have a phased approach that allows us to lease and then buy existing facilities and machinery near current dumping sites, and we have a commitment to receive thousands of tons of currently unrecycled waste per week, as well as a ready market waiting to purchase the construction materials we produce for community projects. As for obtaining a government contract, we are in discussions with members of Congress and Homeland Security, and are in the running to be considered for this project.