Wednesday, 1st February 2023
<To guardian.ng
Search

Kenyan entrepreneur turns water weeds into fuel

By Reuters
31 July 2021   |   12:56 pm
For many the water hyacinth is a menace - an invasive plant that harms aquatic life and helps bacteria and mosquitos flourish. But Kenyan entrepreneur Dominic Kahumbu is pioneering a machine that turns the weed into clean cooking fuel.

Related

24 Jun 2022
Here are a few reasons to pick up a copy of The Guardian on Saturday⁣. Find these stories and much more when you grab a copy of The Guardian on Saturday.⁣
28 Jun 2022
After weeks of disruptive demonstrations, Ecuador's president Guillermo Lasso announced a price cut for gasoline and diesel. However, the reduction is far less than what protesters have demanded.
2 Jul 2022
Fuel will be rationed for two weeks as shortages and inflation continue to wreak havoc on Sri Lanka. Colombo is hoping Russian energy can solve its problems.
6 Jul 2022
Find these stories and much more when you grab a copy of The Guardian on Thursday.
15 Jul 2022
Sri Lanka's political crisis is hitting the country's citizens hard. Inflation has people skipping meals, as food prices soar. And fuel has become a scarce and prohibitively expensive commodity.
16 Jul 2022
While a ban on pesticides is being discussed in the Kenyan parliament, more and more farmers are already switching to organic farming. This is not only good news for the farmers themselves, but for their customers, too.
30 Jul 2022
Umra Omar runs the Safari Doctors charity in Kenya's Lamu, delivering free medicine to remote communities. But now she's decided to try to change the health system by standing as the country's governor.
9 Aug
Kenya's Deputy President and presidential hopeful William Ruto cast his ballot early on Tuesday morning (August 9) as Kenyans elect a new president.
9 Aug
Kenya's opposition leader and presidential candidate, Raila Odinga, cast his vote in Kenya’s presidential elections on Tuesday.
13 Aug
A young Kenyan entrepreneur is offering solutions to the film and music industry by making customized equipment from scratch. Paul Kihuha can make anything and everything for film production using local scrap metal. The genius dropped out of school but was lucky to tap into creative training from his father who was a blacksmith.
18 Aug
A waste recycling initiative in Kenya has permanently changed the Dandora neighborhood, an informal settlement in Nairobi known for its large, unregulated landfills. Several kiosks have been set up where residents can swap recyclable garbage for food. The project has helped clean up the streets in Dandora.
17 Aug
Find these stories and much more when you grab a copy of The Guardian on Thursday.⁣