There's no Net Zero without Biogas: ending waste, delivering the circular economy, tackling the climate crisis.

Xergi Biogas Plants Completed for Bernard Matthews and Others

Image shows Xergi Biogas Plants logo.Xergi Biogas Plants: By the Xergi Biogas company, Denmark’s market leading supplier of AD technology has been building a successful biogas business in the UK, and around the world, for over 6 years, with multiple plants now either operational, or in construction. Nowadays, new Xergi biogas plants are announced every few months. As you can see from the multiple news item snippets below, they are getting plenty of exposure within the AD and Renewable Energy news scene.

[box type=”alert” style=”rounded” border=”full”]Scroll to the bottom of this page for the 2012 announcement about Xergi's work for the Turkey magnate Bernard Matthews of East Anglia![/box]

Watch our latest video about Xergi, below:

Watch this video on YouTube here, if you prefer to do so.

Find out more about Xergi's biogas plant designs and construction expertise by watching the video below:

In March 2011,  it was just starting, when Xergi Biogas handed over a new biogas plant to one of Britain's largest vegetable producers at Wrangle, near Boston in Lincolnshire. There was also their announced Scottish AD plant to be built at Barkip, North Ayrshire.

Xergi and other Biogas EPC contractors are listed at our Biogas EPC Contractor website

Xergi Biogas Online: Recent Xergi Press Releases About Their Projects

Blue Sphere Corporation's Charlotte Anaerobic Digestion Facility

But for a look at what a company like BLSP might one day become, Denmark offers a similar example. Denmark's Xergi Biogas Plants: A Model For Blue Sphere Xergi is a Danish company that has been mainly designing and building (but sometimes assisting in operating … via Blue Sphere Corporation

Le Sueur Hometown BioEnergy Facility “Green Giant town bets big on biogas”

The technology and process design for the plant was provided by Xergi, a Danish firm that specializes in providing Xergi Biogas Plants. “They have a great deal of experience in anaerobic digestion using multiple feed stocks like we’re doing here,” Dillon said. via Le Sueur Hometown BioEnergy facility

Anaerobic Digestion Plant at Tully Quarry near Ballymena

The anaerobic digestion plant at Tully Quarry near Ballymena could generate 3MW of electricity from up to 40,000 tonnes of chicken litter a year – enough to power 4,000 homes, according to biogas plant supplier Xergi. “The Xergi Biogas Plant will convert the chicken … via Chicken Waste Plant in Northern Ireland

Environmental Power (US) Invests in Xergi Equipment

Environmental Power is phasing out an older business in burning waste coal to focus on its Microgy subsidiary, which uses a technology that it licensed from Xergi, a Danish company. Microgy, whose digesters can accept used cooking grease as well as manure, has already sold three of its machines in Wisconsin, and is building one in Huckabay, Tex., that will process waste from 10,000 cows. It will own that one itself, and hopes to sell the resulting gas on the open market. … via Latent Power Barnyard

Dublin Company Building a Giant (Xergi Sourced) Energy Plant to Process Chicken Litter (Poo)

A dublin renewable-energy firm has struck a deal with Northern Irish officials to build a huge Xergi Biogas Plant facility dedicated to processing chicken litter.

Stream BioEnergy this week announced plans to start work on the new complex in Antrim, while it hopes to get similar projects off the ground in Dublin and Cork by the end of the year.

It is expected the Northern Irish plant will cost about £23 million (€28 million) to build and will process tens of thousands of tonnes in chicken litter a year using “state-of-the-art anaerobic digestion technology”.

This will be matched by a UK recycling fund, while Danish company Xergi Biogas Plants, which is contracted for the construction of the plant, will also invest some cash. Plants in the Republic The plant will be a similar size to two more facilities that BioEnergy is … via A Dublin plant to process chicken poo

[box type=”info” style=”rounded” border=”full”]Flashback to the first version of this page which was published in 2012.[/box]

Xergi Biogas Plants for Bernard Matthews

“Xergi is to supply Holton Renewable Power, which is a joint venture between Bernard Matthews and Glendale Power, a development company specialising in anaerobic digestion, with a biogas plant. The plant will be located close to Bernard Matthews' …” via The PoultrySite


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  1. Reply

    Good to see some writing on this company Xergi, while doing some due-diligence checks. Why are there so few articles about companies like this which you can trust? I see this company has posts on quite a few magazine type sites, but can those sites be trusted because the writing seems to often have been done by the company it is about?

    • Declan Rahman
    • November 6, 2017

    Dry digestate products are potentially leading to a multi-million industry. Nice to see writing about Xergi. What about digestate chemical accumulation.

  2. Reply

    Any company that do anything with all that poultry litter around our way has to be credited with some respect. But, beyond that point the best solution would be to get everyone to go veggie. Yet your writing is interesting and is probably well researched, and doesn’t seem to be purely public relations gibberish.

  3. Reply

    They say no turkey ever voted for Christmas, but the good old British public voted for Brexit. How are these guys so confident that their businesses will survive Brexit. Here is a case that investment goes ahead as if nothing will change when the UK leaves Europe. Matthews family – I say you are gambling on that…

    • Bester Ser
    • January 13, 2018

    I buy Bernard Matthews turkey when in UK. Bernard Matthews is a good company for the environment and the advancing of new better ideas. Thaking you.

    • waqar mahmood
    • June 24, 2018

    hi your work is excellent i have a question is the biogas after purify to biomethane can store in the cylinder like LPG?

      • radimin
      • June 24, 2018

      Yes. However, it isn’t as easy to compress because I believe that to compress it requires higher pressures than needed for LPG.

    • Winnie
    • July 10, 2018

    Your article has associations with food but I find it interestingly different. I am researching Bernard Matthew organisation and I find interesting sides to the business. But, Xergi is an unusual spelling. How do you say it?

    • MSr Foret
    • May 15, 2021

    Do you suppose there’s a market for “digesting” other farmers’ slurry (and possibly various effluents from council water treatment plants??)? and then returning a proportionate amount of digestate and solid matter?

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