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Sustainability at Fortafric means providing more and cleaner energy solutions in a responsible way.

Fortafric is committed to providing our clients with the best alternative energy that suits their energy transition plan.


Solar Energy

At Fortafric, we are working with our sister company Fortsun to provide more renewable and low-carbon energy options for customers through investments in solar power systems.

Solar technologies use photovoltaic (PV) panels or mirrors to concentrate solar radiation to convert sunlight into electrical energy. This energy can be converted into electricity or stored in batteries or thermal storage.

FORTAFRIC is dedicated to producing power and delivering services in the solar energy sector that are critical to contemporary life, economic progress, and higher living standards. In doing so, we are also committed to ensuring the safety of our employees, the environment, and the well-being of the communities in which we operate. This involves reducing the threats posed by climate change. Meeting this twin problem will become increasingly more critical in the future decades, as rising populations and global economic development are predicted to increase energy consumption.

The United Nations defines sustainability as "development that meets the needs of the present without compromising future generations' ability to satisfy their own needs." Because the sun's energy may be utilized continuously without reducing its future availability, solar energy embodies this commonly recognized notion of sustainability.




Low carbon fuels (LCF) are one of the largest sources of renewable energy in use today. They can be blended with traditional fuels and used in vehicles and infrastructure without expensive modification. 

In Nigeria, biofuel has been identified as a sustainable form of renewable energy, with sugarcane, cassava, plant seed, and waste materials as potential feedstocks for bioethanol and biodiesel production.
The feedstocks are primarily available and accessible, with the potential to maximize their use to drive socio-economic growth. The use of waste materials and non-edible underutilized seed oil such as Jatropha curcas will help to reduce the controversies surrounding the use of food materials as feedstock for biofuel production in Nigeria and other African countries.

At FORTAFRIC, we are fully committed to taking the right

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