Neil here.

A few weeks ago, I got in touch about a revolutionary company in the greentech space poised to help eliminate the world’s massive waste crisis.

And just this week, I heard that they’re closing their raise for good on September 30th… just one day from now.

This company has already raised around $17 million, and they believe it’s time for their raise to end. But before they close for good, they want to give you one last chance to learn how to take advantage.

So today, let’s talk about the massive problem this company is helping to solve… and exactly why they’re the only company on the planet that can really do it.

Let’s dive in…

Waste Is a Corporate Problem

Around eight million tons of plastic empties into our oceans every single year… and the world’s biggest corporations are largely to blame.

In fact, four consumer goods companies – Coca-Cola, Mars, Nestle, and Danone – produce a combined six million metric tons of plastic each year.

These companies provided these figures in a report by the Ellen MacArthur Foundation. They’re part of a consortium of companies who have pledged to reduce their plastic waste in the coming years.

Coca-Cola, which produces an annual 3 million tons of waste every year, committed to making all of its packaging recyclable over the next six years.

But here’s the thing… waste is a bigger problem than just these four companies.

Around the world, we use around 438 metric tons of plastic every single year.

About 158 metric tons of that total usage goes into packaging, and significant portions go into textiles and consumer products as well.

It’s going to take a whole lot more than just a couple of corporate pledges to turn this problem around.

Which brings me to my next point…

Recycling Needs a Collaborative Solution

There is no way for one person, one company, or even one country to tackle our global waste crisis on their own.

It’s just too massive… and viable solutions to the crisis will require collaboration at all levels.

While nonprofit organizations and government bodies around the world are taking extensive measures, I think there’s one sector with real potential to address the problem:


Already, Silicon Valley’s top tech superstars are teaming up with global waste initiatives, utilizing their massive influence to make a real difference:

  • Salesforce (NYSE: CRM) CEO Marc Benioff invested in The Ocean Cleanup, an initiative to clean up the Great Pacific Garbage Patch (the world’s largest plastic accumulation zone).
  • IBM (NYSE: IBM) has teamed up with The Plastic Bank to create a blockchain solution for monetizing plastic waste.
  • IKEA, HP (NYSE: HP), and Dell (NYSE: DELL) have all joined the NextWave Plastics consortium to redirect ocean-bound plastics back into their supply chains.

However, while these initiatives are really great, they only solve part of the problem.

  • We need to completely eliminate plastic waste and redirect it into recycling efforts.
  • We need to develop methods for recycling materials traditionally deemed “unrecyclable.”
  • And we need to figure out a way to monetize these processes to make them sustainable (and profitable) for years to come.

And that’s exactly what this company has achieved.

This company has designed a business model that collects unrecyclable materials – think cigarettes, diapers, soiled plastics, and more – and creates programs for recycling them.

They’ve already signed deals with corporations like Walmart, Colgate, Proctor & Gamble, and even Coca-Cola.

In fact, they have deals with 17 Fortune 500 companies who are all committed to reducing their waste footprint in a big way.

This is the only company on the planet with a business model like this, and today, I’m inviting you into the Private Dealroom analysis meeting to learn all about it.

Again, this is your last chance to see how to take advantage of this one-of-a-kind deal recommendation before they shut their doors to investors forever.

Just click here to enter the Private Dealroom and learn how you can claim your stake right away.

I’ll see you there.

Until next time,

Neil Patel