Soils Limited have been assisting in ground-breaking research into Geoengineering being undertaken by Researchers at the University of Oxford.
Soils Limited have been assisting in ground-breaking research into Geo-engineering being undertaken by researchers at the University of Oxford.
Weathering of silicate and carbonate minerals on the land surface naturally stabilises the climate over thousands of years. Researchers at the University of Oxford, in the Department of Earth Sciences are working to understand these processes to investigate how climate may have changed in the past, and how it may change in the future.
Some researchers think that mining silicate rocks, grinding them to powder, and spreading them onto the land surface will accelerate weathering sufficiently to prevent climate change. This is a ‘negative emission technology’ that proposes to draw CO2 out of the atmosphere. However, the feasibility of some of these technologies is questionable, and considerably more research is required.
To assess the potential of enhanced weathering Scientists at the University of Oxford, using soil cores provided by Soils Limited, are working to assess the potential of enhanced weathering. If feasible, this could form an important part of the solution to climate change.
The project comprised the construction of six two-storey, semi-detached three-bedroom houses and the construction of a commercial CO-OP building in the northern section of the site.
Soils Limited was commissioned to undertake a ground investigation by the RNLI for a proposed new lifeboat station at RNLI Penlee, The Strand, Newlyn
Redevelopment of the current Marina with the creation of over 200 berths; a dry stack a boatyard with a 75-tonne boat hoist servicing, commercial units, restaurants and passenger ferry link.
The site is to be redeveloped as a care home with outlying sheltered residential properties arranged around a central administrative centre.
Soils Limited were commissioned to undertake a ground investigation by the RNLI for a proposed new lifeboat station at Wells-next-the-Sea, on the Norfolk Coast.
The A414 Chelmsford to Harlow works involved an on-and-off carriageway intrusive ground investigation and pavement investigation to assist in the redesign, modification and widening of the carriageway
Soils Limited was commissioned by Interserve Construction Limited to undertake a ground investigation and to provide information for new reception and primary school buildings