The spark that ignited a fire

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The spark that ignited a fire

Southern Utes aforceinenergy,past, present and future
The Solix BioSystems demonstration facility as it looked in 2009 on the Southern Ute Indian Tribe reservation. The company has developed technology for deriving fuel from algae cultivated on a large scale.
The Solix BioSystems demonstration facility as it looked in 2009 on the Southern Ute Indian Tribe reservation. The company has developed technology for deriving fuel from algae cultivated on a large scale.
The Solix BioSystems demonstration facility as it looked in 2009 on the Southern Ute Indian Tribe reservation. The company has developed technology for deriving fuel from algae.
The Solix BioSystems demonstration facility as it looked in 2009 on the Southern Ute Indian Tribe reservation. The company has developed technology for deriving fuel from algae cultivated on a large scale.
Former Southern Ute Tribal Chairwoman Pearl Casias and Tribal Councilor Howard Richards both held positions on the Tribal Council in the late 1990s, when the tribe created the investment fund that has since built several energy production companies. Today, the tribe develops oil, gas and renewable energy technologies, and is credited with sparking a nationwide drive toward energy development on reservations.
Southern Ute tribal elders and officials join journalists from around the country last November to hear a presentation about the tribe’s partnership with Solix BioSystems, a company developing fuel from algae.
Solix BioSystems is among countless renewable-energy projects under way across the United States. The company is partly owned by the Southern Ute Indian Tribe, credited with leading other Native American tribes into the energy industry.

The spark that ignited a fire

The Solix BioSystems demonstration facility as it looked in 2009 on the Southern Ute Indian Tribe reservation. The company has developed technology for deriving fuel from algae cultivated on a large scale.
The Solix BioSystems demonstration facility as it looked in 2009 on the Southern Ute Indian Tribe reservation. The company has developed technology for deriving fuel from algae cultivated on a large scale.
The Solix BioSystems demonstration facility as it looked in 2009 on the Southern Ute Indian Tribe reservation. The company has developed technology for deriving fuel from algae.
The Solix BioSystems demonstration facility as it looked in 2009 on the Southern Ute Indian Tribe reservation. The company has developed technology for deriving fuel from algae cultivated on a large scale.
Former Southern Ute Tribal Chairwoman Pearl Casias and Tribal Councilor Howard Richards both held positions on the Tribal Council in the late 1990s, when the tribe created the investment fund that has since built several energy production companies. Today, the tribe develops oil, gas and renewable energy technologies, and is credited with sparking a nationwide drive toward energy development on reservations.
Southern Ute tribal elders and officials join journalists from around the country last November to hear a presentation about the tribe’s partnership with Solix BioSystems, a company developing fuel from algae.
Solix BioSystems is among countless renewable-energy projects under way across the United States. The company is partly owned by the Southern Ute Indian Tribe, credited with leading other Native American tribes into the energy industry.
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