BlueGreen Water Technologies Wins Approval of Landmark Carbon Removal Methodology Net Blue™

BlueGreen Water Technologies is excited to become the first in the world to win approval for a methodology that scientifically quantifies greenhouse gas emissions (GHG) removal from the remediation of harmful algal blooms. Net Blue™ is the first deep water, nature-based climate solution for atmospheric carbon removal that is regulatory approved, scientifically validated and, now, verifiable by industry standards. 


Saving Mattamuskeet

Spanning 40 thousand acres, the shallow tea-colored waters of Lake Mattamuskeet are a fishing, hunting, and bird-watching paradise; bald cypress trees punctuating the surface, with largemouth bass, black crappie, and channel catfish negotiating the shallows below. More than 200 bird species, including egrets, great blue herons, snow geese, and dabbling ducks seek sanctuary at Mattamuskeet. Tundra swans fly in from the Arctic to winter on the lake and rest and feed on its surrounding wetlands.


The Changing Face of Winter and What’s At Stake For Our Planet

At BlueGreen we are committed to tackling the climate crisis and protecting and healing water bodies. Our water scientists use satellites, artificial intelligence mapping, deep learning, and drones to monitor and track harmful algal blooms around the world. Our most precious natural resource – and our planet – are in peril. Let us all wake up and pay attention to the changing face of winter – and what’s at stake for life on Earth.


Success Story: Setumo Dam, Africa

Setumo Dam is the beating heart of South Africa’s North West Province, but for years it had been severely contaminated by toxic algal blooms. The 3.5 square kilometer dam located on the Molopo River not only provides drinking water but also opportunities for fishing and recreation for half a million people of Mahikeng, North West’s provincial capital.


Cool Lake Destinations to Heat Up Your Winter Travel Plans 

Planning your winter vacation? At BlueGreen Water Technologies, we spend our time ensuring the health of lakes because they are important to the health of people, wildlife, and ecosystems. Lakes and parks also provide numerous opportunities for recreational activities for the community. This year, we want to share a few of our favorite destinations! 


Top Five: The Worst Toxic Algal Blooms of 2022 and What They Tell Us About Climate Change

Toxic algal blooms are a growing global menace, choking the life out of water bodies from one continent to the next. Caused by a rapid eruption in microorganisms such as cyanobacteria, dinoflagellates, and Heterosigma akashiwo, algal blooms destroy aquatic ecosystems and endanger the health of people, pets, and wildlife. The ripple effects can be crippling to societies, rendering drinking water supplies unsafe, harming livelihoods, and damaging local economies. As if on cue, these poisonous invaders tend to return to the same water bodies year after year. 


Water Science – The Language of Lakes and Rivers

“This course helps students really start to connect the dots between the forces of mother nature and the effects of human activities on water bodies. BlueGreen is giving participants a foundation of knowledge they can draw from when confronting the realities of climate change and its impacts on our vital water resources.”


Protecting America’s Natural Treasures from a Toxic Menace 

The increase in frequency, intensity and duration of toxic algal blooms nationwide is unacceptable. We must take action now to save America’s treasures; our national parks are our nation’s pride and joy. It is our duty to protect them. As President Theodore Roosevelt once said, “There is nothing so American as our national parks. The scenery and the wildlife are native. The fundamental idea behind the parks is native….The parks stand as the outward symbol of the great human principle.”


Fighting Climate Change with Toxic Algae

“Water is the world’s biggest natural carbon sink and the natural regulator of carbon in the atmosphere. By capturing and sinking huge volumes of algal bloom biomass, we now have a real fighting chance for humanity against global warming.”


Contact us to make your waterbody safe


16 HaMiktsoot Blvd,
Israel, 7178096

[email protected]
+972 8 645 9666


301 South Hills Village Ste LL200 #452 Pittsburgh, PA 15241

[email protected]
+1 954 947 2199


Room 1603, Sanlitun SOHO Building A,
North Workers Stadium Road, Chaoyang District, Beijing City, China

[email protected]
+86 1851 336 1851

South Africa

3 Villa Montina, Delmare Crescent, Mulbarton Road, Beverley AH, Sandton, Gauteng, South Africa, 2921

[email protected]
+27 82 453 4924