Who We Are

Providing a practical path to sustainable, profitable, renewable-energy businesses.

Leifmark, LLC is an independent group of bio-energy marketing specialists. Our mission is to make it easier for you to establish a profitable, sustainable business based on licensing Inbicon Biomass Refinery technology. We’ll show you a practical path to converting agricultural leftovers like corn stalks and wheat straw into added-value products: The New Ethanol to replace gasoline for cleaner-running automobiles; clean lignin to replace fossils fuels like coal for low-carbon electric power generation; and industrial sugars to make petroleum-free, higher-value biochemicals and surfactants like bioplastics and for drop-in fuels like jet fuel.

Founded in late 2011, Leifmark continues the work its marketing team began in 2008 as North American consultants for Inbicon. We’ve helped build a strong international reputation for the Inbicon brand and develop clean-energy projects around the Inbicon Biomass Refinery technology.

This same marketing team had previously worked in the ethanol industry for over a decade. We helped turn a first-generation technology provider into an industry leader, helping to build it from a little-known start-up with a passion for innovation into a major international brand doing billions of dollars worth of business. Just as important, we helped start dozens of good American and Canadian businesses that were at the forefront of the modern ethanol industry.

Today about 440,000 people make their living thanks to ethanol. By 2022, we foresee a new clean-energy industry arising, based on cellulose conversion. The New Ethanol industry will surpass the old one, and we estimate it will employ an additional 440,000+ workers in well-paying jobs.

Based on existing farming practices and acreage, 500 clean-energy parks using Inbicon Biomass Refineries could dot the United States and Canada by 2022, producing 10 billion gallons a year of The New Ethanol and up to 20,000 MW of green electric power. Many on marginal soil acreage not producing food crops today.