TGI Solar Power Group’s Deal with Eliho Energy Systems Falls Through


Eliho Energy Systems Inc. announced recently that it would be terminating all talks with Red Bank-based TGI Solar Power Group Inc. and did not contemplate further discussions. In November, TGI had announced it would acquire all of Eliho’s assets, including two waste gasification projects already permitted by the state of Florida.

Eliho, which now operates out of Bucks County, Pa., is an environmental solutions provider. It offers a next-generation technology platform transforming municipal, industrial, forestry and agricultural waste into solid, liquid and gas-based renewable-energy components. The firm uses a decentralized renewable-energy platform that converts waste into components through a two-stage process meeting EPA standards.

NJTechWeekly.com asked Edward Stanojev, president of Eliho, why the deal fell apart. “Basically we didn’t think the other people [TGI] could complete the transaction” in a timely manner, he replied. “We started out thinking we would be on parallel tracks” with TGI, but timing-wise, things didn’t work out. “I’ve gotten alternative sources of support that are competitive,” he added. The combination of the two factors, timing and the availability of a competitive alternative source, made the deal unworkable.

To continue operations and carry the project forward, Eliho has signed nondisclosure agreements with two other sources, Stanojev said. At this juncture, “we will be staying private for a while,” he added, although one of TGI Solar’s attractions for the company was being a public entity.

TGI is a holding company whose strategy is to acquire new patented or proprietary technologies, components, processes, designs and methods with commercial value that provide market advantage and generate shareholder value, the firm says.  The company recently announced it placed an order for an EKOPLAZ E5 medical waste and hazardous materials processing unit as an experimental unit to test using municipal solid waste, demolition materials, coal and medical waste for feedstock.

In an email to NJTechWeekly.com, Henry Val,CEO told us that TGI decided to proceed independently from Eliho. “There were too many moving parts and we were not sure if this was the right deal for us,” he said. “We think our technology is far more advanced,” than Eliho’s and, he said, and TGI  was not in agreement with some of the people in management at the company.

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