Here is a picture of Alix Villedrouin, TiCadaie known for his success in the charcoal market
Haiti's charcoal problem affects the environment not just by the cutting down of trees, but by the toxic gases released into the atmosphere. With the newly established TiCadaie, CEO Alix Villedrouin provided a solution that was not only cheaper, but would last longer, and is recyclable. While it still involves the production of black coal briquettes, the TiCadaie product, when burned, produces an ash that can then be used for fertilizer. Hopefully for use in replanting Haiti's forests.
This Briquette in Haiti is made from coal, trash, agricultural waste, sugar cane, straw, coffee and rice, coconut skin as well as dead skin pistachio bark tree branches, the chips and sawdust, charcoal dust, waste paper and cardboard waste furniture, but wood, straw, millet, banana leaves, forest residues such as dead branches
This is a picture of a product used extensively in Haiti. Charcoal is used daily by most Haitians. It is used for cooking and a variety of other reasons. Unfortunately, this is one of the most destructive practices in the society. In order to acquire the Charcoal, Haitians are involved in the practice of tree cutting which contributes to the degradation of the environment