Greenhouse Investment

1.   2005. Investors installed one greenhouse for Megaflora trees behind the old Monsanto corn plant in Ulysses, Kansas. It is not completed nor used.

2.   2008. Investors invested several hundred thousand dollars to install and stock two greenhouses in Ulysses, Kansas with Megaflora plants: 

a.  There are questions as to how investors hundreds of thousands of dollars were spent by Ray Allen, Emerald Energy LLC et al.

b.  There are questions as to whether the Megaflora root purchase agreement(s) used to raise the funds for this project are fraudulent

c.  These unfinished greenhouses are currently abandoned by Emerald Energy LLC.

d.  Emerald Energy LLC built these greenhouses on land rented month-to-month.

e.  There are questions as whether the current rent is paid and who will pay it.

f.  Over twenty thousand dollars is still owed to a local contractor for labor.

g.  The greenhouses were only partially complete, only the frames on two are installed along with the skin on one. The temporary wiring goes to only one of the greenhouses. It was installed by wires running across the parking lot. Currently wind and other elements have torn the skins apart.

3.   2008. Two greenhouses in Stratford, California are partially complete. There is a question of how much money was raised to build and stock greenhouses, whether it was raise through misrepresentation and how it was used by Ray Allen, Emerald Energy LLC et al.


Potted Megaflora Plants Raised

1.   2004-2005. Thousands of paulownia crosses (Megaflora) were planted in pots in the cafeteria of the old Monsanto corn plant in Ulysses, Kansas. The few that survived are planted on land next to the corn plant.

2.   April 2008. About twenty thousand Megaflora plants were processed and put in the Ulysses, Kansas greenhouses none survived.

3.   May 2008. Several thousand Megaflora plants were potted and put in a heated building in Ulysses, Kansas the few that survived were moved to a professional greenhouse in Kansas.  They are still small.

4.   2008. Thousands of Megaflora roots were potted in greenhouses in Stratford, California. Out of the few that survived, about six months ago one hundred were transplanted in the fields on one farm and four hundred were transplanted planted on another farm. Currently, they are about six inches high. Their future is in question.

5.   2008. Thousands of Megaflora plants were potted in the Stratford, California greenhouses and are several months old. The ones that survived have reached about six inches in height. Some were planted about three months ago. The ones that survived have reached about three inches high.


Megaflora Trees Planted

1.   2003. Ninety acres (about 30,000) Megaflora roots were planted in Oklahoma.  (Cross: Paulownia, Cumuru and Cottonwood). None survived.

2.   2004-2005. Five thousand (5,000) Megaflora roots were potted in greenhouses in Spain then replanted in fields in the Pyrenees mountains (these were a cross between paulownia, cumuru, and cottonwood). Only a few of them survived. The results shown in the internet sites of Emerald Energy LLC are misleading.  Ray Allen does not give reference where the facts can be verified.

3.   2005. A few acres of Megaflora trees were planted in Ulysses, Kansas behind the old Monsanto corn plant. (Cross: Some with paulownia, black locust and cottonwood, others with a cross between paulownia and black locust). Three year results: The few that survived are about eleven feet tall and would produce less than one dry ton per acre not twenty seven dry tons per acre as Ray Allen states.

4.   2008. One hundred Megaflora trees were planted in fields on one farm near Five Points, California and another four hundred planted in fields nearby. Six months after taking them out of pots and planting them in the fields they are only approximately six inches high.

5.   December 2008. About eighty acres of large Megaflora roots (about 30,000) were planted in central valley California without first planting them in pots in greenhouses. Survival rate and success is uncertain.


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