Giaura: how space technology reduces CO2 on earth

In the last five years, Giaura has evolved enormously. From two scientists behind a desk, Giaura now is a successful enterprise that hosts full-time jobs for 6 people, has a beautiful office in the city centre of Amsterdam and has brought in several investors. And on top of this, the CO2 capturer will be launched on the Dutch markets any day now.

Max Beaumont is very pleased that their hard work has paid off: ‘’It took us some blood, sweat and tears and it was definitely a wild rollercoaster ride. But look where we are now. It was definitely worth it.’’ Read more

As a kid, Max always wanted to become an astronaut. This led him to study physics and work for the European Space Agency (ESA). At the ESA, Max got involved in a project that was researching ways to recycle the CO2 that astronauts exhale while they’re in space.