It is estimated that approximately 1,5 billion liter of spilled oil enter the oceans every year. Marine oil spills result in pollution over large areas and present serious environmental hazards. Large catastrophic spills have the potential to cause ecological risks, long-term environmental disturbances and serious economic impacts. Moreover, the spilled oil remains for decades in the environment. Current technologies are insufficient to clean up oil spills. Some clean-up efforts may even do more harm than good. Want to learn more?


No word is so much misused nowadays as the word "sustainable" or "sustainability".                                                                                                                                        

According to the it is: "Conserving an ecological balance by avoiding depletion of natural resources".       


And that is exactly what the patented, non toxic sustainable system of OCRS does to oil spill contaminated areas.





“THE PRIMARY tools used to respond to oil spills are mechanical containment, recovery, and clean-up equipment. Such equipment includes a variety of booms, barriers, and skimmers, as well as natural and synthetic sorbent materials. A key to effectively combating spilled oil is careful selection and proper use of the equipment and , materials most suited to the type of oil and the conditions at the spill site. Most spill response equipment and materials are greatly affected by such factors as conditions at sea, water currents, and wind. Damage to spill contaminated shorelines and dangers to other threatened areas can be reduced by timely and proper use of containment and recovery equipment.”

Synthetic sorbents include man-made materials that are similar to plastics, such as polyurethane, polyethylene, and nylon fibers. Most synthetic sorbents can absorb as much as 70 times their weight in oil.  

US Environmental Protection Agency,
Understanding Oil Spills and Oil Spill Response