The “hot wax”
technology has been proven many times over in real world. It has
received letters of accolade from Environment Canada, Ontario
Hydro, and tested by the United States Navy. Some of the
successes have been covered by leading Canadian journalists such
as Vicki Gaboreau. A few of the success include:
Inlet, British Columbia:
An oil spill occurred in the ecologically sensitive Passage
Islands. Mr. Nelson recalls receiving an emergency call from
Environment Canada, who was desperately looking for a way to clean
up the shoreline in this pristine coastline.
Environment Canada knew that it would be an enormous undertaking
(i.e. the Alaskan Valdez cleanup) in terms of people, technology
and resources. The director in charge heard of Mr. Nelson
and his technology and dispatched for it at once. Mr. Nelson
and only two friends were able to clean the oil spill completely,
like it never happened. They did so by spraying the “hot
wax” and removed the oil from the water and shore.
Oil was spilled in a Ontario Hydro plant. Upon hearing the
seriousness and the inability of the remediation technologies to
clean the spill, and fearing a public nightmare, Ontario Hydro
commissioned Mr. Nelson to use his technology to clean the spill
with “hot wax”. Afterwards, a white handkerchief was used to wipe
the concrete ground and not a smudge of hydrocarbon. Ontario
Hydro purchased 1 ton of the wax for that plant’s use thereafter.
States Navy, Texas:
Upon hearing about Mr. Nelson’s technology, the US Navy
commissioned him to test the “hot wax” in Texas for them. Oil was
systemically spilled on white fine sandy beach. The “hot wax” was
then applied to the entire slick, and once solidified; the spill
was rolled up like a carpet.