More wood-burning fuel to be added to U.S. grid

A new fuel added to the grid has ignited a fire debate over whether it’s time to replace all the wood-fired power plants in the country.

The proposal, called “Plywood Storage,” is a proposed change in federal regulation of wood-fueled power plants that would add additional wood pellets to the U.M.

S River Valley.

It’s an idea that’s gaining traction in the U, but the issue of whether to use that fuel has divided energy experts and politicians in Washington, D.C.

The proposed rule would make it easier for wood pellets stored at power plants to be converted to fuels that are suitable for electricity generation, such as biodiesel.

The new rule would also make it more costly for wood-firing power plants.

Wood pellets are made from a mix of species, including wood chips, wood chips and other types of wood chips.

But some plants use wood-bait pellets, which are made up of wood pellets that are harvested and packaged in plastic containers.

Some critics say the use of wood pellet fuels could increase greenhouse gas emissions.

Proponents of the rule say it would reduce the use and increase the efficiency of power plants, and that it would help U.,M.P.s transition to renewable energy sources.

But critics say using wood pellets will increase the greenhouse gas footprint, because they are made of more wood than other fuels.

Critics say the new rule could lead to the closure of some power plants and the loss of jobs.

U.M., the largest U. S. power plant, has about 10 million tons of wood pulp stored in a fleet of storage facilities.

The University of Alabama at Birmingham estimates that, using wood-powered power plants as an example, the university’s capacity would decline by about 50,000 tons.

Another proposal, put forward by U.C., has the Department of Energy looking at the use for energy from wood pellets in U.N. climate talks.

The U. K. must act to keep the planet safe and clean.”