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In Sierra Leone: 19-Year-Old Engineer Builds A Fuel-Free Generator To Fight Climate Change

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19-year-old engineer builds a fuel-free generator to fight climate change
19-year-old engineer builds a fuel-free generator to fight climate change

In Sierra Leone: 19-year-old engineer builds a fuel-free generator to fight climate change

Mamadu Ndulador Bah, 19-year-old engineer from Sierra Leonean builds a fuel-free generator to fight climate change  Mamadu talks about his invention, the opportunities and challenges of building, and how his invention can help Fight Climate Change.

In a bid to save our world from the effects of global warming, this Sierra Leonean inventor invented a fuel-free generator that uses no water, no sun-power, and it’s sound-free, 100% non-renewable, and CO2-free. One can use it as long as he/she can. All you need is a small key that he made to switch it on.

The planet’s average surface temperature has risen about 1.62 degrees Fahrenheit (0.9 degrees Celsius) since the late 19th century, a change driven largely by increased carbon dioxide and other human-made emissions into the atmosphere. Humans have increased atmospheric CO2 concentration by 47% since the Industrial Revolution began.

With the global CO2 on the rise, car exhausts emit a wide range of gases and solid matter, causing global warming, acid rain, and harming the environment and human health. Cars, trucks and other forms of transportation are the single largest contributor to air pollution in the world.

Born on the 25th of July, 2002 at Calaba Town, Sierra Leone. Mamadu Ndulador Bah is a Sierra Leonean inventor that invented a fuel-free generator that uses no fuel, water, oil, sun-power, and CO2 –free.

Mamadu Ndulador Bah attended the Bassa Town Primary School, Waterloo. He later furthered his Junior Secondary School at the Lorenzo Gorve Memorial Secondary School where he sat to his Basic Education Certificate Examination (BECE). After completing his Juinor Secondary, he later moved to Ahamadiyya Muslim Senior Secondary School where he sat to his West African Senior Secondary School Certificate Examination (WASSCE).

Mamadu Ndulador Bah’s initial dream was to become a pilot but later dropped his dream due to the unavailability of Aviation Schools in Sierra Leone, and support to further his education. At the age of nine, Mamadu started innovation. In 2012, he was watching a movie titled ‘Merlin’ when their generator eventually went off at the interesting scene of the movie due to a lack of fuel. Mamadu became frustrated as he went to his room and began to think if it’s possible for him to do something extraordinary like creating a fuel-free generator. The journey to invent a fuel-free generator began. He asked colleagues and family members if it’s possible to make a fuel-free generator, and their reply was “no.” They told him a black man cannot do it, let alone a black man from Sierra Leone. They told him only a white man can because they have the platform.

He didn’t let those words pull him down. In 2015, during the Ebola epidemic, he invented his first fuel-free generator prototype but it had noise and produced CO2.  So he decided to invent a fuel-free generator that is free from CO2 and noise pollution – which he invented this year using most of his ‘no school’ time working on the generator during the Corona pandemic

At Salone Messenger, I had an interview with him to tell his inspiring and fascina He didn’t let those words pull him down. In 2015, during the Ebola epidemic, he invented his first fuel-free generator prototype but it had noise and produced CO2.  So he decided to invent a fuel-free generator that is free from CO2 and noise pollution – which he invented this year using most of his ‘no school’ time working on the generator during the Corona pandemic ting story.

  1. Tell us about your invention and what prompted you He didn’t let those words pull him down. In 2015, during the Ebola epidemic, he invented his first fuel-free generator prototype but it had noise and produced CO2.  So he decided to invent a fuel-free generator that is free from CO2 and noise pollution – which he invented this year using most of his ‘no school’ time working on the generator during the Corona pandemic to invent a fuel-free generator?

ANSWER:

“I invented a fuel-free generator that uses no water, and no sun-power to put it on, and also it is sound-free and CO2 free. What prompted to invent a fuel-free generator was, when I was nine years old I was watching my favorite movie called ‘Merlin’ when our generator went off at the interesting scene of the movie due to lack of fuel. I became frustrated and angry. I went to my room and began to think if it’s possible for me to do something extraordinary like creating a fuel-free generator. So I started bringing up these ideas on how to do it. In 2015, during the Ebola epidemic, I invented my first fuel-free generator prototype but it had noise and produced CO2.  So I decided to take advantage of the global pandemic and ‘stay at home’ order to invent a fuel-free generator that is free from CO2and noise which could be environmentally friendly and that which won’t affect our planet  – which I invented this year using most of my ‘no school’ free-time. Another thing that also prompted me to invent a fuel-free generator was my community. In my community where I live, there is no access to electricity, and most of my colleague students are also deprived of access to electricity which makes it very difficult to study at night. So I had to think of something creative and environmentally friendly that will help salvage the situation in my community.”

  1. Where and how did you learn innovation?

ANSWER:

“I didn’t learn from anyone. I did it all by myself and also it’s an inspiration from God. It’s in me.”

  1. Why a fuel-free generator?

ANSWER:

“Look at these ‘white generators,’ they have a lot of negative effects like the releasing of carbon monoxide that affects our climate and also our health. They are also agents of noise pollution. So I wanted to create something that is environmentally friendly and health-friendly which won’t affect our climate and our health – so I decided to invent a fuel-free generator that is free from noise and CO2 and one that is 100% non-renewable.”

  1. Your fuel-free generator, what is it voltage?

ANSWER:

“I just want to be the Elon Musk in Africa. I have something greater in me that will compete with him. I want to create 100% non-renewable cars, planes, trains, and so on. I just want to change the world and save it from the things that are affecting it: like global warming.”

  1. What are some of the challenges you’re encountering as an inventor in Sierra Leone?

Answer:

“One is sponsorship and two is the unavailability of equipment and training. I don’t have the actual partners to team up with and create something bigger than this. I need sponsors to help me get the required training. With that, I can do something even bigger than this. My innovative ideas are to help change my community, country, and the world at large. So I believe if I have the required training and education, I will accomplish my dreams that will change the world.”

  1. What message do you have for potential sponsors and the government?

ANSWER:

“They have to look for people like us. I You want them to support me get the required education and training. They don’t have to be scared to help. I can do much better than this. All I need is sponsorship and help me attain the required level of training and education that I need. I am ready to be the Elon Musk in Africa!!!”

 

A 15 year old boy, Abrar Ajaz Wani from Sogam Kupwara is a budding inventor. Till now he has made two inventions. He has developed a keyboard for blind people. And is also inventor of Auto-electricity generator. The generator tha

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Sallu Kamuskay

Sallu Kamuskay is a Sierra Leonean activist, storyteller, and blogger. He was born in Sierra Leone but later relocated to Guinea as a refugee because of the war in his country. Sallu Kamuskay uses his phone to engage on social media, under the name ‘’Salone Messenger’. He Co-Founded the Salone Messenger platform after his experience of the war, Ebola, and injustices. According to him, silence was the root cause of war, and of many social injustices, we continue to face as a nation. In 2013, during the Ebola crisis, Sallu Kamuskay took the risk and volunteered to fight Ebola. He spent some months in both safe and unsafe places; helping the victims and telling their sad stories. The election in 2018, left a divided country with communities fighting on tribal lines. This inspired Sallu Kamuskay to serve as the coordinator of the United Sierra Leone peace concert, which was organized in 4 major parts of the country, targeting violent communities and troubled youth. Sallu Kamuskay led a group of entertainers, activists, and organizations across the country on a peace tour, a program supported by the European Union, United Sierra Leone, Africa Union, ECOWAS, and the Messeh Leone Trust. Sallu Kamuakay has also served as a staff writer for the Hidden Voices Magazine.
Over the years, Sallu Kamuskay has been using his Techno phone to be able to tell stories, the phone he used to tell the story of Gbessay during Ebola who was admitted at one of the Ebola treatment centers after rumors that she had Ebola when the actual sickness was ulcer, she was almost abandoned at the treatment canter with no medication provided to her. She could have died. Sallu told the story via social media and was able to secure funding from the United Sierra Leone to buy her medication and advocated for her. She was later discharged and taken home, He did the same to a patient that died and was abandoned in the street, Sallu Kamuskay used his phone and shared the message across, the corps was later taken and buried. It could have been more disaster without his voice. The story of late America Stress 3-year-old daughter. The hero’s daughter was abandon after his father's death. He shared her sad story and was able to get a sister who has taken the child as her own and is currently providing her with educational support. The article of America Stress can be read on the link below http://ayvnewspaper.com/index.php/k2-categories/item/7350-america-stress-a-hero-to-recognize.
Sallu Kamuskay feels the stories of Gbessay, America stress and that of many others need to be told. The media house we have cannot better tell these stories, they are better reporters than telling human interest stories. He created the Salone Messenger platform and brought together passionate storytellers to be able to tell these compelling stories.

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