Clean cold technology company, Dearman, has teamed up with Dawsonrentals Truck & Trailer, a leading asset rental and leasing business specialist, to further demonstrate its zero-emission transport technology.

Dawsonrentals is the UK’s largest independent truck and trailer rental company, specialising in contract hire, rental and leasing of heavy commercial vehicles, with over 40 years of profitable trading.

Although financial details were not disclosed, it is understood that the company will make advanced refrigerated vehicles available to operators in order to use Dearman’s zero-emission transport technology, whilst also offering extensive industry advice.

Dearman’s technology is centered on the Dearman engine, which is powered by liquid nitrogen (N2) eradicating nitrogen oxide (NOx) emissions during refrigeration transport.

Dearman is an innovative company, with a ground-breaking technology that could have a significant positive impact – so we are delighted to be able to work with them

John Fletcher, Managing Director of Dawsonrentals, underlined, “There is an ever-stronger focus on the environment and the need to cut emissions and boost drive efficiencies throughout the logistics sector. We are working hard to provide customers with access to the latest technologies to help their business, while also benefiting the wider community.”

“Dearman is an innovative company, with a ground-breaking technology that could have a significant positive impact – so we are delighted to be able to work with them and offer customers the chance to make a genuine difference.”

Michael Ayres, Deputy Chief Executive of Dearman, affirmed, “In the years to come, pressure will continue to mount on operators to address issues of air pollution, CO2 emissions and noise. At Dearman we have developed technologies which can help to address those issues without costing the earth. Dawsonrentals have outstanding industry expertise and we are excited to be able to work with them to demonstrate our technology and its capabilities.”

The first commercial demonstration of this technology is set to begin in the coming months, with an expanded second phase of trials commencing later in the year.