Anna Simet

A North Dakota native and Twin Cities resident, Anna Simet (Austin) is managing editor of Biomass Magazine at BBI International, where she has worked since June 2008. She is a graduate of the University of North Dakota and has nearly a decade of journalistic experience, the majority of which has been in bioenergy and biofuels.

Latest Posts by Anna Simet

February 27, 2021

Staying The Course

A milestone for achieving the historically elusive parity of biomass heat with other renewables, the BTU Act has finally passed. Now, industry stakeholders must strategize and collaborate to capitalize on momentum. READ MORE

February 24, 2021

Eyes on Domestic, Export Market Growth

Editor's note from Biomass Magazine 2021 issue 1. READ MORE

February 08, 2021

A New Year, New Administration and the Pandemic Backend

Anna Simet discusses the 2021 International Biomass Conference & Expo, the new Biden administration, and other issues facing the biomass industry. READ MORE

February 05, 2021

Sawdust Strategies

Whether a joint venture, solo on-site project or part of a developer’s fiber-sourcing strategy, use of sawmill residue for pellet production presents advantages. READ MORE

February 02, 2021

All Things Biomass From Your Desktop

Via an innovative, accessible platform, the International Biomass Conference & Expo will held virtually March 16-17. READ MORE

November 04, 2020

Closing Out the Year with Optimism

We're rooting for an “unprecedented” 2021, meaning the best year our respective industry sectors have had yet. READ MORE

October 31, 2020

RNG Revolution

The North American renewable natural gas industry has boomed over the past decade and potential remains vast. READ MORE

October 07, 2020

It’s That Time

Pellet Mill Magazine Editor Anna Simet discusses content in the Q4 2020 edition. READ MORE

October 05, 2020

Front-End Expertise

When it comes to wood pellet process design, experience matters. READ MORE

September 03, 2020

Continuity Amidst Uncertainty

Despite the ongoing pandemic’s effects on the world economy, at least one thing has remained unchanged—heat, power and fuel are still needed, and will continue to be. READ MORE