PFAS remediation that won’t cost the Earth


Independently tested


24 hour binding reaction


Reuse or safely dispose


Proven long-term stability using US EPA methods

The PFAS Problem

Toxic chemicals known as Poly- and Perfluoroalkyl Substances (PFAS) were used in fire-fighting foams for decades and have caused widespread contamination at airport sites worldwide.

These Forever Chemicals’ accumulate in the environment and are resistant to many traditional remediation technologies.

The RemBind® Solution

RemBind is a powdered sorbent that binds strongly to per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS) in soil, preventing them from leaching into groundwater where they can cause serious harm to the environment and human health. The PFAS is neutralised long-term as simulated by US EPA test methods.

RemBind is considered World’s Best Practice. It has been independently validated by authorities worldwide and has been used to treat 1,000’s of tonnes of PFAS soil across North America, Europe, Australia and New Zealand.


  • Low cost alternative
  • Quick and easy to apply
  • Proven long term stability – US EPA Methods
  • Worldwide availability


  • Sorbent for soil, surface and groundwater
  • Binds permanently to contaminants
  • Proven at full-scale globally
  • Independently validated by government

Soil Treatment

RemBind® is a powdered sorbent that binds strongly to PFAS in soil, preventing leaching into groundwater where the PFAS can cause serious harm to the environment and human health.


Water Treatment

AquaGate+RemBind® combines two proven technologies into a powder-coated aggregate for PFAS surface and ground water remediation. Also available in portable socks for emergency spill response.


Our Evolution




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RemBind® has been used successfully at full-scale worldwide and is available through distributors in North America, Europe, Australia and New Zealand.

Case Study

Offsite Immobilisation and Disposal of PFAS Impacted Soil in New Zealand

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Rembind in the News

Have we underestimated the development of the PFAS-crisis?

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