Green Steel - The path to more sustainability

Our Green Steel is produced with low CO2 in the electric arc furnace with electricity from 100% renewable energy sources and from recycled scrap. It only produces about 110 kg of CO2 per ton of crude steel, which is over 90% below the global average!
You want to buy Green Steel? Ask our sales department.

Contributing together to a cleaner world

With Green Steel we support our customers in verifiably reducing the CO2 footprint of their entire value chain. We work closely with our customers and help, for example, with optimal recycling and individual concepts to return the scrap directly from the customer to the scrap cycle. Our innovative steel solutions can be used for sustainable technologies such as electromobility, wind power, hydrogen applications and much more.

Through continuous improvement processes we have been working for years to reduce CO2 emissions in our own production. As a result, energy consumption in the company has been reduced by almost 100 million KWh/a in recent years and CO2 emissions by around 30,000 t/a as a result..



We are consistently pursuing a strategy of further reducing CO2 emissions through to CO2 neutrality. Scrap concepts and permanent optimization of raw material usage play just as important a role here as process optimization throughout our plant. How do we achieve this?

Learn more

Raw materials - how scrap is turned back into quality

The basis for steel production at DEW is recycled material - scrap.
To protect resources, we use material cycles and an elaborate scrap concept. How does it work?

Learn more

Production - The future is electric - We already are!

We only use the electric steel process (by means of electric arc furnace). This makes us more flexible, specialized and environmentally friendly. Why is that?

Learn more

Steel solutions - CO2 reduction through product innovation in steel

We are pushing the use of our steel in sustainable technologies such as electric mobility, wind energy, fuel cells and much more. What does that look like in concrete terms?

Learn more