For more than 75 years (!) now, the name "KAISER" is a synomym for machine and plant engineering on the field of solidification of molten products. In 1953, the KAISER brothers have been the first who designed the so-called "Pastillierapparat" and applied it for a patent.
Pastillation provides an efficient, cost effective process for the continuous converting of molten products into granules ideal for bagging, transporting and bulk material handling systems. The pastilles of adjustable uniform size are round, dimensionally stable, dust-free and free-flowing and hence ideal for weighing, dosing, bagging and transportation.
Using the pastillation systems of KAISER Process and Belt Technology GmbH, you can form products with the viscosity range from 0 - 30.000 mPas (cP) and in sizes from 1 – 25 mm into pastilles.
We do not only provide pastillation cooling belt units but also various pastillation units for existing cooling belt units as well as turnkey plants, which are exactly planned and designed in accordance to our customers needs.
Our company provides different pastillation processes. We choose the right one in consultation with our customers, after a close look at the characteristics of the product and at the process requirements such as performance and size of the pastilles.
KAISER PBT is going from strength to strength: After the new opening of the site in India, there is now also a new foothold in North America. From Cambridge, on the outskirts of Toronto, the North American market will be served even better with immediate effect. For this purpose, KAISER Process and Belt Technology North America Corp. is setting up its own local sales and service team at short notice.
"That the USA and Canada are important for us is proven not least by all the major projects implemented there in recent years," says KAISER Managing Director Andreas Robens, explaining the move "across the pond". With the new foothold, the connections to existing project partners are now to be improved even further, and beyond that, new relationships are also to be established. "We are a local contact, also in order to be able to handle cooperation more easily," says Robens. This already starts with such everyday issues as time differences and different currencies.
The cooperation with KSI Technologies Canada Corp., with which KAISER shares the premises in Cambridge, makes things even easier. KAISER and KSI also work together successfully at the German headquarters under the umbrella of the KICK Group. The same location is expected to create synergy effects through joint warehouse management and joint back office.