In 2007 two British Engineers and their sons developed two companies, GS International, based in the United Kingdom and the RS Group registered in Sri Lanka.

Between the four Directors the prime objectives were clear, to explore, locate, asses, and pursue full scale high purity graphite mining in Sri Lanka.

Moving into its sixth year of operations we have created an excellent infrastructure, through our extensive exploration we acquired several graphite rich locations across Sri Lanka, all advantaged with plentiful reserves.

With the emergence of Graphene, our secondary objective formulised, to explore which method produced the highest quality Graphene, asses how easily the method is to scale-up, and finally to select which Graphene based application to incorporate it into and to manufacture the line, you can note that on the 'Dashboard' Page of our web site, the background images show pre plasma treatment electron microscope images of our graphite, let the image load and click on the back ground to change the image.

Examinations by experts across the globe confirm that our natural graphite possess supreme characteristics when compared to all other types of graphite, reason for this is because our graphite ore has a maximum carbon purity level of 99.76%, this is naturally occurring, whereas other types such as synthetic and engineered graphite (graphite of lower purities chemically merged together to create a higher carbon purity however sacrificing vital characteristics in the process), ultimately cannot match the superior naturally occurring ore.

Researchers have already developed Graphene from our ore, all have stated that the material produced is of the highest standard that can be possibly achieved, in terms of greater surface area, superlative electrical capabilities with minimal impurities, immediate markets currently being developed are for dye sensitised solar cells (the most efficient to date), Super-Capacitors (1,000 times more efficient than current day capacitors), and other electrical applications.  Take a look at the video below in which Professor Richard Kaner, Professor of Chemistry and Professor of Material Sciences & Engineering, explaining how easy and how much more efficient carbon based super-capacitors really are.