Bryce Jones is the Senior Director of Membership for Growth energy. In his role, he is responsible for all membership and sales related activities. His main priority is retaining and recruiting ethanol plants and industry partners to invest in our association. He spends his time attending conferences, hosting events, speaking at forums/panels, presenting at investor/board meetings, and educating the general public on the importance of Ethanol. Bryce also has a leading role in the organization’s sports marketing program “American Ethanol” which has partnerships with NASCAR and the UFC. These duties include fundraising and membership for the programs, hosting events, strengthening  relationships with current customers, and establishing new ones with key partners.

Jones grew up in Mitchell, South Dakota, home of the “World’s Only Corn Palace”.  He attended Augustana College in Sioux Falls, SD where he played football for the Vikings and earned his degree in Business Management.

Bryce and his wife Kelsi reside in Brandon, SD, and have four boys and a little girl.  When Jones is not chasing after his boys he spends his time hunting.

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There's no link between the Renewable Fuel Standard and increased land usage, and no link to increased risk to endangered species. What there is a link to is lower emissions — a reduction of 589 million metric tons over the first decade of implementation. https://t.co/FNo7vKolET

via @GrowthEnergy

Thank you to @SenAmyKlobuchar, @SenStabenow, @SenatorDurbin, @RonWyden, @SenDuckworth, @SenSherrodBrown, @SenatorBennet, @maziehirono, and @SenTinaSmith for supporting our industry, and for working to ensure that @EPA gets its biofuels fix right! klobuchar.senate.gov/public/index.c…

via @GrowthEnergy

"In the absence of a causal link between the RFS and land use change―and in particular land conversion from grassland, wetland, or forest to corn and soy―there can be no causal link between the RFS and impacts to terrestrial species due to loss or degradation of habitat.”

via @GrowthEnergy

A claim is going around that the RFS puts endangered species at risk, and one of its fundamental flaws is it hinges on the false notion that we're using more cropland for food, livestock feed, and biofuels. As we've established, this just isn't true. growthenergy.org/2019/12/04/rep…

via @GrowthEnergy