As filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission on February __, 2004.


                                           Registration Statement No. 333-121321
================================================================================

                     U.S. SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
                             Washington, D.C. 20549
                             ----------------------

                                   FORM S-1/A
                          Registration Statement Under
                           the Securities Act of 1933

                                (Amendment No. 2)

                       Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc.
                    ----------------------------------------
                    (Exact name of registrant in its charter)

             Iowa                          2860                   84-1652107
------------------------------ ----------------------------  -------------------
  (State or jurisdiction of    (Primary Standard Industrial    (I.R.S. Employer 
incorporation or organization)  Classification Code Number)  Identification No.)
                              
                   9635 Irvine Bay Court, Las Vegas, NV 89147
          ------------------------------------------------------------
          (Address and telephone number of principal executive offices
                        and principal place of business)

                               Barry A. Ellsworth
                       Chairman of the Board and President
                              9635 Irvine Bay Court
                       Las Vegas, NV 89147 (702) 524-8928
            --------------------------------------------------------
            (Name, address and telephone number of agent for service)

                                   Copies to:
                                Eric L. Robinson
                              BLACKBURN & STOLL, LC
                          257 East 200 South, Suite 800
                     Salt Lake City, UT 84101 (801) 521-7900

       Approximate date of proposed sale to the public: As soon as practicable
from time to time after this Registration Statement becomes effective.

         If any of the securities being registered on this Form are to be
offered on a delayed or continuous basis pursuant to Rule 415 under the
Securities Act of 1933 check the following box: [X]

         If this Form is filed to register additional securities for an offering
pursuant to Rule 462(b) under the Securities Act, please check the following box
and list the Securities Act registration statement number of the earlier
effective registration statement for the same offering. [ ]

         If this Form is a post-effective amendment filed pursuant to Rule
462(c) under the Securities Act, check the following box and list the Securities
Act registration statement number of the earlier effective registration
statement for the same offering. [ ]

         If this Form is a post-effective amendment filed pursuant to Rule
462(d) under the Securities Act, check the following box and list the Securities
Act registration statement number of the earlier effective registration
statement for the same offering. [ ]

         If delivery of the prospectus is expected to be made pursuant to Rule
434, please check the following box. [ ]

The registrant hereby amends this registration statement on such date or dates
as may be necessary to delay its effective date until the registrant shall file
a further amendment which specifically states that this registration statement
shall thereafter become effective in accordance with Section 8(a) of the
Securities Act of 1933 or until the registration statement shall become
effective on such date as the Commission, acting pursuant to said Section 8(a),
may determine.


<PAGE>

The information in this prospectus is not complete and may be changed. These
securities may not be sold until the registration statement filed with the
Securities and Exchange Commission is effective. This prospectus is not an offer
to sell nor does it seek an offer to buy these securities in any jurisdiction
where the offer or sale is not permitted.

                     Subject to completion, dated o , 2005.
                       Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc.
                               an Iowa Corporation

         We are offering up to 3,800,000 shares of our common stock at $10.00
per share. Each share purchased includes a warrant to purchase 1/4 of an
additional share of common stock from the Company at a purchase price of $30.00
per share. The warrants may be submitted to us and exercised at any time through
December 31, 2007. An investor must purchase a minimum of one thousand (1,000)
shares. After making an initial purchase, an investor may purchase incremental
shares in blocks of five hundred (500) thereafter.

         The securities are offered on a "minimum/maximum, best efforts" basis
directly through our officers and directors. No commission or other compensation
related to the sale of the shares will be paid to our officers and directors.
However, broker/dealers may participate in the offering. If a broker/dealer
chooses to participate, a seven percent (7%) commission may be paid to that
broker/dealer for any shares sold by said broker/dealer. You may purchase the
shares from our directors or officers by submitting 100% of the total
subscription price.


         The proceeds of the offering will be placed and held in an escrow
account at The Security National Bank, 601 Pierce Street, Sioux City, Iowa 51101
until at least $29,667,000 in subscriptions, after deduction of selling
commissions, are accepted by us from the sale of securities in this offering and
The Security National Bank has received written confirmation from us that we
have obtained a written letter of commitment from one or more lending
institutions to provide us with sufficient construction and start-up financing
to carry out our business plan. If we do not receive both the letter of
commitment and the minimum proceeds on or before November 29, 2005, your
investment will be promptly returned to you without interest and without any
deductions. This offering will expire 60 days after the minimum offering is
raised. We may terminate this offering prior to the expiration date.


         There is no public market for our common stock or the warrants at this
time and no assurance can be given that a public market will ever be
established.


         Investing in our securities involves substantial risks. See "Risk
Factors" beginning on page 4 for a discussion of certain factors that should be
considered by prospective purchasers of our securities.


                            -------------------------

         Neither the Securities and Exchange Commission nor any state securities
commission has approved or disapproved of these securities or passed upon the
adequacy or accuracy of this prospectus. Any representation to the contrary is a
criminal offense.


                     This Prospectus is dated _______, 2005


<PAGE>


                                TABLE OF CONTENTS


   PROSPECTUS SUMMARY.........................................................1

   RISK FACTORS...............................................................4


   FORWARD-LOOKING STATEMENTS................................................19
   ESTIMATED USE OF PROCEEDS.................................................19
   SOURCE OF THE FUNDS.......................................................20
   DETERMINATION OF OFFERING PRICE...........................................21
   MARKET PRICE OF AND DIVIDENDS ON COMMON EQUITY AND RELATED 
     STOCKHOLDER MATTERS.....................................................23
   DILUTION..................................................................25
   SELECTED FINANCIAL DATA...................................................26
   MANAGEMENT'S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS OF FINANCIAL CONDITION AND 
     RESULTS OF OPERATIONS...................................................27
   BUSINESS..................................................................31
   PROPERTY..................................................................54
   MANAGEMENT................................................................54
   EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION....................................................57
   CERTAIN RELATIONSHIPS AND RELATED PARTY TRANSACTIONS......................57
   SECURITY OWNERSHIP OF CERTAIN BENEFICIAL OWNERS AND MANAGEMENT............58
   DESCRIPTION OF SECURITIES.................................................59
   PLAN OF DISTRIBUTION......................................................61
   LEGAL PROCEEDINGS.........................................................64
   LEGAL MATTERS.............................................................64
   LIMITATIONS OF DIRECTORS' AND SHARE HOLDERS' LIABILITY AND 
     INDEMNIFICATION.........................................................64
   EXPERTS...................................................................64
   CHANGES IN AND DISAGREEMENTS WITH ACCOUNTANTS ON ACCOUNTING AND 
     FINANCIAL DISCLOSURE....................................................64
   AVAILABLE INFORMATION.....................................................65
   FINANCIAL STATEMENTS.....................................................F-1



<PAGE>


                               PROSPECTUS SUMMARY

         This summary highlights some of the information contained elsewhere in
this prospectus. We urge your to read the entire prospectus carefully, including
the "Risk Factors" section and our financial statements and notes to those
statements, before deciding whether or not to buy our common stock Except as
otherwise noted, when we refer to "GPRE", "we", "us", "our" or the "Company"
this reference is to made with respect to Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc. .


The Company

         Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc., an Iowa Corporation, was organized
on June 29, 2004 to construct and operate a dry mill, fuel grade ethanol plant
("Plant"). The Plant may be located near the town of Shenandoah, Iowa, elsewhere
in Iowa, or in Nebraska, (if the State of Nebraska were to create a tax
incentive plan that would make it feasible for us to do so). We have entered
into a letter of intent with an ethanol construction and engineering firm,
Fagen, Inc., who is expected to work with ICM, Inc. to design and construct our
proposed ethanol plant. Fagen, Inc. will be our design-builder and ICM, Inc. is
expected to be Fagen, Inc.'s primary engineering subcontractor. The letter of
intent is not a binding legal agreement, and until a binding agreement is
executed, either party may withdraw at any time without penalty or further
obligation. Prospective purchasers or representatives having questions should
contact us at (702) 524-8928 or at our business address in Las Vegas, Nevada at:
Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc. 9635 Irvine Bay Court, Las Vegas, NV 89147,
or at our business address in Shenandoah, Iowa: Green Plains Renewable Energy,
Inc. 100 South Maple, Shenandoah, Iowa 51601, Phone: (712) 246-2932. Our web
address is: www.gpreethanol.com.

The Offering

         We are offering common stock and warrants of Green Plains Renewable
Energy, Inc., an Iowa Corporation. As of the date of this prospectus, the common
stock presently represents our only outstanding equity security. We intend to
use the offering proceeds to pay for a portion of the construction and start-up
operational costs of a 50 million gallon per year ethanol plant. We will also
need to secure significant debt financing in order to complete the project. Our
financing plan therefore contemplates substantial leverage. This is our initial
public offering and no public market exists for our common stock.

The Ethanol Industry

         Ethanol is produced by processing corn and/or other biomass. Ethanol is
utilized primarily as an "oxygenate," or an additive to gasoline to increase the
oxygen level in fuel so the gasoline burns more cleanly. Ethanol is also used to
enhance octane in gasoline and as a gasoline extender. The increased use of
ethanol is attributable in part to the Federal Clean Air Act Amendments of 1990,
which established the federal oxygenated gasoline programs to reduce smog in
certain urban areas by requiring the use of oxygenated fuels during the winter
months. In addition, under the Clean Air Amendments, ten major U.S. metropolitan
areas are required to use oxygenated fuel year-round. Currently, the mandates of
the Federal Clean Air Act Amendments of 1990 are being satisfied primarily with
ethanol or methyl tertiary butyl ether or "MTBE," which is cheaper than ethanol.
However, unlike MTBE, which is petroleum-based, ethanol is biodegradable. MTBE
is being phased out or is currently banned in certain states. According to the
Energy Information Administration, sixteen states have banned the use of MTBE,
due to concerns over groundwater contamination, and other states are proposing
bans.

         Due in part to federal and state policies promoting cleaner air and
federal and state tax and production incentives, the ethanol industry has grown
substantially in recent years. According to the most recent information found on
the website of the Renewable Fuels Association, dated January 2005, there are
currently 82 producing ethanol plants in the US capable of producing
approximately 3.6 billion gallons of ethanol per year. Additionally, 18 new
plants are under construction or in various stages of expanding their present
capacity. Ultimately, pending federal and state legislation regarding the use of
MTBE as an oxygenate, continuation of the clean air standards, and the creation
of a national renewable fuels standard may materially affect the ethanol
industry and our business.

                                       1

<PAGE>

Our Financing Plan


         Our letter of intent with Fagen, Inc. provides that the proposed Plant
will cost no more than $56,619,000. We expect that expenses incidental to
construction and start-up will cost approximately an additional $19,290,000.
Total costs to build the Plant are expected to be approximately $75,909,000. We
intend to raise a minimum of $29,667,000 in proceeds after deduction of selling
commissions in this offering. We anticipate that our lender(s) will require us
to contribute 45% of the capital needed to fund the construction and operation
of the Plant, or $34,159,050, before it will issue a loan to us. We expect to
realize a savings by selling all or a portion of the offering ourselves. We
anticipate using Tax Increment Financing (TIF) for approximately $3,925,000 of
the needed equity, and we have raised $637,500 in seed capital that we
anticipate will be counted as equity also by the lending institution. We also
intend to seek a variety of state and federal grants. However, we are unsure at
this time what dollar amounts of any such grants we may qualify for, if any. If
we cannot obtain grants of any kind, we will seek the remaining balance of
approximately $41,679,500 in debt. If all 3,800,000 shares of common stock are
issued for $10.00 each, approximately $36,006,500 will be sought in term debt
from banks. If less than the maximum number of common shares are sold, the
amount of the debt will be raised proportionately to achieve the approximately
$75,909,000 funding of equity and term debt for a 50 million gallon plant. We
may also seek third party credit providers to provide subordinated debt
sufficient to raise the necessary capital for the construction and initial
operating and maintenance costs of the project. Although such subordinated debt
holders would have rights inferior to those of the senior lenders in the event
of liquidation, their rights would be superior to our stockholders, including
investors in this offering. Because the exact amount of equity to be raised
cannot be known at this time, we cannot yet know the amount of total debt
required to finance our project. If we do not raise at least $29,667,000, after
payment of selling commission, in this offering, the offering will fail. We
presently have no contracts or commitments with any bank, lender or financial
institution for this debt financing, but we will not close on this offering
until at least $29,667,000 in subscriptions, after deduction of selling
commissions, are accepted by us from the sale of securities in this offering and
The Security National Bank has received written confirmation from us that we
have obtained a written letter of commitment from one or more lending
institutions to provide us with sufficient construction and start-up financing
to carry out our business plan. If we do not receive both the letter of
commitment and the minimum proceeds on or before November 29, 2005, your
investment will be promptly returned to you without interest and without any
deductions. There are no assurances that we will be able to obtain the necessary
debt financing or other financing referred to in this section.


Suitability of Investors

         Investing in our common stock is highly speculative and very risky. Our
common stock is suitable only as a long-term investment and only if you can
sustain a complete loss of your investment in us. Our common stock is suitable
only for persons of adequate financial means. Given the risks of this
investment, we will require anyone purchasing securities in this offering in any
state in which these securities are registered, other than California, to have
an annual, gross income of at least $45,000 and a net worth of at least $45,000,
or, in the alternative, a net worth of at least $150,000. In calculating net
worth, an investor may not include equity in his or her home, auto, and
furnishings. Investors intending to purchase shares as joint tenants, may
combine their annual salaries and net worth. If such investors' combined annual
salaries are at least $45,000 and their combined net worth is at least $45,000,
or, in the alternative, their combined net worth is at least $150,000, they will
meet our suitability requirements. Residents of California that wish to purchase
securities in this offering must have a minimum, gross income of $65,000 and a
minimum, net worth of $250,000, exclusive of any equity they may have in their
home, auto, and furnishings, or in the alternative, a minimum, net worth of
$500,000.


         If we are successful with this offering, we intend, with the assistance
of a broker dealer, to seek a listing on a stock exchange or on the NASDAQ stock
market to establish a public market for our common stock. However, we have no
arrangement with any broker dealer with respect to such a listing, there can be
no assurance that we will meet the listing standards imposed by any such stock
exchange or NASDAQ and no assurance can be given that a public market will be
established at that time.

Subscription Procedures

         To invest, you must complete the Subscription Agreement included as
Exhibit 99.1 to this prospectus. You must also provide a check payable to "The
Security National Bank, Escrow Agent for "GPRE, INC." as Escrow Agent for Green

                                       2

<PAGE>

Plains Renewable Energy, Inc., for the total amount due. In the Subscription
Agreement, you will make representations to us concerning, among other things,
that you have received and had the opportunity to read this prospectus and any
supplements. The Subscription Agreement also requires information about the
nature of the ownership of the common stock, state of residence, and taxpayer
identification or social security number. Our board of directors reserves the
right to reject any subscription. If we reject a subscription, we will return
the subscription funds without interest. We do not intend to consider any
Subscription Agreements for acceptance or rejection until after the minimum
amount of $29,667,000 in proceeds, after deduction of offering commissions, has
been deposited into escrow. Therefore, your investment may not be accepted or
returned to you until after November 29, 2005.

                                       3

<PAGE>


                                  RISK FACTORS

         The purchase of our common stock involves substantial risks and the
investment is suitable only for persons with the financial capability to make
and hold long-term investments not readily converted into cash. Investors must,
therefore, have adequate means of providing for their current and future needs
and personal contingencies. Prospective purchasers of the securities should
carefully consider the Risk Factors set forth below, as well as the other
information appearing in this prospectus, before making any investment in the
securities. Investors should understand that there is a possibility that they
could loose their entire investment in us.

Risks Related to the Offering

We are not experienced in selling securities and no one has agreed to assist us
or purchase any units that we cannot sell ourselves, which may result in the
failure of the offering.


         This offering is made on a "best efforts" basis. We have no underwriter
or placement agent for the offering, and there can be no assurance that the
offering will be successful. We plan to offer the securities directly to
investors. However, broker/dealers may participate in the offering. If a
broker/dealer chooses to participate, a seven percent (7%) commission will be
paid to any broker/dealer for any shares sold by said broker/dealer. Our
directors have significant responsibilities in their primary occupations in
addition to trying to raise capital. Some of these individuals have no
experience in raising capital for such projects and have never been involved in
a public offering of securities. There can be no assurance that our directors
will be successful in seeking investors for the offering.



We may not satisfy the conditions to close on this offering.


         We cannot close the offering until at least $29,667,000 in
subscriptions, after deduction of selling commissions, are accepted by us from
the sale of securities in this offering and The Security National Bank has
received written confirmation from us that we have obtained a written letter of
commitment from one or more lending institutions to provide us with sufficient
construction and start-up financing to carry out our business plan. If we do not
receive both the letter of commitment and the minimum proceeds on or before
November 29, 2005, your investment will be promptly returned to you without
interest and without any deductions. Moreover, we plan to offer the common stock
for sale in only a limited number of states which may further increase the risk
that the offering will fail.


The sale of the specified minimum is not designed to indicate that an investor's
investment decision is shared by other unaffiliated investors.


         Common stock may be purchased by directors, officers and other
affiliates of the Company. However, any Shares purchased by our officers,
directors and other affiliates in this Offering will be purchased for
investments purposes only. All of our officers and directors have previously
committed capital to the Company as founders or seed capital investors and
currently own shares in the Company. However, certain of our officers and
directors have indicated to Barry Ellsworth, the President of Green Plains
Renewable Energy, Inc. that they intend to purchase additional shares in this
Offering. Robert Vavra has indicated that he intends to purchase 5,000 shares;
Gary Thien has indicated that he intends to purchase up to 5000 shares for his
own account and 2,000 additional shares for a family trust; Brent Lorimor has
indicated that he intends to purchase 2,000 shares; Dave Hart has indicated that
he intends to purchase 5,000 shares; and Steve Nicholson has indicated that he
intends to purchase 10,000 shares. This does not mean that any of our directors
are obligated to purchase these amounts or any amounts, nor are they restricted
from purchasing greater or lesser amounts. Further, Mr. Ron Fagen, the President
and CEO of Fagen Inc. who will build our Plant, has indicated to our President
that Fagen Inc. intends to purchase 200,000 shares of the common stock being
offered herewith. There are no written or binding commitments with respect to
the acquisition of securities by these parties and there can be no assurance as
to the amount, if any, of securities these parties will acquire in the offering.
Sales to directors, officers and other affiliates will be counted toward meeting
the minimum offering amount. Investors should not expect that the sale of common

                                       4

<PAGE>

stock to reach the specified minimum, or in excess of that minimum, indicates
that such sales have been made to investors who have no financial or other
interest in the offering, or who otherwise are exercising independent judgment.
The sale of the specified minimum, while necessary to the business operations of
the Company, is not designed as a protection to investors, to indicate that
their investment decision is shared by other unaffiliated investors. Each
investor must make his own investment decision as to the merits of this
offering.


Risks Related to the Common Stock

We plan to construct the Plant by means of substantial leverage of equity,
resulting in substantial debt service requirements that could reduce the value
of your investment.

         Upon completion of the Plant, we anticipate that our total term debt
obligations will be approximately $36,006,500 assuming that all 3,800,000 common
shares are issued at $10.00 per share. As a result, our capital structure will
be highly leveraged. If we raise only the minimum $29,667,000 in proceeds from
the sale of common stock, this would increase our anticipated term debt
obligations to up to $41,679,500. Our debt load and service requirements could
have important consequences which could reduce the value of your investment,
including:

         o Limiting our ability to borrow additional amounts for operating
         capital and other purposes or creating a situation in which such
         ability to borrow may be available on terms that are not favorable to
         us;

         o Reducing funds available for operations and distributions because a
         substantial portion of our cash flow will be used to pay interest and
         principal on our debt;

         o Making us vulnerable to increases in prevailing interest rates;

         o Placing us at a competitive disadvantage because we may be
         substantially more leveraged than some of our competitors;

         o Subjecting all, or substantially all of our assets to liens, which
         means that there will be virtually no assets left for stockholders in
         the event of a liquidation; and,

         o Limiting our ability to adjust to changing market conditions, which
         could increase our vulnerability to a downturn in our business or
         general economic conditions.

         In the event that we are unable to pay our debt service obligations, we
could be forced to: (a) reduce or eliminate dividends to stockholders, if they
were to commence or (b) reduce or eliminated needed capital expenditures. It is
possible that we could be forced to sell assets, seek to obtain additional
equity capital or refinance or restructure all or a portion of its debt. In the
event that we are unable to refinance our indebtedness or raise funds through
asset sales, sales of equity or otherwise, our business would be adversely
affected and we may be forced to liquidate, and you could lose your entire
investment.

There is currently no established public trading market for our common stock and
your investment may be illiquid for an indefinite amount of time.

         There can be no assurance that an active, public trading market will
ever develop even if we are successful with this offering. There can be no
assurance that our stock will be accepted for listing or trading any exchange or
the NASDAQ market.

                                       5

<PAGE>

Lenders may require us to abide by restrictive loan covenants that may hinder
our ability to operate and reduce our profitability.

         We anticipate that the loan agreements governing our secured debt
financing will contain a number of restrictive affirmative and negative
covenants. These covenants may limit our ability to, among other things:

         o Incur additional indebtedness;

         o Make capital expenditures in excess of prescribed thresholds;

         o Pay dividends to stockholders;

         o Make various investments;

         o Create liens on our assets;

         o Utilize the proceeds of asset sales; or,

         o Merge or consolidate or dispose of all or substantially all of our
         assets.

         We also will likely be required to maintain specified financial ratios,
including minimum cash flow coverage, minimum working capital and minimum net
worth. We also will likely be required to utilize a portion of any excess cash
flow generated by operations to prepay our term debt. A breach of any of these
covenants or requirements could result in a default under our debt agreements.
If we default, and if such default is not cured or waived, a lender could, among
other remedies, accelerate our debt and declare that such debt is immediately
due and payable. If this occurs, we may not be able to repay such debt or borrow
sufficient funds to refinance. Even if new financing is available, it may not be
on terms that are acceptable. Such an occurrence could cause us to cease
building the Plant, or if the Plant is constructed, such an occurrence could
cause us to cease operations. No assurance can be given that our future
operating results will be sufficient to achieve compliance with such covenants
and requirements, or in the event of a default, to remedy such default.

         The offering price was determined arbitrarily and was not based on
customary valuation methods.

         The offering price for the securities was determined arbitrarily by our
board of directors, without any consultation with third parties. There is no
underwriter for the offering or for establishing an offering price. The offering
price of the securities is not, therefore, based on customary valuation or
pricing techniques for new issuances.

The common stock will be diluted in value and will be subject to further
dilution in value.


         We have issued a total of 765,000 shares of common stock to our
founders and to seed capital investors. Initially, 550,000 shares of common
stock were sold to our two founding stockholders at $0.25 per share. We then
issued an additional 215,000 shares were sold to seed capital investors at a
price of $2.50 per share. Securities are being offered to investors with this
offering at significantly higher prices. The issuance of the founding and seed
capital shares is dilutive to the common stock offered in this offering. If the
minimum amount of stock were to be sold in this offering, the current
shareholders' ownership of the Company would be reduced to 19.3%, while,
collectively, new investors would own 80.7%. New investors in this offering
would experience an immediate dilution of 32% to their investment. If the
maximum amount of stock were to be sold in this offering, the current
shareholders' ownership in the Company would be reduced to 16.8%, while,
collectively, new investors would own 83.2%. In this scenario, investors in this
offering would experience an immediate dilution to their investment of 29%. In

                                       6

<PAGE>

addition, if for any reason we are required in the future to raise additional
equity capital, and if such equity capital is raised at a lesser price or on
more favorable terms than those in this offering, investors in this offering
will suffer further dilution to their investment. There is no assurance that
further dilution will not occur in the future.


Risks Related to the Company

We have no operating history and our management has no material experience in
the ethanol industry.

         We were recently formed and have no history of operations. Our proposed
operations are subject to all the risks inherent in the establishment of a new
business enterprise. We do not have material experience in the ethanol industry.
There is no assurance that we will be successful in completing this offering, in
securing additional debt financing, and/or in our efforts to build and operate
the Plant. Even if we successfully meet all of these objectives and begin
operations at the Plant, there is no assurance that we will be able to market
the ethanol produced or operate the Plant profitably.

We may not be able to manage our start-up period effectively.

         We anticipate a period of significant growth, involving the
construction and start-up of operations of the Plant and the hiring of our
employees. This period of growth and the start-up of the Plant are likely to be
a substantial challenge to us. We have limited financial and human resources. We
will need to implement operational, financial and management systems and to
recruit, train, motivate and manage our employees. We operate in an area of low
unemployment. Though we believe that we can manage start-up effectively and
properly staff our operations, there is no assurance that this will occur, and
any failure by us to manage our start-up effectively could have a material
adverse effect on us, our financial condition, cash flows, results of operations
and our ability to execute our business plan.

If our cash flow from operations is not sufficient to service our anticipated
debts, then the business may fail and you may lose your entire investment.

         Our ability to repay our anticipated debt will depend on our financial
and operating performance and on our ability to successfully implement our
business strategy. We cannot assure you that we will be successful in
implementing our strategy or in realizing our anticipated financial results. Our
financial and operational performance depends on numerous factors including
prevailing economic conditions and certain financial, business and other factors
beyond our control. Our cash flows and capital resources may be insufficient to
repay our anticipated debt obligations. If we cannot pay our debt service, we
may be forced to reduce or delay capital expenditures, sell assets, restructure
our indebtedness or seek additional capital. If we are unable to restructure our
indebtedness or raise funds through sales of assets, equity or otherwise, our
ability to operate could be harmed and the value of your common stock could
decline.

         Any institution lending funds to us, whether through a leasing
arrangement or direct loans, will take a security interest in our assets,
including the property and the Plant. If we fail to make our debt financing
payments, the lender will have the right to repossess the secured assets,
including the property and the Plant, in addition to other remedies. Such action
would end our ability to continue operations. If we fail to make our financing
payments and we cease operations, your rights as a holder of common stock are
inferior to the rights of our creditors. We may not have sufficient assets to
make any payments to you after we pay our creditors.

                                       7

<PAGE>

No Assurance of Equity Financing

         Based on our business plan and current construction cost estimates, we
believe we will need to raise approximately $75,909,000 in total funding to
construct the Plant and finance the start-up of our operations. We believe that
we must raise approximately $29,667,000 in proceeds in this offering after
deduction of selling commissions in order to obtain debt financing sufficient to
complete our business plan. This offering is being made on a "best efforts"
basis by us, and there is no assurance that the offering will be successful. If
the offering is not successful, we will return the investors' investment from
escrow.

A necessary part of our plan of operations is the receipt of significant debt
funding, of which there can be no assurance.

         Assuming that the maximum offering is sold in this offering, we will
seek to secure approximately $36,006,500 in senior long term debt from one or
more commercial banks or other lenders to complete its financing. If less than
the maximum offering is sold, we anticipate that the amount of the debt will be
raised proportionately to achieve the approximately 45% equity, 55% debt ratio
that is expected to be needed to borrow the term debt necessary to fund the
project. Because the amount of equity raised is not known at this time, the
amount and nature of total debt is also not known.

         We have no contracts or commitments with any bank, lender or financial
institution for this debt financing, but we will not close on this offering
until at least $29,667,000 in subscriptions, after deduction of selling
commissions, are accepted by us from the sale of securities in this offering and
The Security National Bank has received written confirmation from us that we
have obtained a written letter of commitment from one or more lending
institutions to provide us with sufficient construction and start-up financing
to carry out our business plan. We have initiated discussions with potential
lenders regarding debt financing, but have not received any commitment for such
financing. There is no assurance that such commitment will be received, or if it
is received, that it will be on anticipated terms or terms that are otherwise
acceptable to us. If debt financing on acceptable terms is unavailable for any
reason, we will be forced to abandon our business plan and will return the
investors' investments from escrow.

Our business success is dependent on unproven management.

         We are presently, and are likely for some time to continue to be,
dependent upon our current management who were also the founding stockholders.
We presently have no employees, and our founders and initial directors will
therefore be instrumental to our success. We currently have eight directors. Our
two founding stockholders and initial directors live in Nevada and Utah. Since
inception, six other directors have been added to our board. Four of those
directors live in Iowa, a seventh lives in Nevada, and an eighth in Utah. These
individuals are experienced in business generally, and some have experience in
raising capital, in governing and operating companies, but none of them have any
experience in organizing, building and operating an ethanol plant. It is
possible that one or more of our founding stockholders and/or initial directors
may later become unable to serve, and we may be unable to recruit and retain
suitable replacements. Our dependence on our founding stockholders and initial
directors may have a material adverse impact upon our operations, our cash flows
and overall financial performance.

         Our board of directors will have the exclusive right to make all
decisions with respect to the management and operation of our business and our
affairs. Investors will have no right to participate in the decisions of our
board of directors or in the management of the Plant. Investors will only be
permitted to vote in a limited number of circumstances. Accordingly, no person
should purchase securities unless such person is willing to entrust all aspects
of our management to the board of directors. We are presently managed by our
board of directors. However, none of the directors have expertise in the ethanol
industry. In addition, all members of our board of directors are presently
engaged in business and other activities outside of and in addition to our
business. These other activities all impose substantial demand on the time and
attention of such directors.

                                       8

<PAGE>

         We anticipate hiring a manager for the Plant with experience in the
ethanol industry and a production plant similar to our proposed Plant. However,
there is no assurance that we will be successful in attracting or retaining such
an individual because of a limited number of individuals with expertise in the
area and a competitive market with many new plants being constructed.
Furthermore, we may have difficulty in attracting other competent personnel to
relocate to Shenandoah, Iowa, in the event that such personnel are not available
locally. We might face the same problems elsewhere in Iowa, or in Nebraska, if
we were to build the plant in another location. Our failure to attract and
retain such individuals would likely have a material adverse effect on our
operations, cash flows and financial performance.


We have a history of losses and may never become profitable.

        For the period from our formation on June 29, 2004 through November 30,
2004, we incurred an accumulated net loss of $49,995. We believe we will
continue to incur significant losses from this time forward until we are able to
secure financing and successfully complete construction and commence operations
of the Plant. There is no assurance that we will be successful in completing
this Offering, in securing additional financing and/or in our efforts to build
and operate an ethanol plant. Even if we successfully meet all of these
objectives and begin operations at the ethanol plant, there is no assurance that
we will be able to operate profitably.


We will be dependent on Fagen, Inc. for expertise in the commencement of
operation in the ethanol industry and any loss of this relationship could result
in diminished returns or the loss of your investment.

         We are dependent on our relationship with Fagen, Inc., and its
employees. Specifically, we are dependent upon the Fagen, Inc. employees Mr.
Roland "Ron" Fagen and Mr. Wayne Mitchell. Mr. Fagen and Mr. Mitchell have
considerable experience in the construction, start-up and operation of ethanol
plants. Any loss of our relationship with Fagen, Inc., Mr. Fagen, or Mr.
Mitchell, particularly during the construction and start-up period for the
Plant, may have a material adverse impact on our operations, cash flows and
financial performance. Furthermore, we do not have a binding contract with
Fagen, Inc., but only a letter of intent. There are no assurances that Fagen,
Inc. will enter into a binding contract.

Risks Related to Construction of the Plant

We will depend on key suppliers, whose failure to perform could hinder our
ability to operate profitably and decrease the value of your investment.

         We are highly dependent upon Fagen, Inc. and ICM, Inc. to design and
build the Plant, but have no definitive binding agreement with either entity. We
have entered into a non-binding letter of intent with Fagen, Inc. for various
design and construction services. Fagen, Inc. has indicated its intention to
deliver to us a proposed Design-Build Contract, in which Fagen, Inc. will serve
as our general contractor and will engage ICM, Inc. to provide design and
engineering services. We anticipate that we will execute a definitive binding
Design-Build Contract with Fagen, Inc. to construct the Plant. However, there is
no assurance that such an agreement will be executed.

         Even if a definitive binding agreement with Fagen, Inc. was executed,
there are general risks and potential delays associated with such a project,
including, but not limited to, fire, weather, permitting issues, and delays in
the provision of materials or labor to the construction site. Any significant
delay in the planned completion date may have a material adverse effect on our
operations, cash flows and financial performance.

         If we were not to execute a definitive, binding Design-Build Contract
with Fagen, Inc., or if Fagen, Inc. were to terminate its relationship with us
after construction was initiated, there is no assurance that we would be able to
obtain a replacement general contractor. Any such event would likely have a
material adverse affect on our operations, cash flows and financial performance.

                                       9

<PAGE>

         We anticipate that the agreement with Fagen, Inc. will contain a number
of provisions that are favorable to Fagen, Inc. and unfavorable to us. The
agreement could also include a liquidated damages or consequential damages
provision. This would benefit us, but it could result in an early completion
bonus clause for Fagen, Inc. Although no such provisions have been discussed, if
such a provision is ultimately agreed upon, our payment of an early completion
bonus could substantially reduce our net cash flows and financial performance
during the periods of the payment of such bonus.

We will depend on Fagen, Inc. for timely completion of our plant and training of
personnel, but Fagen, Inc.'s involvement in other projects could delay the
commencement of our operations and further delay our ability to commence
operations.

         We believe Fagen, Inc. is negotiating with other parties to begin
construction with other ethanol plants in 2005. If Fagen, Inc. has entered into
other Design-Build contracts with liquidated damage or consequential damage
clauses with other plants, there could be substantial risk to our project. For
example, if Fagen, Inc. is under pressure to complete another project in order
to avoid the operation of such a clause or is already operating under such a
clause, Fagen, Inc. may prioritize the completion of these other plants ahead of
our Plant. As a result, our ability to sell ethanol products would be delayed
having a material adverse effect upon our operations, cash flows, and financial
performance.

         We are also highly dependent upon Fagen, Inc.'s and ICM, Inc.'s
experience and ability to train our personnel in operating the Plant. If the
Plant is built and does not operate to the level anticipated by us in our
business plan, we will rely on Fagen, Inc. and ICM, Inc. to adequately address
such deficiency. There is no assurance that Fagen, Inc. and/or ICM, Inc. will be
able to address such deficiency in an acceptable manner. Failure to do so could
have a material adverse affect on our operations, cash flows and financial
performance.

Construction delays could result in a delay in our commencement of operations
and generation of revenue, if any.

         We expect that it will be an estimated twelve to sixteen months after
we close on this offering before we begin operation of the proposed Plant.
Construction projects often involve delays in obtaining permits, construction
delays due to weather conditions, or other events that delay the construction
schedule. In addition, changes in interest rates or the credit environment or
changes in political administrations at the federal, state or local level that
result in policy change towards ethanol or this project, could cause
construction and operation delays. If it takes longer to raise the financing,
obtain necessary permits or construct the Plant than we anticipate, it would
delay our ability to generate revenues and make it difficult for us to meet our
debt service obligations. This could reduce the value of our common stock and
could negatively affect our ability to execute our plan of operation.

If there are defects in Plant construction it may negatively affect our ability
to operate the Plant.

         There is no assurance that defects in materials and/or workmanship in
the Plant will not occur. Under the terms of the anticipated Design-Build
Contract, Fagen, Inc. would warrant that the material and equipment furnished to
build the Plant would be new, of good quality, and free from material defects in
material or workmanship at the time of delivery. Though the Design-Build
Contract is anticipated to require Fagen, Inc. to correct all defects in
material or workmanship for a period of one year after substantial completion of
the Plant, material defects in material or workmanship may still occur. Such
defects could cause us to delay the commencement of operations of the Plant, or,
if such defects are discovered after operations have commenced, to halt or
discontinue the Plant's operation. Any such event may have a material adverse
effect on our operations, cash flows and financial performance.

If the preliminary plant site identified in Shenandoah, Iowa is not viable, it
could result in substantial delays and costs.

                                       10

<PAGE>

         We have preliminarily selected a site for construction of the Plant
near or in Shenandoah, Iowa. However, we may locate the Plant elsewhere in Iowa
or in Nebraska. Although, after choosing the final site, the site will be tested
prior to commencing construction, there can be no assurance that we will not
encounter hazardous conditions at the site. We are relying on Fagen, Inc. to
determine the adequacy of the site for construction of the Plant. We may
encounter hazardous conditions at the site that may delay the construction of
the Plant. Fagen, Inc. is not responsible for any hazardous conditions
encountered at the site. Upon encountering a hazardous condition, Fagen, Inc.
may suspend work in the affected area. If we receive notice of a hazardous
condition, we may be required to correct the condition prior to continuing
construction. The presence of a hazardous condition will likely delay
construction of the Plant and may require significant expenditure of our
resources to correct the condition. In addition, it is anticipated that Fagen,
Inc. will be entitled to an adjustment in price and time of performance if it
has been adversely affected by the hazardous condition. If we encounter any
hazardous conditions during construction, such event may have a material adverse
effect on our operations, cash flows and financial performance.

         The site in Shenandoah, Iowa is situated near the city's airport.
Therefore, we applied to the FAA (Federal Aviation Administration) to receive
approval to build the plant in this location. On advice from the city engineer
in Shenandoah, we applied for a high limit of one hundred fifty feet (150'). The
FAA informed us on January 6, 2005 that we can build the plant at the Shenandoah
site as long as we do not exceed a height of one hundred and fifty feet (150')
with our tallest structure, which will be the grain lift between the two grain
storage silos. The optimal height for this structure would be one hundred sixty
five feet (165'). However, in conversations with individuals at Fagen, Inc., we
have been assured that we can redesign the Plant to function at a maximum height
of 150'. Therefore, we can proceed at the Shenandoah site with the FAA clearance
that we have been given. However, we have reapplied to the FAA in an attempt to
get clearance to build at the optimal height of 165'. The city engineer in
Shenandoah as indicated to us that he believes we will be able to get approval
to build at a height of 165', but we may be asked to add additional lighting to
the grain lift to do so. If approval from the FAA is not received to build the
Plant at the optimal height of 165', we will simply redesign this part of the
Plant and build the grain lift to a maximum height of 150' and then use a system
of conveyor belts to move the grain as needed, or lower the height of the silos,
while at the same time, widening them to maintain the same grain capacity, so we
can still gravity flow the grain from the grain lift to the silos.

         We contracted with Mr. Marty Ruikka of PRX - The ProExporters Network
to conduct a feasibility study of the proposed Plant site in Shenandoah, as well
as two other possible sites. Since contracting with Mr. Ruikka the proposed site
in Nebraska has signed a letter of intent to have an ethanol plant built with
another company. Therefore, we will no longer consider that site as an option.
On January 4, 2005, Mr. Ruikka completed his study and presented it to the Board
of Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc. The findings of his study are important
to the Company because they will be required by the lending institutions before
we will be able to borrow the needed debt-financing. Mr. Ruikka's study assessed
such things as the availability of corn in the area and its historical pricing,
the availability of water, rail, electricity, natural gas, etc. Mr. Ruikka's
study found that the proposed site Shenandoah was not deficient in any way,
except for the need for adequate rail service. However, he indicated that our
tentative agreement with the Burlington Northern and Santa Fe Railway Company
(BNSF) would remedy this problem. Therefore, he has indicated to us that he
believes the lending institutions would be willing to loan us the money needed
to complete the Plant at Shenandoah, if we are successful with this Offering,
and can obtain a written agreement with BNSF concerning the needed upgrades to
the rail spur running from Red Oak, Iowa to Shenandoah, Iowa.

Any delay or unanticipated cost in providing rail service infrastructure to the
Plant could significantly impede our ability to successfully operate the Plan.

         Rail service is available in Shenandoah, Iowa. The site lies adjacent
to the lines of the Burlington Northern Railroad (BNSF). However, as mentioned
above, the spur on which the plant will be located needs to be upgraded to meet
HAZMAT (Hazardous Materials) standards. Approximately 18 miles of the spur will
need to be upgraded. The cost to upgrade the rail will be approximately 3.5
million dollars. After discussions, it is anticipated that GPRE and three other
companies that currently use the rail in the area of Shenandoah will put up

                                       11

<PAGE>

sufficient funds to pay for those upgrades. BNSF has agreed, verbally in
meetings we have held with BNSF, and in emails to upgrade the rail within a year
after receiving the funds from the users of the rail, and then to pay the users
of the rail back for supplying those funds over a five to eight year period
based on rail usage and railcar rebates. These talks are progressing and we are
very close to having a final contractual document that both sides can agree to.
However, no assurance can be given at this time that the rail extension will be
funded by other users, that BNSF will perform the needed upgrades in a timely
fashion, or that we will be able to negotiate a final contract with BNSF to
upgrade the rail. If we are not able to come to an agreement with BNSF to
upgrade the rail, or they could not upgrade the track in a timely fashion, we
may have to move the Plant to another location. If we do come to an agreement
with BNSF to upgrade the rail, but a delay were to occur in the upgrading of the
spur, it would hinder our ability to market our ethanol and distillers grains
and could cost a significant amount of time and money.

         No matter where we decide to locate the Plant, we will need to
establish a rail spur from the main line and lay more track for railcar storage
at the Plant. In order to have rail service for the Plant, a rail siding to
accommodate at least 35 rail cars of approximately 5,800 feet will need to be
added to the site. The estimated cost of such rail siding is approximately
$1,250,000 to $1,800,000. We will need to negotiate with the nearest railroad or
with another third party to provide this rail at the Plant. There is no
assurance that an acceptable agreement will be reached with a railroad or other
third party to do this, or on acceptable terms. Failure to reach such an
agreement would have a material adverse effect on us, our cash flows and
financial performance, and could require us to abandon the project.

Any material various of the actual cost verses our cost estimates relating to
the construction and operation of the Plant could materially and adversely
affect our ability to operation the Plant profitably.

         It is anticipated that Fagen, Inc. will construct the Plant for a fixed
contract price, based on the plans and specifications in the anticipated
Design-Build Contract. We have based our capital needs on a design for the Plant
that will cost $56.62 million and additional start-up and development costs of
$19.29 million for a total of $75.9 million. This price includes construction
period interest.

         The estimated cost of the Plant is based on preliminary discussions,
and there is no assurance that the final cost of the Plant will not be higher.
There is no assurance that there will not be design changes or cost overruns
associated with the construction of the Plant. Any significant increase in the
estimated construction cost of the Plant may have a material adverse effect on
our operations, cash flows and financial performance.

         We will acquire insurance that we believe to be adequate to prevent
loss from foreseeable risks. However, events occur for which no insurance is
available or for which insurance is not available on terms that are acceptable
to us. Loss from such an event, such as, but not limited to, earthquake,
tornados, war, riot, terrorism or other risks, may not be insured and such a
loss may have a material adverse effect on our operations, cash flows and
financial performance.

Risks Related to Ethanol Production

Our ability to operate at a profit is largely dependent on grain prices and
ethanol and distillers dried grains prices.

         Our results of operations and financial condition will be significantly
affected by the cost and supply of grain and by the selling price for ethanol
and DDGS. Price and supply are subject to and determined by market forces over
which we have no control. We will be dependent on the availability and price of
corn. Although the areas surrounding each of the proposed Plant sites produce a
significant amount of corn and we do not anticipate problems sourcing corn,
there is no assurance that a shortage will not develop, particularly if there
were an extended drought or other production problem. In addition, our financial
projections assume that we can purchase grain for approximately $2.35 per
bushel. The current average price for corn in the area of the proposed Plant
site in Shenandoah is much less, approximately $1.70 per bushel. Historically,

                                       12

<PAGE>

the average price for corn has been approximately $2.22 per bushel, in Iowa, and
approximately .15 to 18 cents higher in Nebraska. However, there is no assurance
that we will be able to purchase corn for any of these prices. Corn prices are
primarily dependent on world feedstuffs supply and demand and on U.S. and global
corn crop production. These factors can be volatile because of weather, stocks
prices, export prices and the government's agricultural policy. The price of
corn has fluctuated significantly in the past and may fluctuate significantly in
the future.

         We anticipate purchasing our corn from farmers in the area surrounding
the Plant and in the cash market and hedging corn through futures contracts to
reduce short-term exposure to price fluctuations. We intend to contract with
third parties to manage our hedging activities and corn purchasing. However, we
have no definitive agreements with any third party to do so at this time, nor do
we have any contracts with any corn producers to provide corn to the Plant. We
may also enter into supply agreements with local elevators for the origination,
supply and delivery of corn to the Plant. There is no assurance that such
agreements will be available or be on acceptable terms. Our purchasing and
hedging activities may or may not lower our price of corn, and in a period of
declining corn prices, these advance purchase and hedging strategies may result
in our paying a higher price for corn than our competitors. Further, hedging for
protection against the adverse changes in the price of corn may be unsuccessful,
and could result in substantial losses to us. Generally, higher corn prices will
produce lower profit margins. This is especially true if market conditions do
not allow us to pass through increased corn costs to our customers. There is no
assurance that we will be able to pass through higher corn prices. If a period
of high corn prices were to be sustained for some time, such pricing may have a
material adverse effect on our operations, cash flows and financial performance.

         Our revenues will be dependent on the market prices for ethanol and
DDGS. These prices can be volatile as a result of a number of factors. These
factors include the overall supply and demand, the price of gasoline, level of
government support, and the availability and price of competing products. For
instance, the price of ethanol tends to increase as the price of gasoline
increases, and the price of ethanol tends to decrease as the price of gasoline
decreases. Any lowering of gasoline prices will likely also lead to lower prices
for ethanol and adversely affect our operating results

Increased ethanol productions may negatively affect ethanol prices and
materially reduce our ability to operation successfully.

         We believe that ethanol production is expanding rapidly at this time.
There are a number of new plants under construction or planned for construction,
both inside and outside the States of Iowa and Nebraska. We further expect
existing ethanol plants to expand by increasing production.

         We cannot provide any assurance or guarantee that there will be any
material or significant increases in the demand for ethanol. Increased
production of ethanol may lead to lower prices. The increased production of
ethanol could have other adverse effects as well. For example, the increased
production could lead to increased supplies of co-products from the production
of ethanol, such as DDGS. Those increased supplies could lead to lower prices
for those co-products. Also, the increased production of ethanol could result in
increased demand for corn. This could result in higher prices for corn and corn
production creating lower profits. There can be no assurance as to the price of
ethanol or DDGS in the future. Any material adverse change affecting the price
of ethanol and/or DDGS may have a material adverse effect on our operations,
cash flows and financial performance.

We expect to compete with existing and future ethanol plants and oil companies,
which may result in diminished returns on your investment.

         We will operate in a very competitive environment. We will compete with
large, multi-product companies that have much greater resources than we
anticipate having, and plants with a capacity greater than, equal to or less
than our Plant. We will face competition for capital, labor, management, corn
and other resources. Many of our competitors have greater resources than we
currently have or will have in the future.

                                       13

<PAGE>

         We anticipate that as additional ethanol plants are constructed and
brought on line, the supply of ethanol will increase. The absence of increased
demand may result in prices for ethanol to decrease. There is no assurance that
we will be able to compete successfully or that such competition will not have a
material adverse effect on our operations, cash flows and financial performance.

         We will also compete with producers of other gasoline additives having
similar octane and oxygenate values as ethanol. An example of such other
additives is MTBE, a petrochemical derived from methanol. MTBE costs less to
produce than ethanol. Many major oil companies produce MTBE and because it is
petroleum-based, its use is strongly supported by major oil companies.
Alternative fuels, gasoline oxygenates and alternative ethanol production
methods are also continually under development. The major oil companies have
significantly greater resources than we have to market MTBE, to develop
alternative products, and to influence legislation and public perception of MTBE
and ethanol. Despite this fact, the use of MTBE may become legally restricted as
a pollutant in several, and possibly, most, if not all states. California has
already banned the use of MTBE as have New York and Connecticut. However,
California has asked for a waiver of federal standards requiring oxygenates in
reformulated gasoline in the past. This means that rather than using ethanol as
an alternative oxygenate to MTBE, California sought to be released from federal
requirements to use any oxygenates at all. If such requests were ever granted,
whether limited to or expanded beyond California, the demand for ethanol would
not increase and could diminish. Furthermore, the United States petroleum
industry is pursuing a repeal of all federal oxygenated fuel requirements. These
companies also have sufficient resources to begin production of ethanol should
they choose to do so. Competition from these companies may have a material
adverse effect on our operations, cash flows and financial performance.

We are dependent on others third-party brokers or other to sell our product
which may result in diminished returns.

         We currently have no sales force of our own to market ethanol and DDGS
and do not intend to establish such a sales force. We intend to sell all of our
ethanol to a third-party broker pursuant to an output contract and intend to
contract with a third-party broker to market and sell our DDGS feed products. As
a result, we will be dependent on the ethanol broker and the feed broker. There
is no assurance that we will be able to enter into contracts with any ethanol
broker or feed product broker on acceptable terms. If the ethanol broker
breaches the contract or does not have the ability (for financial or other
reasons) to purchase all of the ethanol we produce, we will not have any readily
available means to sell our ethanol. Our lack of a sales force and reliance on
third parties to sell and market our products may place us at a competitive
disadvantage. Our failure to sell all of our ethanol and DDGS feed products may
have a material adverse effect on our operations, cash flows and financial
performance.

Engaging in hedging activities to minimize the potential volatility of corn
prices could result in substantial costs and expenses.

         In an attempt to minimize the effects of the volatility of corn costs
on operating profits, we will likely take hedging positions in corn futures
markets and in the natural gas markets. Hedging means protecting the price at
which we buy corn and the price at which we will sell our products in the
future. It is a way to attempt to reduce the risk caused by price fluctuation.
The effectiveness of such hedging activities is dependent upon, among other
things, the cost of corn and natural gas and our ability to sell sufficient
amounts of ethanol and DDGS. Although we will attempt to link hedging activities
to sales plans and pricing activities, such hedging activities can themselves
result in costs because price movements in corn contracts and natural gas are
highly volatile and are influenced by many factors that are beyond our control.

Our ability to successfully operate is dependent on the availability of energy
and water at anticipated prices.

         The Plant will require a significant and uninterrupted supply of
electricity, natural gas and water to operate. We plan to enter into agreements
with local gas, electric, and water utilities to provide our needed energy and

                                       14

<PAGE>

water. There can be no assurance that those utilities will be able to reliably
supply the gas, electricity, and water that we need.

         If there is an interruption in the supply of energy or water for any
reason, such as supply, delivery or mechanical problems, we may be required to
halt production. If production is halted for an extended period of time, it may
have a material adverse effect on our operations, cash flows and financial
performance.


         If we were to build the plant in Shenandoah, Iowa, a new gas pipeline
of approximately 9 miles will have to be run to the site. We have been in
discussions with Mid American Energy to build this line for us. As per our
discussions, the estimated cost to build the gas line will be approximately
$3,510,000. We would be required to put up approximately $1.5 million of that
cost. However, no assurance can be given at this time that we will be able to
build the pipeline for this price and even if we could, when the gas pipeline
were to be completed, at the present time, we have no contracts, commitments or
understandings with any natural gas supplier to supply gas to the plant. We have
entered into an agreement with U.S. Energy Services, Inc. of Wayzata, Minnesota
to negotiate and purchase natural gas for the plant from third party providers
of natural gas for up to six months after the Plant becomes operational.
However, there can be no assurance given at this time that we or U.S. Energy
Services will be able to obtain a sufficient supply of natural gas or that we
will be able to procure alternative sources of natural gas on acceptable terms,
even with the assistance of U.S. Energy Services. In addition, natural gas
prices have historically fluctuated. Presently, prices are higher than the
historical average price. For this reason, we asked Mr. Ruikka to use a higher
current market price per mcf of natural gas when calculating returns for our
proposed plant while conducting his feasibility study. We believed doing so
would give the Company and potential investors a more accurate idea of the types
of returns that could be expected at our Plant. Mr. Ruikka used a current market
price of $5.53 per mcf in the feasibility study that he conducted for the
Company, which is significantly higher than the historical average price of
natural gas per mcf. However, we believe that this price more accurately
reflects the price of natural gas, and the prices we can expect in the future,
than does the ten year average historical price. Higher natural gas prices may
have a material adverse effect on our operations, cash flows and financial
performance. Therefore, we urge investors to carefully consider the significant
risks involved concerning the potential of higher natural gas prices in the
future in making a decision about investing in our securities.

         We will also need to purchase significant amounts of electricity to
operate the proposed Plant. We have come to a verbal understanding with Mid
American Energy to supply electricity to the Plant for a period of five years,
if we were to build the Plant in Shenandoah. We believe that our understanding
with Mid American will be beneficial to the Company. However, no assurance can
be given that we will be able to negotiate such favorable rates after the five
year period is over. Electricity prices have historically fluctuated
significantly. Sustained increases in the price of electricity would increase
our cost of production. As a result, these issues may have a material adverse
effect on our operations, cash flows and financial performance.

         Sufficient availability and quality of water are important requirements
to produce ethanol. We anticipate that our water requirements to be
approximately 400 to 600 gallons per minute, depending on the quality of the
water. The town of Shenandoah has sufficient capacities of water to meet our
needs and we have negotiated a contract with the city to supply water to the
Plant at a price that we believe will be favorable to our operations. We expect
our alternate plant sites to provide similar levels of water service. However,
no assurance can be given that a prolonged drought could not diminish the water
supplies in the areas of the proposed Plant, especially if we were to build the
Plant in Shenandoah, or that we would continue to have sufficient water supplies
in the future. Shenandoah is in the southwestern part of the State of Iowa and
has a history of water shortages. Historically, this area of the State has
experienced periods of drought. We are exploring the possibility of acquiring
the rights two one or two wells in the area of the proposed site in Shenandoah
to use as back up for the Plant. However, no assurance can be given at this time
that we will be able to acquire these rights. The inability to obtain the rights
to these wells, and the possibility of drought, may have a material adverse
effect on our operations, cash flows and financial performance and could even
cause us to cease production for periods of time.

                                       15

<PAGE>

Risk of foreign competition from producers who can produce ethanol at less
expensive prices than it can be produced from corn in the United States.

         According to information obtained from the website of the Iowa Farm
Bureau, at this time, there are large international companies that have much
greater resources than we have, including Cargill, that are developing ethanol
production capacity in countries such as Brazil. Ethanol in Brazil is made
primarily from sugar cane, which can be much less expensive to produce than
ethanol made from corn. If significant additional foreign capacity is created,
such facilities could produce a glut of ethanol on the world markets. Such a
glut could lower the price of ethanol throughout the world, including the U.S.
If this were to happen, it could have an adverse effect our operations and
potential profitability.

         Currently, there is an import duty of $.54 cents levied on all foreign
ethanol that is brought into the United States. However, because the costs to
produce ethanol in countries such as Brazil can be significantly less than the
costs to produce ethanol in the U.S. - even with the current import duty,
ethanol produced outside of the U.S. can become profitable when the prices of
the underlying commodities used to produce such ethanol are low. Further, if the
import duty on foreign ethanol were to ever be lifted for any reason, our
ability to compete with such foreign companies would be drastically reduced.
Although, at this time, such risks cannot be precisely quantified, we believe
that such risks exist and anyone contemplating a purchase of the securities
being offered herewith should be aware of them and consider them in making their
investment decision.


Risks Related to Regulation and Governmental Action

The loss of favorable tax benefits for ethanol production could hinder our
ability to successfully operate.

         Congress currently provides federal tax incentives for oxygenated fuel
producers and marketers. Ethanol blended with gasoline is one of the oxygenated
fuels that qualify for federal tax incentives. These tax incentives allow a
lower federal excise tax rate for gasoline blended with at least 10%, 7.7%, or
5.7% ethanol. Additionally, income tax credits are available for blenders of
ethanol mixtures and small ethanol producers. Gasoline marketers pay a reduced
tax on gasoline sold that contains ethanol. The current credit for gasoline
blended with 10% ethanol is 5.4(cent) per gallon. The subsidy will gradually
drop to 5.1(cent) per gallon by 2005. Currently, a gasoline marketer that sells
gas without ethanol must pay a federal tax of 18.4(cent) per gallon compared to
13(cent) per gallon for gas with 10% ethanol. The tax on gasoline blended with
10% ethanol will gradually increase to 13.3(cent) per gallon by 2005. Smaller
credits are available for gasoline blended with 7.7 percent and 5.7 percent
ethanol. The ethanol industry and our business are dependent upon the
continuation of the federal ethanol credit. This credit has supported a market
for ethanol that may disappear without the credit.

         The federal tax incentives were scheduled to expire on September 30,
2007, but have recently been replaced by legislation which has extended those
incentives to the year 2010. (See Risks Related To Regulation And Governmental
Action--Other Legislative Or Regulatory Developments, below). These tax
incentives to the ethanol industry may not continue beyond their scheduled
expiration date or, if they continue, the incentives may not be at the same
level. The revocation or amendment of any one or more of those laws, regulations
or programs could adversely affect the future use of ethanol in a material way.
We cannot assure you that any of those laws, regulations or programs will
continue. The elimination or reduction of federal tax incentives to the ethanol
industry would have a material adverse impact on our business by making it more
costly or difficult for us to produce and sell ethanol. If the federal ethanol
tax incentives are eliminated or sharply curtailed, we believe that a decreased
demand for ethanol will result.

A change in environmental regulations or violations thereof could impede our
ability to successfully operate the Plant.

                                       16

<PAGE>

         We will be subject to extensive air, water and other environmental
regulation and we will need to obtain a number of environmental permits to
construct and operate the Plant. In addition, it is likely that our senior debt
financing will be contingent on our ability to obtain the various environmental
permits that we will require. Assuming we build the Plant in Iowa, the Iowa
Department of Natural Resources ("IDNR") may also require us to conduct an
environmental assessment prior to considering any permits.

         Ethanol production involves the emission of various airborne
pollutants, including particulate (PM10), carbon monoxide (CO), oxides of
nitrogen (N0x) and volatile organic compounds. As a result, we will need to
obtain an air quality permit from the IDNR. We intend to apply for this permit
during the spring of 2005. We also intend to apply for and receive from the IDNR
a storm-water discharge permit, a water withdrawal permit, public water supply
permit, and a water discharge permit. We anticipate applying for these permits
before construction commences. We do not anticipate a problem receiving all
required environmental permits. However, if for any reason any of these permits
are not granted, construction costs for the Plant may increase, or the Plant may
not be constructed at all. In addition, the IDNR could impose conditions or
other restrictions in the permits that are detrimental to us or which increase
costs to us above those assumed in this project. Any such event would likely
have a material adverse impact on our operations, cash flows and financial
performance.

         Even if we receive all required permits from the IDNR, we may also be
subject to regulations on emissions from the Environmental Protection Agency
("EPA"). Currently the EPA's statutes and rules do not require us to obtain
separate EPA approval in connection with construction and operation of the
proposed Plant. Additionally, environmental laws and regulations, both at the
federal and state level, are subject to change and changes can be made
retroactively. Consequently, even if we have the proper permits at the present
time, we may be required to invest or spend considerable resources to comply
with future environmental regulations. If any of these events were to occur,
they may have a material adverse impact on our operations, cash flows and
financial performance.

Our inability to obtain required regulatory permits and/or approvals will impede
our ability and may prohibit completed our ability to successfully operate the
Plant.

         We also intend to apply for and receive from the IDNR a storm-water
discharge permit, a water withdrawal permit, public water supply permit, and
possibly a waste water discharge permit, but at this time we do not believe we
will be required to apply for the later permit if we build the Plant in
Shenandoah. We have not applied for any of these permits, but anticipate doing
so before we begin construction. We do not anticipate a problem receiving all
required environmental permits. However, if for any reason any of these permits
are not granted, construction costs for the plant may increase, or the plant may
not be constructed at all. In addition, the IDNR could impose conditions or
other restrictions in the permits that are detrimental to us or which increase
costs to us above those assumed in this project. The IDNR and the EPA could also
change their interpretation of applicable permit requirements or the testing
protocols and methods necessary to obtain a permit either before, during or
after the permitting process. The IDNR and the EPA could also modify the
requirements for obtaining a permit. Any such event would likely have a material
adverse impact on our operations, cash flows and financial performance.

         Even if we receive all required permits from the IDNR, we may also be
subject to regulations on emissions from the United States Environmental
Protection Agency, "EPA". Currently the EPA's statutes and rules do not require
us to obtain separate EPA approval in connection with construction and operation
of the proposed Plant. Additionally, environmental laws and regulations, both at
the federal and state level, are subject to change and changes can be made
retroactively. Consequently, even if we have the proper permits at the present
time, we may be required to invest or spend considerable resources to comply
with future environmental regulations or new or modified interpretations of
those regulations, to the detriment of our financial performance.

         Federal government laws that require the use of oxygenated gasoline
encourage ethanol production and use. Ethanol contains 35% oxygen by weight.
When combined with gasoline, ethanol acts as an oxygenate. As a result, the
gasoline burns cleaner, and releases less carbon monoxide and other exhaust

                                       17

<PAGE>

emissions into the atmosphere. The federal government encourages the use of
oxygenated gasoline as a measure to protect the environment. Oxygenated gasoline
is commonly referred to as reformulated gasoline or "RFG."

         The government's regulation of the environment changes constantly. It
is possible that more stringent federal or state environmental rules or
regulations could be adopted, which could increase our operating costs and
expenses. It also is possible that federal or state environmental rules or
regulations could be adopted that could have an adverse effect on the use of
ethanol. For example, changes in the environmental regulations regarding the
required oxygen content of automobile emissions could have an adverse effect on
the ethanol industry. Furthermore, Plant operations likely will be governed by
the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). OSHA regulations may
change such that the costs of the operation of the Plant may increase. Any of
these regulatory factors may result in higher costs or other materially adverse
conditions effecting our operations, cash flows and financial performance.

         We may engage ICM, Inc.'s environmental consulting division to
coordinate, advise and assist us with obtaining certain environmental,
occupational health, and safety permits, plans, submissions, and programs. Or we
may engage another third party to assist us with these issues.

Risks Related to Conflicts of Interest

We have conflicts of interest with Fagen, Inc. which could result in loss of
capital and reduced financial performance.

         As discussed above, we expect that our directors will be advised by one
or more employees or associates of Fagen, Inc. Fagen, Inc. is expected to
continue to be involved in substantially all material aspects of our formation
and operations. Consequently, the terms and conditions of our agreements and
understandings with Fagen, Inc. (and Fagen, Inc.'s proposed agreement with ICM,
Inc.) have not been negotiated at arm's length. Therefore, there is no assurance
that our arrangements with such parties are as favorable to us as could have
been if obtained from unaffiliated third parties. In addition, because of the
extensive roles that Fagen, Inc. and ICM, Inc. are expected to have in the
construction and operation of the Plant, it may be difficult or impossible for
us to enforce claims that we may have against Fagen, Inc. and/or ICM, Inc. If
this were to occur, it may have a material adverse impact on our operations,
cash flows and financial performance.

         Fagen, Inc. and its affiliates may also have conflicts of interest
because employees or agents of Fagen, Inc. are involved as owners, creditors and
in other capacities with other ethanol plants in the United States. We cannot
require Fagen, Inc. to devote its full time or attention to our activities. As a
result, Fagen, Inc. may have or come to have a conflict of interest in
allocating personnel, materials and other resources to our Plant.

         Though we will attempt to address actual or potential material
conflicts of interest as they arise or become known, we have not established any
formal procedures to address or resolve conflicts of interest. There is no
assurance that any conflict of interest will not have adverse consequences to
our operations, cash flows and financial performance.

Unidentified Risks

         The foregoing discussion is not a complete list or explanation of the
risks involved with an investment in this business. Additional risks will likely
be experienced that are not presently foreseen by us. Investors are not to
construe this prospectus as constituting legal or tax advice. Before making any
decision to invest in us, investors should read this entire prospectus,
including all of its exhibits, and consult with their own investment, legal, tax
and other professional advisors.

                                       18

<PAGE>

         An investor should be aware that we will assert that the investor
consented to the risks and the conflicts of interest described or inherent in
this prospectus if the investor brings a claim against us or any of our
directors, officers, managers, employee, advisors, agents or representatives.

                           FORWARD-LOOKING STATEMENTS

         Throughout this prospectus, we make "forward-looking statements."
Forward-looking statements include the words "may," "will," "estimate,"
"continue," "believe," "expect" or "anticipate" and other similar words. The
forward-looking statements contained in this prospectus are generally located in
the material set forth under the headings "Summary of the Offering," "Risk
Factors," "Estimated Use of Proceeds," and "The Project," but may be found in
other locations as well. These forward-looking statements generally relate to
our plans and objectives for future operations and are based upon management's
reasonable estimates of future results or trends. Although we believe that our
plans and objectives reflected in or suggested by such forward-looking
statements are reasonable, we may not achieve such plans or objectives. Actual
results may differ from projected results due, but not limited, to unforeseen
developments, including developments relating to the following:

         o The availability and adequacy of our cash flow to meet its
         requirements, including payment of loans;

         o Economic, competitive, demographic, business and other conditions in
         our local and regional markets;

         o Changes or developments in laws, regulations or taxes in the ethanol,
         agricultural or energy industries;

         o Actions taken or omitted to be taken by third parties including our
         suppliers and competitors, as well as legislative, regulatory, judicial
         and other governmental authorities;

         o Competition in the ethanol industry;

         o The loss of any license or permit;

         o The loss of our Plant due to casualty, weather, mechanical failure or
         any extended or extraordinary maintenance or inspection that may be
         required;

         o Changes in our business strategy, capital improvements or development
         plans;

         o The availability of additional capital to support capital
         improvements and development; and,

         o Other factors discussed under "Risk Factors" or elsewhere in this
         prospectus.

         You should read this prospectus completely and with the understanding
that actual future results may be materially different from what we expect. The
forward looking statements specified in this prospectus have been compiled as of
the date of this prospectus and should be evaluated with consideration of any
changes occurring after the date of this prospectus. We will not update
forward-looking statements even though our situation may change in the future.

                            ESTIMATED USE OF PROCEEDS


         The gross proceeds from this offering will be $29,667,000 if the
minimum amount of securities offered is sold and our directors, and $38,000,000
if the maximum number of securities is sold before deducting expenses. We
estimated offering expenses to be approximately $93,426. We estimate the net
proceeds of the offering to be $29,667,000 if the minimum offering is obtained

                                       19

<PAGE>

and not lower than $35,340,000 if the maximum offering is obtained. The
following table sets froth our estimate net offering proceeds from the sale of
the minimum and the maximum amount of securities offered.


                           Estimated Offering Proceeds

                                                        Maximum      Minimum
                                                       Offering     Offering
                                                    ------------  ------------
Offering Proceeds                                   $ 38,000,000  $ 31,900,000
Less Selling Commissions and Offering Expenses (1)     2,660,000     2,233,000
                                                    ------------  ------------
Net Proceeds from Offering                          $ 35,340,000  $ 29,667,000
                                                    ============  ============

(1)      We intend to offer these securities through our officers and directors.
         However, securities may be sold through broker-dealers who will receive
         a 7% commission in connection with sales. We do not know what
         percentage of sales will result for broker-dealer sales. Out estimated
         offering costs are $93,426. For purposes of this table we have assumed
         selling commissions and estimated offering expenses will not exceed 7%
         of the gross proceeds from the offering.

         We intend to use the net proceeds of the offering to build the Plant
and to start operating the Plant. We must supplement the proceeds of this
offering with debt financing to meet our stated goals. We estimate total
expenditures for the construction and start-up of the plant will be $75,909,000.
See "Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Conditions and Results of
Operations - Overview" for a detailed description of our estimated use of
proceeds.

         We expect the total funding required for the Plant to be $75,909,000,
which includes $56,619,000 to build the Plant and $19,290,000 for other project
development costs including land, site development, utilities, start-up costs,
capitalized fees and interest, inventories and working capital. If the Plant is
constructed in Shenandoah, the City of Shenandoah has agreed to give us
approximately 12 acres of land and we would expect to purchase other land at a
cost of approximately $400,000 to $650,000. We have acquired two different
options to purchase land in Shenandoah, one for approximately 22 acres and
another for approximately 66.6 acres.


         The construction of the Plant itself is by far the single largest
expense at $56,119,000. If the Plant is constructed in Shenandoah, approximately
9 miles of natural gas pipeline must be installed at an estimated cost of $3.45
million dollars. We expect that we would have to put up approximately $1,500,000
of the cost associated with the natural gas pipeline and Mid American Energy
would put up the rest. Rail improvement costs (upgrades, siding and switches)
are estimated at $4,641,000. The estimated cost of the administration building
and office equipment is $375,000. In addition to the cost to build the ethanol
plant, the aforementioned owner's costs of bringing the natural gas pipeline to
the site, the rail improvement costs, along with the construction of the
administration building and office equipment expenses are significant, but must
be incurred to operate the facility successfully. Start-up inventories of
ethanol, corn, distillers grains (DDGS), chemicals, yeast, denaturant and spare
parts are estimated to be $5,985,000. Other start-up costs are estimated at
$710,000. We are reserving funds under the heading "Other Start-Up Costs" in the
table set forth in "Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition
and Results of Operations - Overview", to cover anticipated costs associated
with general and administrative activities, insurance coverage, construction
contingencies, and an estimated construction bond premium of approximately
$300,000. This reserve amount is based on an estimate only and our actual
insurance costs may exceed the reserved amount. Loan fees and interest during
construction will be capitalized and are estimated to be $1,740,000.
Organizational, offering, miscellaneous and contingency costs are estimated to
be $1,893,000. Total estimated construction costs including bringing utilities
and rail to the site are $75,909,000 or $1.52 per gallon of annual denatured
ethanol production capacity, assuming capacity production of 50,000,000.


                               SOURCE OF THE FUNDS

         We must obtain debt financing in order to complete construction on the
Plant. The amount and nature of the debt financing that we are seeking is
subject to the interest rates and the credit environment as well as other

                                       20

<PAGE>

economic factors over which we have no control. We have no binding contracts or
commitments with any bank, lender or financial institution for our debt
financing, but we will not close on this offering until at least $29,667,000 in
subscriptions, after deduction of selling commissions, are accepted by us from
the sale of securities in this offering and The Security National Bank has
received written confirmation from us that we have obtained a written letter of
commitment from one or more lending institutions to provide us with sufficient
construction and start-up financing to carry out our business plan.


         After completion of this offering and the receipt of the required debt
financing, if we require additional cash, we may seek additional financing by
borrowing, and/or through the sale of additional securities. In addition, we
will be requesting tax increment financing ("TIF") from the City of Shenandoah
and/or Fremont County of approximately $3,925,000. We have been verbally assured
on numerous occasions by, Greg Connell, the Mayor of Shenandoah, that we will be
able to get a TIF of approximately this amount or the same amount in proceeds
from and Industrial Revenue Bond. However, we cannot guarantee that we will be
successful in obtaining the TIF or that we will obtain other additional
financing if needed. Below is an estimate of the source of the funds depending
upon the amount of securities sold in the offering.
                                  
  Sources of Funds                   Maximum Offering       Percentage of Funds
                                     ----------------       -------------------
Share Proceeds                        $   35,340,000                 47%
TIF Financing                              3,925,000                  5%
Seed Capital                                 637,500                  1%
Term Debt Financing                       36,006,500                 47%
                                     ----------------       -------------------
Total Sources of Funds                $   75,909,000                100%
                                     ================       ===================
                                                          
                                   
  Sources of Funds                   Maximum Offering       Percentage of Funds
                                     ----------------       -------------------
Share Proceeds                        $   29,667,000                 39%
TIF Financing                              3,925,000                  5%
Seed Capital                                 637,500                  1%
Term Debt Financing                       41,679,500                 55%
                                     ----------------       -------------------
Total Sources of Funds                $   75,909,000                100%
                                     ================       ===================
                                                          
                        
         If the TIF is not received, then our Term Debt Financing would be
increased by $3,925,000 in both the minimum and maximum offering scenarios. We
anticipate that our lender(s) will require us to contribute 45% of the capital
needed to fund the construction and operation of the Plant. In the case of the
minimum offering, we would not meet the 45% capital contribution threshold if
the TIF is not received. In the case of the maximum offering, we would meet the
45% capital contribution threshold whether or not TIF is received. In the case
of the minimum offering, our failure to obtain TIF may leave us with
insufficient funding to construct the Plant, execute our plan of operation or
close on funds raised in this offering.


                         DETERMINATION OF OFFERING PRICE

         The offering price of the securities was arbitrarily determined by our
management. The offering price bears no relationship to our assets, book value,
net worth or other economic or recognized criteria of value. In no event should
the offering price be regarded as an indicator of any future market price of our
securities. In determining the offering price, we considered such factors as the
prospects for the Plant, our management's previous experience, amount of needed
funds and our present financial resources.


         The chart below shows all current shareholders, the dates of their
purchases of securities and the aggregate dollar amount paid by each at the time
of purchase. Barry Ellsworth founded the Company and the purchase price for his
shares was $0.25 per share, for a total contribution of $87,500. $50,000 of this
amount was paid in cash, $37,500 was contributed via "services rendered" for and
on behalf of the Company. Dan Christensen also purchased his shares for $.25 per
share. All other stockholder listed below purchased their shares for $2.50 per

                                       21

<PAGE>

share. Except for the directors identified in the following table, none of the
other stockholders are affiliates or related parties of Messrs. Ellsworth or
Christensen or Green Plains.

<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
         Name                                            Amount                Date                 Price
         ----                                            ------                ----                 -----
<S>                                                      <C>                <C>                   <C>       
Barry A. Ellsworth*                                      350,000            07/01/04              $87,500.00
Dan E. Christensen                                       200,000            07/01/04              $50,000.00
Brad C. Anderson                                          10,000            08/10/04              $25,000.00
Gary and Carol Thien JTWRS                                 8,000            08/11/04              $20,000.00
Sandra L. Boyle - Boyle Revocable Trust                    4,000            08/23/04              $10,000.00
Steve and Carol Nicholson JTWRS                           28,000            08/26/04              $70,000.00
Merl Two, L.P. James and Rosanne Saycich                   8,000            09/15/04              $20,000.00
Wayne R. Whetman, Revocable Living Trust                   8,000            10/05/04              $20,000.00
Sharon and Rich Numrich JTWRS                              4,000            10/07/04              $10,000.00
David A. Hart                                              8,000            10/07/04              $20,000.00
Jeked Co., John R. Dalton                                  4,000            10/07/04              $10,000.00
Carl N. and Alice E. Carlson JTWRS                         4,000            10/08/04              $10,000.00
Allen A. and I. Louise Hart, Revocable Trust               8,000            10/18/04              $20,000.00
Catherine R. Wyer                                          4,000            10/18/04              $10,000.00
William C. Schreiber                                       6,000            10/18/04              $15,000.00
Thomas L. Langemeier, IRA                                  4,000            10/18/04              $10,000.00
James R. Raatz, Living Trust                              20,000            10/18/04              $50,000.00
Robert D. and Merrilee D. Vavra JTWRS                      5,000            10/18/04              $12,500.00
James Dale and Melonie Kay Doyle JTWRS                     8,000            10/20/04              $20,000.00
Vivian J. and Dean E. Kitley JTWRS                         4,000            10/21/04              $10,000.00
Jay and Tamara Starley JTWRS                               5,000            10/22/04              $12,500.00
Hersch Patton                                             20,000            10/22/04              $50,000.00
Melvin N. and Priscilla Nani Royer JTWRS                   8,000            10/24/04              $20,000.00
Richard A. and Collin T. Bryant JTWRS                      4,000            10/25/04              $10,000.00
Connie Bosworth                                            4,000            10/25/04              $10,000.00
William P. and Pamela K. Ditmars                           8,000            10/25/04              $20,000.00
Alan Richard and Linda E. Sorensen JTWRS                   4,000            10/25/04              $10,000.00
Deborah L. Freeman                                         4,000            10/29/04              $10,000.00
Paul C. and Beth A. Willis JTWRS                           5,000            11/02/04              $12,500.00
Brent Lorimor                                              4,000            11/11/04              $10,000.00
Luis Maria Kreckler                                        4,000            11/15/04              $10,000.00
                                                  --------------------                      --------------------
Total                                                    765,000                                 $675,000.00
</TABLE>


*$37,500 of the purchase price was contributed by Mr. Ellsworth in exchange for
services rendered and the remaining purchase price was paid in cash.

         Mr. Ellsworth contributed $37,500 to the Company in consideration for
services rendered. Mr. Ellsworth had been developing the project for quite some
time prior to approaching Mr. Christensen with the venture. Mr. Ellsworth became
aware of the opportunity in the early part of the year and had done a
significant amount of investigative, due diligence into the possibilities of
developing such a project. He had entered into ongoing discussions with various
economic development entities throughout the Midwest; had discovered the best
design-builders in the field; had learned of the importance of site location and
the necessary components of a viable site, such as the importance of building in
an area with a historically low corn basis, etc. Further, Mr. Ellsworth had paid
for these early developmental costs with his own capital. Therefore, at the time
that Iowa was chosen as one of the most reasonable places to build a plant due
to its historically low corn basis, and the Iowa Corporation of Green Plains was
actually formed, it was understood by Mr. Christensen that Mr. Ellsworth was the
primary owner of the venture and its original founder, that Mr. Ellsworth had
already performed a significant amount of work on the project, and would
therefore own a larger percentage of the Company. At that time, an agreement was
reached by Mr. Ellsworth and Mr. Christensen that each would contribute a sum of

                                       22

<PAGE>

$50,000 in cash to the Company (for a total of $100,000) to fund the additional
startup costs, and that Mr. Ellsworth would contribute the services he had
performed prior to this time and be issued stock in the Company for said
services. The agreed upon ownership split of the Company was approximately 36%
for Mr. Christensen and approximately 64% for Mr. Ellsworth. The purchase price
for these shares was at a contemporaneous fair value as best as the board of
directors could determine based on the development stage of the Company. The
pricing was based, in part, on the fact that at this time the Company had almost
no assets. Rather, its principal asset was the idea to construct the Plant which
was construed primarily by Mr. Ellsworth.


         At the time the private offering was conducted, a substantial amount of
work had been done and the Company had a fully developed business plan. It had,
or was in the process of entering into agreements relating to site location, a
letter agreement with U.S. Energy Services was signed, and the Company was
engaged in detailed negotiations with utility providers. The Company determined,
based on these and other factors, including what they, at that time, assumed the
market would bear, that the $2.50 offering price was at a contemporaneous fair
value as best as the board of directors could determine based on the development
stage of the Company. All of the shares were sold to unrelated parties and all
purchasers were accredited investors.

         At the time of this public offering, much more work had been
accomplished. A letter agreement had been entered into with Fagen, Inc.,
detailed negotiations were being conducted with the Shenandoah Chamber and
Industry Association, as well as with other economic development groups at other
possible sites. In addition, substantial negotiations had taken place with the
Burlington Northern and Santa Fe Railway Company, Mid American Energy Company,
and other potential service providers. As a result, the Company determined,
based on these and other factors, including what the assumed value of the
Company would be after a public offering of approximately the amount of shares
currently proposed in the offering, as well as what the total market cap would
be after such an offering, compared to the value of the plant once it was built,
that the public offering price was at a contemporaneous fair value as best as
the board of directors could determine based on the development stage of the
Company.

         The board of directors did not utilize traditional valuation methods in
making this determination. Rather, it utilized the factors described above.

                 MARKET PRICE OF AND DIVIDENDS ON COMMON EQUITY
                         AND RELATED STOCKHOLDER MATTERS

Market Information

         Currently, there is no public trading market for our securities and
there can be no assurance that any market will develop. If a market develops for
our securities, it may be limited, sporadic and highly volatile. We do not have
any agreements with market makers regarding the trading of our shares, but at
some time in the future a market maker may make application for listing our
shares.

         Presently, we are privately owned. This is our initial public offering.
Most initial public offerings are underwritten by a registered broker-dealer
firm or an underwriting group. These underwriters generally will act as market
makers in the stock of a company they underwrite to help insure a public market
for the stock. This offering is to be sold by our officers and directors and,
perhaps, a limited number of broker-dealers. We have no commitment from any
brokers to sell shares in this offering. As a result, we will not have the
typical broker public market interest normally generated with an initial public
offering. Lack of a market for shares of our stock could adversely affect a
stockholder in the event a stockholder desires to sell his shares.

Shares Available for Future Sale

         As of the date of this prospectus, there are 765,000 shares of our
common stock issued and outstanding. Upon the effectiveness of this registration
statement, the shares sold in this offering to non-affiliates of the Company

                                       23

<PAGE>

will be freely tradable if a market for the securities exists, of which there
can be no assurance. Sales of shares of stock in the public markets may have an
adverse effect on prevailing market prices for the common stock.

         Prior to this offering, we (i) did not have any common equity that was
subject to outstanding options, warrants or other securities convertible into
our common equity, (ii) did not have any outstanding securities that could be
sold pursuant to Rule 144 (this rule is described in the next paragraph) or that
we had agreed to register under the Securities Act of 1933 for sale by security
holders, and (iii) had no outstanding securities that are being or have been
publicly proposed to be publicly offered for sale by the Company.

         Rule 144 governs resale of "restricted securities" for the account of
any person, other than an issuer, and restricted and unrestricted securities for
the account of an "affiliate" of the issuer. Restricted securities generally
include any securities acquired directly or indirectly from an issuer or its
affiliates which were not issued or sold in connection with a public offering
registered under the Securities Act. An affiliate of the issuer is any person
who

                                       24

<PAGE>

directly or indirectly controls, is controlled by, or is under common control
with the issuer. Affiliates of a company may include its directors, executive
officers, and person directly or indirectly owning 10% or more of the
outstanding common stock. Under Rule 144 unregistered re-sales of restricted
common stock cannot be made until it has been held for one year from the later
of its acquisition from the issuer or an affiliate of the issuer. Thereafter,
shares of common stock may be resold without registration subject to Rule 144's
volume limitation, aggregation, broker transaction, notice filing requirements,
and requirements concerning publicly available information about the company
("Applicable Requirements"). Re-sales by the issuer's affiliates of restricted
and unrestricted securities are subject to the Applicable Requirements. The
volume limitations provide that a person (or persons who must aggregate their
sales) cannot, within any three-month period, sell more than the greater of one
percent of the then outstanding shares, or the average weekly reported trading
volume during the four calendar weeks preceding each such sale. A non-affiliate
may resell restricted common stock which has been held for two years free of the
Applicable Requirements.


Dividend Policy

         To date, we have not paid dividends on our common stock. The payment of
dividends on the common stock in the future, if any, is within the discretion of
the board of directors and will depend upon our earnings, capital requirements,
financial condition and other factors the board views are relevant. The board
does not intend to declare any dividends in the foreseeable future, but instead
intends to retain all earnings, if any, for use in our operations.

Holders of Record

         As of the date of this prospectus, there were thirty-one holders of
record of our common stock.

                                    DILUTION
         As of November 30, 2004, we had a net tangible book value, which is the
total tangible assets less total liabilities, of $623,293, or approximately $.82
per share. The following table shows the dilution to your investment without
taking into account any changes in our net tangible book value after November
30, 2004, except the sale of the minimum and maximum number of shares offered.

<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                                                         Assuming Minimum              Assuming Maximum 
                                                            Shares Sold                   Shares Sold
                                                            -----------                   -----------
<S>                                                        <C>                           <C>    
Shares outstanding                                              765,000                       765,000
Public offering proceeds at $10.00 per share                $31,900,000                   $38,000,000
Net offering proceeds after offering
   estimated expenses (1)                                   $29,667,000                   $35,340,000
Net tangible book value before offering                        $623,293                      $623,293
   Per Share                                                       $.82                          $.82
Pro forma net tangible book value after
   offering                                                 $30,290,293                   $35,963,293
   Per Share                                                      $7.66                         $7.88
Per share increase attributable to purchase
   of shares by new investors                                     $6.84                         $7.06
Dilution per share to new investors                               $3.16                         $2.94
Percent dilution                                                     32%                           29%
</TABLE>


(1)      We intend to offer these securities through our officers and directors.
         However, securities may be sold through broker-dealers who will receive
         a 7% commission in connection with sales. We do not know what
         percentage of sales will result for broker-dealer sales. Out estimated
         offering costs are $93,426. For purposes of this table we have assumed
         selling commissions and estimated offering expenses will not exceed 7%
         of the gross proceeds from the offering.

                                       25

<PAGE>

         The following table summarizes the comparative ownership and capital
contributions of existing common stock stockholders and investors in this
offering as of January 26, 2005:

<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                                      Shares Owned          Total Consideration          Average Price
                                       Number - %                  Amount                  Per Share
                                       ----------                  ------                  ---------
<S>                                 <C>                          <C>                         <C> 
Present Stockholders (1):

   Minimum Offering                   765,000 - 19.3%                $675,000                    $.88
   Maximum Offering                   765,000 - 16.8%                $675,000                    $.88

New Investors:
   Minimum Offering                 3,190,000 - 80.7%             $31,900,000                  $10.00
   Maximum Offering                 3,800,000 - 83.2%             $38,000,000                  $10.00
--------------------
</TABLE>

(1)  The numbers used for Present Stockholders assumes that none of the present
     stockholders purchase additional shares in this offering.

(2)  Prior to this offering, we had 765,000 shares of common stock outstanding.
     Of these shares, 550,000 shares were issued at $0.25 and 215,000 shares
     were issued for $2.50.



                             SELECTED FINANCIAL DATA

         The following selected historical financial data of is only a summary
and you should read it in conjunction with our consolidated financial statements
and the notes to those financial statements.

                                                    June 29, 2004 (Date of
                                                    Inception) to November
                                                           30, 2004
Statement of Operations Data:                             (Audited)
                                                   (As restated, See Note 5)
                                                  ---------------------------
    Revenues...................................         $          0
    Operating Expenses.........................               50,305
    Loss From Operations.......................              (50,305)
    Net Loss...................................              (49,995)
    Loss Per Common Share......................                 (.08)
Balance Sheet Data:
    Current assets.............................         $    629,093
    Total assets...............................              629,093
    Current liabilities........................                5,800
    Total liabilities..........................                5,800
    Stockholder's equity (deficit).............              623,293

                                       26

<PAGE>


                MANAGEMENT'S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS OF FINANCIAL
                       CONDITION AND RESULTS OF OPERATIONS

         THIS PROSPECTUS CONTAINS FORWARD-LOOKING STATEMENTS THAT INVOLVE RISKS
AND UNCERTAINTIES. ACTUAL EVENTS OR RESULTS MAY DIFFER MATERIALLY FROM THOSE
INDICATED IN SUCH FORWARD-LOOKING STATEMENTS. THE FOLLOWING DISCUSSION OF THE
FINANCIAL CONDITION AND RESULTS OF OUR OPERATIONS SHOULD BE READ IN CONJUNCTION
WITH THE FINANCIAL STATEMENTS AND RELATED NOTES THERETO INCLUDED ELSEWHERE IN
THIS PROSPECTUS.

Overview

         We are a start-up company in development stage, which was formed for
the purpose of building a plant to produce ethanol and animal feed products in
southwestern Iowa or southeastern Nebraska. We do not expect to operate at a
profit before the ethanol plant is completely constructed and operational.


         For the period from our formation on June 29, 2004 through November 30,
2004, we incurred an accumulated net loss of $49,995. We believe we will incur
significant losses from this time forward until we are able to secure financing
and successfully complete construction and commence operations of the Plant.
There is no assurance that we will be successful in completing this offering, in
securing additional financing and/or in our efforts to build and operate an
ethanol plant. Even if we successfully meet all of these objectives and begin
operations at the ethanol plant, there is no assurance that we will be able to
operate profitably.

         Representatives from Fagen Inc. have informed the Company that a 50
million gallon per year plant will consume on an annual basis approximately 18.5
million bushels of locally grown corn and annually produce approximately 50
million gallons of fuel-grade ethanol, and 160,000 tons of DDGS on a dry basis.
We plan to hire independent brokers to sell our ethanol and DDGS. We anticipate
locating the Plant in Shenandoah, Iowa, an area where we believe there are over
200 hundred thousand feed cattle on feeder lots within a 50 mile radius of the
Plant. We believe we can sell a portion of our distillers grains in a wet form
because of this, which will save us a significant amount of money because we
will not have to dry the grain before selling it.

         Additionally, in discussions with representatives from Fagen, Inc. we
have been informed that our plant will produce approximately 148 thousand tons
of carbon dioxide that may be recovered on an annual basis. While we intend to
have discussions with several companies regarding construction of a facility to
capture raw carbon dioxide, we presently have no agreement with any third party
to capture or market the raw carbon dioxide, and the market may be too saturated
in Iowa to recover the carbon dioxide profitably. We therefore may choose to
vent off the C0(2) and may have no market for it of any kind.

         We currently estimate that it will take 12 to 16 months from the date
that we close the offering, which includes obtaining our debt financing, and
obtaining all necessary permits, to complete the construction of the plant.

         We anticipate that we will have an agreement with an experienced
ethanol marketer to sell our ethanol production. We also anticipate that we will
have an agreement with an experienced marketer to sell our animal feed products.
We have no agreements with any party to sell any of our expected products. We
will be hiring staff to handle the direct operation of the plant, and currently
expect to employ approximately 32 people. We do not intend to hire a sales staff
to market our products. Third-party marketing agents will coordinate all
shipping.

         The following table describes our proposed use of proceeds, based upon
a minimum offering of $29,667,000, net of selling commissions, and a maximum
offering of $38,000,000. The total use of proceeds is estimated to be
$75,909,000. The actual use of funds is based upon contingencies, such as the
estimated cost of plant construction, the suitability and cost of the proposed
site, the regulatory permits required and the cost of debt financing and

                                       27

<PAGE>

inventory costs, which are driven by the market. Therefore, the following
figures are intended to be estimates only based on between 36% and 46% investor
equity, and the actual use of funds may vary significantly from the descriptions
given below depending on the contingencies described above. However, we
anticipate that any variation in our use of proceeds will occur in the level of
proceeds attributable to a particular use (as set forth below) rather than a
change from one of the uses set forth below to a use not identified in this
prospectus.

                       Projected Sources and Uses Of Funds

                                                    Maximum           Minimum
                                                    Offering         Offering
                                                    --------         --------
Estimated Sources:

  Share Proceeds                                 $  35,340,000     $ 29,667,000
  TIF Financing                                      3,925,000        3,925,000
  Seed Capital                                         637,500          637,500
  Term Debt Financing                               36,006,500       41,679,500
                                                 -------------     ------------
Total Estimated Sources of Funds                 $  75,909,000     $ 75,909,000
                                                 =============     ============
                                                                   
Estimated Uses of Funds:                                           
                                                                   
  Plant Construction and Misc. Costs             $  59,398,000     $ 59,398,000
  Estimated Site Costs                           $   3,290,000     $  3,290,000
  Estimated Railroad Costs                       $   4,641,000     $  4,641,000
  Estimated Fire Protection/Water Supply Costs   $     825,000     $    825,000
  Estimated Rolling Stock Costs                  $     175,000     $    175,000
  Estimated Financing Costs                      $     340,000     $    340,000
  Estimated Pre-Production Period Costs          $     710,000     $    710,000
  Estimated Inventory & Working Capital Costs    $   6,530,000     $   6,530,00
                                                 -------------     ------------
Total Estimated Use of Funds                     $  75,909,000     $ 75,909,000
                                                 =============     ============

         If the TIF is not received then our Term Debt Financing would be
increased by $3,925,000 in both the minimum and maximum offering scenarios. We
anticipate that our lender(s) will require us to contribute approximately 45% of
the capital needed to fund the construction and operation of the Plant. In the
case of the minimum offering, we would not meet the 45% capital contribution
threshold if the TIF is not received. In the case of the maximum offering, we
would meet the 45% capital contribution threshold whether or not TIF is
received. In the case of the minimum offering, our failure to obtain TIF may
leave us with insufficient funding to construct the Plant, execute our plan of
operation or close on funds raised in this offering.

Plan for the Next 24 Months of Operations

         We expect to spend the next 24 months in financing, design-development
and construction of the Plant. Assuming the successful completion of this
offering and the related debt financing, we expect to have sufficient cash on
hand to cover all costs associated with construction of the project, including
but not limited to, site acquisition, utilities, construction, equipment
acquisition and site development. In addition, we expect to have enough cash to
cover our costs through this period, including staffing, office costs, audit,
legal, compliance and staff training. We estimate that we will need
approximately $75,909,000 to complete the project.

         The tables above describing the estimated sources of funds and various
costs associated with the project also describe operations for the next 24
months. These tables are only estimates and actual expenses could be much higher
due to a variety of factors described in the section entitled "Risk Factors".
All sources of funding are only estimates. The Company has no commitments or
agreements with any third party to provide the necessary funds.

                                       28

<PAGE>

Condition of Records

         We currently have no experienced general manager, and we do not expect
to retain one until some time in 2005. We are dependent entirely on our board of
directors for maintenance of books and records. We intend to hire and train
staff well before the start of the Plant operations, and we have included an
expense allocation for this in our budget. However, there can be no assurance
that we will be able to retain qualified individuals. It is possible that
accounting or other financing functions may not be performed on time, if at all.

Operating Expenses

         We expect to have certain operating expenses, such as salaries, when
the Plant manager and other office staff are hired. Along with operating
expenses, we anticipate that we will have significant expenses related to
financing and interest. We have allocated funds in our capital structure for
these expenses. However, there can be no assurance that the funds allocated are
sufficient to cover the expenses. We may need additional funding to cover these
costs if sufficient funds are not retained up-front or if costs are higher than
expected.

Liquidity and Capital Resources


         We are seeking to raise a minimum of $29,667,000 and a maximum of
$38,000,000 in this offering. The offering proceeds will be placed in an escrow
account with The Security National Bank. We will not close on the escrow until
at least $29,667,000 in subscriptions, after deduction of selling commissions,
are accepted by us from the sale of securities in this offering and The Security
National Bank has received written confirmation from us that we have obtained a
written letter of commitment from one or more lending institutions to provide us
with sufficient construction and start-up financing to carry out our business
plan. Assuming that the maximum offering is raised, approximately $36,006,500 in
debt and other funding will be needed to complete the project. If less than the
maximum offering is raised, additional debt must be sought. We do not have
financing commitments for any amount. Completion of the project relies entirely
on our ability to attract these loans and close on this offering. We may engage
a financing company to attempt to obtain the loans. If we do not receive both
the letter of commitment and the minimum proceeds on or before November 29,
2005, your investment will be promptly returned to you without interest and
without any deductions.


         We hope to attract the senior bank loan from a major bank, with
participating loans from other banks, to construct the Plant. We expect that the
combined minimum loan amount of $36,256,500 will be secured by all of our real
property, including receivables and inventories. We have been informed by
lending institutions that we have been in discussions with that we can expect to
pay approximately libor plus 380 basis points, which would equate to roughly one
point over prime on our debt while the Plant is being built. Once the Plant is
operational we will be able to receive incentive discounts on interest paid
based on the financial performance of the Company. These incentives could go to
as low as prime, if we manage the Company in a profitable manner. In all
likelihood, we will also be required to pay annual fees for maintenance and
observation of the loan by the lender. If we were to issue warrants in
connection with any subordinated financing, it could reduce the value of our
common stock.

Critical Accounting Policies

         The Company applies SFAS No. 123 Accounting for Stock-Based
Compensation for all compensation related to stock, options or warrants. SFAS
123 requires the recognition of compensation cost using a fair value based
method whereby compensation costs is measured at the grant date based on the
value of the award and is recognized over the service period, which is usually
the vesting period. The Company uses the Black-Scholes pricing model to
calculate the fair value of options and warrants issued to both employees and
non-employees. Stock issued for compensation is valued using the market price of
the stock on the date of the related agreement.

         The Company granted no warrants or options for compensation for the
period ended November 30, 2004.

                                       29

<PAGE>

Off-Balance Sheet Arrangements

         We do not have any off-balance sheet arrangements that have or are
reasonably likely to have a current or future material effect on our financial
condition, results of operations or liquidity.

Recent Accounting Pronouncements

         Financial Accounting Standards Board Interpretation No. 46,
Consolidation of Variable Interest Entities, an interpretation of Accounting
Research Bulletin No. 51, Consolidated Financial Statements, addresses
consolidation by business enterprises of variable interest entities. It is
effective immediately for variable interest entities created after January 31,
2003. It applies in the first fiscal year or interim period beginning after June
15, 2003, to variable interest entities acquired before February 1, 2003. The
impact of adoption of this statement is not expected to be significant.

         SFAS No. 123 (revised 2004), Shared-Based Payment addresses the
accounting for share-based payment transactions in which an enterprise receives
employee services in exchange for (a) equity instruments of the enterprise or
(b) liabilities that are based on the fair value of the enterprise's equity
instruments or that may be settled by the issuance of such equity instruments.
SFAS No. 123(R) requires an entity to recognize the grant-date fair-value of
stock options and other equity-based compensation issued to employees in the
income statement. The revised statement generally requires that an entity
account for those transactions using fair-value-based method, and eliminates the
intrinsic value method of accounting in APB Opinion No. 25, "Accounting for
Stock Issued to Employees", which was permitted under SFAS No. 123, as
originally issued. The impact of the adoption of this statement is not expected
to be significant.

         SFAS No. 149, Amendment of Statement 133 on Derivative Instruments and
Hedging Activities, amends and clarifies accounting for derivative instruments
under SFAS No. 133. It is effective for contracts entered into after June 30,
2003. The impact of adoption of this statement is not expected to be
significant.

         SFAS No. 150, Accounting for Certain Financial Instruments with
Characteristics of both Liabilities and Equity, establishes standards for how an
issuer classifies and measures certain financial instruments with
characteristics of both liability and equity. It requires that an issuer
classify a financial instrument that is within its scope as a liability (or an
asset in some circumstances). This statement is effective for financial
instruments entered into or modified after May 31, 2003, and otherwise is
effective at the beginning of the first interim period beginning after June 15,
2003. The impact of adoption of this statement is not expected to be
significant.

Grant and Government Programs

         We believe that we are eligible for and anticipate applying for various
state and federal grant, loan and forgivable loan programs. Most grants that may
be awarded to us are considered paid-in capital for tax purposes and are not
taxable income. Although we may apply under several programs simultaneously and
may be awarded grants or other benefits from more than one program, it must be
noted that some combinations of programs are mutually exclusive. Under some
state and federal programs, awards are not made to applicants in cases where
construction on the project has started prior to the award date. There is no
guarantee that applications will result in awards of grants or loans. We are
also not depending on the award of any such grants as part of our funding of the
Project. However, we may be eligible to receive such grants. If we do, the
amount of money we will have to borrow will be reduced by that amount.

         We intend to apply for tax increment financing (TIF) from the town of
Shenandoah, Iowa or, if an alternate Plant site is chosen, from the
corresponding town or city. Tax increment financing is a program created by
state statute and provides city councils or county boards of supervisors the
power to use all or part of the property tax resulting from the increase in
taxable valuation due to the construction of new industrial or commercial
facilities to provide economic incentives. We will be seeking approval to

                                       30

<PAGE>

receive tax increment financing from the City Council or governing body of the
city or town in which we locate the Plant. From conversations with, Greg
Connell, the Mayor of Shenandoah, we currently anticipate that we will be able
to TIF approximately 3.925 million dollars. However, there can be no assurance
that any TIF will be received.

         We will be applying for a grant from the USDA's Commodity Credit
Corporation, if the program is extended to continue past 2006 when it is it
scheduled to expire. It has been extended in the past and we hope that it will
be extended once again. Under the grant program, the Commodity Credit
Corporation will reimburse eligible ethanol producers of less than 65 million
gallons of bioenergy one bushel of corn for every two and one-half bushels of
corn used for the increased production of ethanol. No eligible producer may
receive more than $7.5 million under the program. Because we expect to be an
eligible producer and to annually utilize 18.5 million bushels of corn in the
increased production of ethanol, we expect to potentially receive the maximum
award of $7.5 million. However, the Commodity Credit Corporation may award only
$150 million annually fiscal years 2003 through 2006 and any award we received
may be reduced based upon the volume of applications from other eligible
producers. We expect to be eligible to receive an award under the program only
once during the life of our project, if the program is extended. If it is not
extended by the U.S. Congress, we do not believe we would be in production early
enough to receive any benefits from the program. There can be no assurance that
any amounts will be received under this program.

         There may be additional tax credits in the State of Iowa that we may be
eligible for as a producer of ethanol. There may also be benefits that the
Company will receive from the State of Iowa for developing a business in an
enterprise zone. These programs may benefit the Company financially. There may
be other state and federal programs that we are not aware of at this time.
Programs and incentives offered by state and federal agencies are subject to
change and new programs and incentives may become available. As changes in
current programs and incentives are made and new programs and incentives become
available, we will endeavor to stay informed and to take advantage of the
programs and incentives for which we are eligible. However, there can be no
assurance that we will receive any funding under any federal or state funding
initiative.



 
                                   BUSINESS

         We intend to raise capital to develop, construct, own, and operate a 50
million gallon dry mill ethanol Plant in southwestern Iowa, elsewhere in Iowa,
or in southeastern Nebraska. We plan to build the Plant such that it will,
according to representatives of Fagen, Inc., have an annual capacity to process
approximately 18.5 million bushels of corn into approximately 50 million gallons
of ethanol and will produce approximately 160,000 tons annually of animal feed
known as Distillers Dried Grains with Solubles ("DDGS") on a dry matter basis.
These are the principal by-products of the ethanol production process. Fagen
representatives have indicated to us that the Plant will also produce
approximately 148 thousand tons of raw carbon dioxide annually as another
by-product of the ethanol production process. We are still exploring the options
available to us to recover and market the raw carbon dioxide. However, because
there is significant ethanol production in the areas where we intend to locate
the Plant, we might not be able to find a market for our CO(2) and may end up
venting it off as many other producers do.

         The following diagram depicts the plant that we intend to build.

                                       31

<PAGE>

                                [GRAPHIC OMITTED]

1.       Ethanol Storage Tanks: Two ethanol storage tanks. Three tanks used for
         190 proof ethanol, 200 proof undenatured ethanol and denaturant. All of
         the described tanks will be within a retention term.

2.       Administration Building: This building will have brick and/or siding on
         the exterior and will be approximately 2,700 square feet.

3.       DDGS Building: This will be a steel sided building and will be 21,875
         square feet. All dry distillers grain will be stored in this building.

4.       Grain Receiving Building: The building will be a steel sided building
         165' long by 65' wide and approximately 40' tall. There will be two
         truck bays and one rail bay.

5.       Two Concrete Corn Holding Structures: 100 ft tall, 250,000 bushel each,
         two 15,000 bushel per hour legs.

6.       Fermentation Tanks: Three fermentation tanks and one beer well.

7.       Main Process Building: Structural steel frame building housing tanks,
         pumps and heat exchangers as well as a control room and laboratory.
         Total square footage is approximately 25,000'.

8.       Two Methanator Tanks.

9.       Thermal Oxidizer Stack: Approximately 125 feet tall. The exact height
         will depend on air modeling and input from the DNR.
10.      Distillation and Evaporation Center:

11.      Stillage and Syrup Tanks.

                                       32

<PAGE>

12.      Energy Center: Structural steel building totaling approximately 13,750
         square feet housing both of the DDGS dryers and the Thermal Oxidizer.


Cooling Tower: Four cell induced draft cooling tower.


Primary Product--Ethanol

         Ethanol is a chemical produced by the fermentation of sugars found in
grains and other biomass. Ethanol can be produced from a number of different
types of grains, such as wheat and sorghum, as well as from agricultural waste
products such as sugar, rice hulls, cheese whey, potato waste, brewery and
beverage wastes and forestry and paper wastes. However, according to publicly
available information from the Renewable Fuels Association, approximately 90% of
ethanol in the United States today is produced from corn, because corn contains
large quantities of carbohydrates that convert into glucose more easily than
most other kinds of biomass.

Description of Dry Mill Process

         Our Plant will produce ethanol by processing corn. The corn will be
received by rail and by truck, then weighed and unloaded in a receiving
building. It will then be transported to a scalper to remove rocks and debris
before it is conveyed to storage bins. Thereafter, the corn will be transported
to a hammer mill or grinder where it is ground into a mash and conveyed into a
slurry tank for enzymatic processing. We will add water, heat and enzymes to
break the ground grain into a fine slurry. The slurry will be heated for
sterilization and pumped to a liquefaction tank where additional enzymes are
added. Next, the grain slurry is pumped into fermenters, where yeast is added,
to begin a batch fermentation process. A vacuum distillation system will divide
the alcohol from the grain mash. Alcohol is then transported through a rectifier
column, a side stripper and a molecular sieve system where it is dehydrated. The
200 proof alcohol is then pumped to farm shift tanks and blended with five
percent denaturant (usually gasoline) as it is pumped into storage tanks.

         Corn mash from the distillation stripper is pumped into one of several
decanter type centrifuges for dewatering. The water ("thin stillage") is then
pumped from the centrifuges and then to an evaporator where it is dried into a
thick syrup. The solids that exit the centrifuge or evaporators ("the wet cake")
are conveyed to the DDGS dryer system. Syrup is added to the "the wet cake" as
it enters the dryer, where moisture is removed. The process will produce
distillers grains, which are processed corn mash that can be used as animal
feed.

         Assuming that financing will be in place to begin plant construction in
the Spring or Summer of 2005, the Company intends that the plant begin producing
ethanol and by-products in the summer of 2006.

The following flow chart illustrates the dry mill process:

                                       33

<PAGE>


                                [GRAPHIC OMITTED]


Thermal Oxidizer

         Ethanol plants such as ours may produce odors in the production of
ethanol and its primary by-product, DDGS that some people find to be unpleasant.
We intend to employ a thermal oxidizer emissions system to help reduce the risk
of this problem.

         We expect a thermal oxidizer emissions system to reduce any unpleasant
odors caused by the ethanol and distillers grains manufacturing process. We
expect this addition to the Plant to reduce the risk of possible nuisance claims
and any related negative public reaction against us.

                                       34

<PAGE>

By-Products

         The principal by-product of the ethanol production process is
distillers grains, a high protein, high-energy animal feed supplement primarily
marketed to the dairy and beef industry. Distillers grains contain by-pass
protein that is superior to other protein supplements such as cottonseed meal
and soybean meal. By-pass proteins are more digestible to the animal, thus
generating greater lactation in milk cows and greater weight gain in beef
cattle. Dry mill ethanol processing creates three forms of distillers grains:
Distillers Wet Grains with Solubles ("DWGS"), Distillers Modified Wet Grains
with Solubles ("DMWG") and Distillers Dried Grains with Solubles ("DDGS"). DWGS
is processed corn mash that contains approximately 70% moisture. DWGS has a
shelf life of approximately three days and can be sold only to farms within the
immediate vicinity of an ethanol plant. DMWG is DWGS that has been dried to
approximately 50% moisture. DMWG have a slightly longer shelf life of
approximately three weeks and are often sold to nearby markets. DDGS is DWGS
that has been dried to 10% moisture. DDGS has an almost indefinite shelf life
and may be sold and shipped to any market regardless of its vicinity to an
ethanol plant. We intend to market DDGS and are exploring possibilities of local
demand for DMWG to market at least a portion of our distillers grains in this
form.

Corn Feedstock Supply

         We anticipate that our Plant will need approximately 18.5 million
bushels of grain per year or 50,600 bushels per day as the feedstock for its dry
milling process. The corn supply for our plant will be obtained primarily from
local markets. In the year 2003, in the area surrounding the proposed site at
Shenandoah corn production was approximately 167.4 million bushels. The
following table provides a summary of the approximate number of bushels of corn
produced by suppliers, in the counties surrounding the proposed site in
Shenandoah, Iowa, during the year 2003. These figures were obtained from
information published by the US Department of Agriculture and the National
Agricultural Statistics Service (NASS).

County                                 District               Corn (bushels)
------------------------------    --------------------   --------------------
Adair, Iowa                               SW                      13,400,000
Fremont, Iowa                             SW                      15,000,000
Cass, Iowa                                SW                      15,700,000
Page, Iowa                                WC                      12,500,000
Mills, Iowa                               SW                      12,900,000
Montgomery, Iowa                          SW                      11,400,000
Pottawattamie, Iowa                       SW                      27,900,000
Taylor, Iowa                              SW                       7,800,000
Atchison, Missouri                        SW                      12,354,000
Nodaway, Missouri                         NW                      11,636,000
Nemaha, Nebraska                          SW                       6,752,000
Cass, Nebraska                            SE                      11,492,000
Otoe, Nebraska                            SE                       8,600,000
                                                         --------------------
Total                                                            167,434,000

Source: USDA and NASS Websites

         The price and availability of grain are subject to significant
fluctuations depending upon a number of factors that affect commodity prices in
general, including crop conditions, weather, governmental programs and foreign
purchases. Because the market price of ethanol is not related to corn prices,
ethanol producers are generally not able to compensate for increases in the cost
of corn feedstock through adjustments in prices charged for their ethanol. We
therefore anticipate that our Plant's profitability will be negatively impacted
during periods of high corn prices. We have determined that the average price
for corn in the area surrounding the proposed site in Shenandoah, Iowa over the
last ten years has been approximately $2.22 per bushel. The average price of
$2.22 per bushel was calculated by the Company using information provided to the

                                       35

<PAGE>

Company by the Des Moines Reporting Office of the Iowa Department of Agriculture
and Land Stewardship.

         Grain Elevators

         We anticipate establishing ongoing business relationships with local
corn farmers and elevators to acquire the corn needed for the project. Much of
our corn is expected to be acquired directly from farmers. Most of the farmers
in the area have their own dry storage facilities. This will allow us to
purchase much of the corn needed to operate the Plant directly from farmers. We
expect to become licensed as an Iowa Grain Dealer, which will allow us to
contract to purchase Iowa grains. We have identified a number of farms and
elevators as potential sources of corn in Iowa and discussions are in progress
for future corn delivery. We have no contracts, agreements or understandings
with any grain producers in the area, although we anticipate procuring corn from
these sources.

         Commodities Manager

         We intend to hire a commodities manager to ensure the consistent
scheduling of corn deliveries and to establish and fill forward contracts
through the grain elevators and local farmers. The commodities manager will
coordinate corn deliveries between the trucks, railroad and the participating
farmers and elevators. Additionally, the commodities manager will develop price
protection through the use of hedging strategies. We anticipate that we will
hire a commodities purchaser or engage a third party that has expertise in this
area to carry out these activities.

Ethanol Markets

         Ethanol has important applications. Primarily, ethanol can be used as a
high quality octane enhancer and an oxygenate capable of reducing air pollution
and improving automobile performance. The ethanol industry is heavily dependent
on several economic incentives to produce ethanol.

         Local Ethanol Markets

         Local markets are, of course, the easiest to service because of their
close proximity. However, the local market where we intend to build our Plant
may be oversold with other local and regional marketers, and if we were to focus
solely on local markets, it could depress the local ethanol price. Therefore, we
intend to market the majority of our ethanol to regional and national markets.

         Regional Ethanol Markets

         Typically a regional market is one that is outside of the local market,
yet within the neighboring states. This market will likely be serviced by rail,
and is within a 450-mile radius of the Plant. The rail lines of Burlington
Northern railroad run adjacent to our proposed site in Iowa. We will have to
build a switching spur on the site to load the rail cars with ethanol. We
estimate this will cost approximately $150,000 to $250,000 to construct.

         These rail lines will allow us to sell our products to both the Western
and Eastern markets. The rail lines and the nearness of Interstate Highways will
allow us to transport our products to regional markets. Regional markets
typically include large cities that are either carbon monoxide or ozone
non-attainment areas.

         Generally, the regional market is good business to develop. The freight
is reasonable, but the competition is often aggressive. However, due to the
proximity of regional markets, it is often easier to obtain letters of intent to
sell product to regional buyers than from national buyers. These letters, while
not binding, do tend to raise the comfort level of the financial lending
institutions. Not surprising in a regional market, letters of intent to purchase
are taken quite seriously by the buyer. Regional pricing tends to follow

                                       36

<PAGE>

national pricing less the freight difference. As with national markets, the use
of a group-marketing program or a broker is advantageous, especially in the
first one to three years of operation. At this time, we have no letters of
intent with any third party concerning the possible sale of ethanol.

         Occasionally there are opportunities to obtain backhaul rates from
local trucking companies. These are rates that are reduced since the truck is
loaded both ways. Normally the trucks drive to the refined fuels terminals empty
and load gasoline product for delivery. A backhaul is the opportunity to load
the truck with ethanol to drive to the terminal.

         National Ethanol Markets

         Recently, California has been the focus of a major ethanol campaign as
MTBE has now been phased out. California banned the use of MTBE beginning
January 1, 2003. California represents a market of about 950 million gallons
annually due to the oxygenate requirement for RFG. With the recent denial of the
California RFG oxygenate waiver request, the size of the California market is
now better known.

         While there is a great deal of focus on California, another emerging
ethanol market is in the Northeast. Both New York and Connecticut banned the use
of MTBE as of January 1, 2004. As in California, the primary drivers are the
health and water concerns surrounding the use of MTBE. According to
representatives of the ethanol marketing group United Bio Energy (UBE), the
markets in the Northeast currently consume between 450,000 and 500,000 gallons
of ethanol. If other States, such as Pennsylvania, which, according to UBE
representatives, currently has legislation pending to ban the use of MTBE,
passes said legislation, it is believed that the usage in the Northeast could
increase to about 1 billion gallons annually. The location of Burlington
Northern or Union Pacific rail lines running adjacent to our proposed Plant
sites will allow us to transport our ethanol to markets throughout the country.
Being an ethanol producer west of the Mississippi, we believe the Western
markets will become our largest and best markets, because it will be less
expensive to transport our products to the western markets than to the eastern.
However, we intend to market our ethanol to the best available market at any
given time.

         California, Illinois, Ohio and Minnesota are by far the largest ethanol
markets. In addition to California there are also other significant national
ethanol market opportunities such as Arizona, Colorado, Texas, Oregon,
Washington, New Mexico and Nevada.

         According to the Energy Information Administration, sixteen states have
banned the use of MTBE, due to concerns over groundwater contamination, and
other states are proposing bans.

         General Demand

         Ethanol demand is expected to continue at a very aggressive pace. If
the use of MTBE is phased out on a national level in the next few years and the
RFG oxygenate requirement remains unchanged, a doubling of ethanol demand could
occur.

         This outlook may be affected by legislation. In the past few years,
bills have been introduced in the United States Senate and House that would
revise the current method in which fuel ethanol use is required, commonly known
as the RFS or Renewable Fuels Standard. The old legislation proposed a specific
volume of ethanol to be used in gasoline on a nationwide basis. The proposed in
the old legislation would begin in the year 2004 at 2.3 billion gallons and grow
at a rate of approximately 300 million gallons per year to a volume of 5 billion
gallons in 2012. The legislation was never passed. However, because there are
still many members of Congress that believe we need a National Energy Policy
that would include similar legislative requirements concerning the use of
ethanol, we believe new legislation will be introduced in an attempt to
accomplish this. However, with a new Congress now in place, the process have to
be initiated once again and there is no assurance that such legislation will be
passed even if it is introduced.

                                       37

<PAGE>

Ethanol Pricing

         Historically, ethanol prices tend to track the wholesale gasoline price
plus the federal tax incentive of 53(cent) per gallon. In 1996 the ethanol price
increased dramatically because high corn prices caused many ethanol plants to
curtail operations or shutdown. During the past two years, ethanol has traded
between a high of approximately $2.08 and a low of approximately $1.35 per
gallon. Prices can vary from state to state at any given time.

         The average price of corn in Iowa has historically been less than in
many other parts of the country, which is why we are focusing so intently on
Iowa for site location. However, unlike some neighboring states, such as
Minnesota, South Dakota, Nebraska, and Wisconsin in which some of our
competitors are doing business, the State of Iowa does not have a state ethanol
producer incentive payment program. The lack of such an incentive may place us
at a competitive disadvantage for capital and other resources when compared to
competing ethanol producers in other states.

Federal Ethanol Supports

         Ethanol sales have been favorably affected by the Clean Air Act
amendments of 1990, particularly the Federal Oxygen Program which became
effective November 1, 1992. The Federal Oxygen Program requires the sale of
oxygenated motor fuels during the winter months in certain major metropolitan
areas to reduce carbon monoxide pollution. Ethanol use has increased due to a
second Clean Air Act program, the Reformulated Gasoline Program. This program
became effective January 1, 1995, and requires the sale of reformulated gasoline
in nine major urban areas to reduce pollutants, including those that contribute
to ground level ozone, better known as smog.

         The use of ethanol as an oxygenate to blend with fuel to comply with
federal mandates also has been aided by federal tax policy. The Energy Tax Act
of 1978 exempted ethanol blended gasoline from the federal gas tax as a means of
stimulating the development of a domestic ethanol industry and mitigating the
country's dependence on foreign oil. As amended, the federal tax exemption
currently allows the market price of ethanol to compete with the price of
domestic gasoline. The exemption for a 10% ethanol blend is the equivalent of
providing a per gallon "equalization" payment that allows blenders to pay more
for ethanol than the wholesale price of gasoline and still retain profit margins
equal to those received upon the sale of gasoline that is not blended with
ethanol. Under current legislation, the federal gasoline tax is $0.184 per
gallon and the tax on a 10% ethanol blend is $0.13 per gallon, providing a
$0.054 difference. The exemption will gradually drop to 5.1 cents in 2005. This
federal tax exemption is scheduled to expire in 2007. As discussed above, a bill
has been introduced in the United States Senate that would revise the current
method and volume in which fuel ethanol use is required.

Project Location--Proximity to Markets

         We intend to build our Plant in southwestern Iowa in Fremont County
near the City of Shenandoah, or elsewhere in Iowa, or in Nebraska, (if the State
of Nebraska were to pass tax incentives that would make it feasible for us to do
so), Site selection is based upon location to existing grain production and
price, animal feed lots, roads, rail transportation, natural gas lines, and
major population centers. In Shenandoah we intend to purchase two different
parcels of land totaling approximately 88 acres from a private individual who
owns these two parcels. We have acquired options to purchase the land. The
original options are set to expire on June 30, 2005, which is prior to the
expiration date of this offering, so the options have been extended to November
30, 2005. The options provide for a purchase price of $7,500 per acre and any
crops growing on the subject property at the time the option is exercised remain
the property of the seller. The city would then donate an additional parcel of
land of approximately 11 acres to us that lies to the Southeast of these two
parcels. A letter of intent has been signed with the City of Shenandoah to this
effect. The rail lines of Burlington Northern run along the Southern border of
the City's property. These lines will connect us to the regional and national
ethanol markets of the U.S. Final site selection will be contingent on analysis
of such issues as cost of water, utilities and transportation, and upon raising

                                       38

<PAGE>

sufficient funds to allow for construction, the securing of additional financing
needed, and obtaining necessary permits and approvals to build at the selected
location. Our board has reserved the right, in their sole discretion, to modify
or change the location for any reason. These options and letters of intent are
currently our only property other than cash holdings. There are no affiliations
with the Company, or any of our directors, and the owners of the land from whom
we intend to acquire the land to build our Plant.

Transportation and Delivery

         The Plant will have the facilities to receive grain by truck and rail
and to load ethanol and distiller's grains onto trucks and rail cars. The
Burlington Northern and Santa Fe Railway currently provides rail service to the
Shenandoah site. However, as stated elsewhere in this prospectus, an 18 mile
span of rail running from Red Oak, Iowa to Shenandoah must be upgraded to meet
Hazmat (Hazardous Materials) Standards. BNSF, in meetings, has verbally agreed
to do the work necessary to bring the rail up to Hazmat Standards at a cost of
approximately $3,500,000 dollars that the Company, Eaton Corporation, Essex
Elevator and DeBruce Grain have all agreed to give upfront to BNSF. The
Company's share will be approximately 2.4 million dollars. BNSF has then agreed
to pay us back for that amount over a 5-8 year period. Other potential sites may
be served by the same railroad. We expect to negotiate a marketing service
relationship with the appropriate railroad, but do not currently have any
agreement for the provision of such services. In terms of freight rates, rail is
considerably more cost effective than trucking to the majority of our ethanol
and DDGS markets.

Utilities

         The production of ethanol is a very energy intensive process that uses
significant amounts of electricity and natural gas. Water supply and quality is
also an important consideration.

         Natural Gas


         The Plant will produce process steam from its own boiler system and dry
the DDGS by-product via a direct gas-fired dryer. We anticipate the Plant will
use approximately 5,500 deca-therms per day. The price of natural gas is
volatile, therefore we expect to use hedging strategies to protect us from the
volatility of gas prices. We have hired U.S. Energy Services, Inc., who is
experienced in doing this to assist us. Although, as described in the following
paragraph, Mid American Energy has agreed to construct a gas pipeline to our
plant, we will not be committed to purchase natural gas from Mid American. We
expect to purchase natural gas from the best possible source at any given time
and simply pay a tariff fee to Mid American for transporting the gas through the
pipeline. We could choose to purchase natural gas from Mid American and/or
Northern Natural Gas, but we have not yet entered into any agreement with a
utility regarding the specific type and nature of service to be provided.


         If we were to chose the site at Shenandoah, to access sufficient
supplies of natural gas to operate the Plant, a connection to a distribution
pipeline located underground, which lies about 9 miles away from the site will
be required. Mid American Energy has agreed that they would pay for the majority
of the costs to run the additional pipe needed to make our Plant operational.
However, we would be expected to pay for approximately $1,500,000 of those
additional costs. We have entered into an agreement with U.S. Energy Services,
Inc. to act as our natural gas purchaser and we anticipate entering into
agreements, with the assistance of U.S. Energy Services, with a natural gas
supplier(s) at whatever site we choose before we begin construction of the
Plant. U.S. Energy Services, Inc. will also act as our risk manager where
natural gas is concerned.

         Electricity

         The proposed plant will require approximately 30,000,000 kilowatts
hours per year. We have been in discussions with Mid American Energy concerning
the purchase of electricity. We believe that we will be able to purchase
electricity from Mid American and that Mid American will supply electricity to
the plant at rates that will be favorable for the Company for a period of 5

                                       39

<PAGE>

years at the Shenandoah site. Electricity at other sites in Iowa may or may not
be supplied by Mid American, but we would expect to be able to negotiate
favorable rates at other sites with Mid American or other electricity providers.
However, no assurance can be given that we would be able to negotiate favorable
rates at any of the sites. We would anticipate negotiating an agreement with a
power supplier at any site before we began construction of the Plant.

         Water


         We will require a significant supply of water. The water requirements
for a 50 million-gallon per-year plant are approximately 400 to 600 gallons per
minute. That is approximately 864,000 gallons per day if we were to use the
maximum amount. Much of the water used in an ethanol plant is recycled back into
the process. We will need boiler makeup water and cooling tower water. Boiler
makeup water is treated on-site to minimize all elements that will harm the
boiler. Recycled water cannot be used for this process. Cooling tower water is
deemed non-contact water (it does not come in contact with the mash) and,
therefore, can be regenerated back into the cooling tower process. We anticipate
using "grey water" that the City has agreed to give us for the cost of pumping
the water from their treatment plant to our site, for this part of the Plant at
the Shenandoah site. This water will makeup about two thirds of the water that
we will use at the Plant. The makeup water requirements for the cooling tower
are primarily a result of evaporation. Depending on the type of technology
utilized in the plant design, much of the water can be recycled back into the
process, which will minimize the discharge water. This will have the long-term
effect of lowering wastewater treatment costs. Many new plants today are zero or
near zero effluent facilities. At most, there should be no more than 300 gallons
per minute of non-contact cooling water effluent. Each of the proposed sites has
sufficient water to meet our needs and we have negotiated water rates with the
City of Shenandoah, Iowa that we believe will be favorable to the Company.

         We anticipate purchasing the potable water that we will need for the
distillation process itself (water that will come into contact with the mash)
from the City of Shenandoah also. We have discussed our water needs with the
City's water plant superintendent, Kirk Kemper, on various occasions to make
sure that there is sufficient water for the Plant's operations. Mr. Kemper has
also had conversations with engineers at Fagen, Inc. to understand more fully
the exact amounts and types of water that will be necessary at our facility.
Each time we have had conversations with Mr. Kemper, including conversations
after he had been in contact with the engineers at Fagen, we have been assured
that the community has sufficient water to meet our needs and that our water
usage will not have any adverse effects on the needs of other water users in the
community.



Our Primary Competition

         We will be in direct competition with numerous other ethanol producers,
many of whom have much greater resources. We also expect that additional ethanol
producers will enter the market if the demand for ethanol continues to increase.
Our proposed Plant will compete with other ethanol producers on the basis of
price and, to a lesser extent, delivery service. Because we will not be on
mainline rail, but rather on a spur off of the mainline of the BNSF, if we do
not place a sufficient amount of rail cars on the rail throughout the year,
there is a possibility that BNSF could shortline the spur and sell it to a third
party that would then run the line. If that were to happen, we could be at a
competitive disadvantage over other plants that are located on mainline rail,
because our freight charges could be higher if the shortline owners were to
charge us higher prices than BNSF to move our products over the 18 mile span to
Red Oak.

         Another risk we face is that because we do not presently have any
contracts to acquire corn from any producers, we may have to pay more for corn
than other plants that do have existing contracts. We believe we can compete
favorably with other ethanol producers due to our proximity to ample grain
supplies at favorable prices, because, historically, the price of corn in the
Southwest region of the State has been, more often than not, lower than in other
regions of Iowa. However, no guarantee can be given that the prices will remain
lower or that we will be able to purchase corn at lower prices than our
competition.

                                       40

<PAGE>

         During the last twenty years, ethanol production capacity in the United
States has grown from almost nothing to an estimated 3.6 billion gallons per
year. Plans to construct new plants or to expand existing plants have been
announced which would increase capacity by approximately 754 million gallons per
year. This increase in capacity may continue in the future. We cannot determine
the effect of this type of an increase upon the demand or price of ethanol.

         The ethanol industry has grown to approximately 82 production
facilities in the United States. Industry authorities estimate that these
facilities are capable of producing approximately 3.6 billion gallons of ethanol
per year. The largest ethanol producers include Archer Daniels Midland, Cargill,
Minnesota Corn Processors, Midwest Grain, Williams Energy Service, New Energy
Corporation and High Plains Corporation, all of which are capable of producing
more ethanol than we expect to produce. In addition, there are several regional
entities recently formed, or in the process of formation, of a similar size and
with similar resources to ours.

         The following table identifies all of the producers in the United
States that we are aware of along with their production capacities.

<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                              U.S. FUEL ETHANOL PRODUCTION CAPACITY
                                million gallons per year (mmgy)

COMPANY                                   LOCATION              FEEDSTOCK     Current        Under
                                                                              Capacity   Construction/
                                                                               (mmgy)     Expansions
                                                                                            (mmgy)
<S>                                       <C>                  <C>            <C>           <C>
Abengoa Bioenergy Corp.                   York, NE              Corn/milo        55             
                                          Colwich, KS                            25             
                                          Portales, NM                           15           15
ACE Ethanol, LLC                          Stanley, WI             Corn           30             
Adkins Energy, LLC*                       Lena, IL                Corn           40             
AGP*                                      Hastings, NE            Corn           52              
Agra Resources Coop. d.b.a. EXOL*         Albert Lea, MN          Corn           40             
Agri-Energy, LLC*                         Luverne, MN             Corn           21             
Alchem Ltd. LLLP                          Grafton, ND             Corn           10.5            
Al-Corn Clean Fuel*                       Claremont, MN           Corn           30             
Amaizing Energy, LLC*^                    Denison, IA             Corn                        40
Archer Daniels Midland                    Decatur, IL             Corn         1070            
                                          Cedar Rapids, IA        Corn                          
                                          Clinton, IA             Corn                          
                                          Columbus, NE            Corn                          
                                          Marshall, MN            Corn                          
                                          Peoria, IL              Corn                          
                                          Wallhalla, ND        Corn/barley                      
Aventine Renewable Energy, Inc.           Pekin, IL               Corn          100              

                                       41

<PAGE>

                                          Aurora, NE              Corn           40             
Badger State Ethanol, LLC*                Monroe, WI              Corn           48             
Big River Resources, LLC*                 West Burlington,        Corn           40             
                                          IA
Broin Enterprises, Inc.                   Scotland, SD            Corn            9              
Bushmills Ethanol, Inc.*^                 Atwater, MN             Corn                        40
Cargill, Inc.                             Blair, NE               Corn           85             
                                          Eddyville, IA           Corn           35             
Central Iowa Renewable Energy, LLC*^      Goldfield, IA           Corn                        50
Central MN Ethanol Coop*                  Little Falls, MN        Corn           20.5            
Central Wisconsin Alcohol                 Plover, WI            Seed corn         4              
Chief Ethanol                             Hastings, NE            Corn           62             
Chippewa Valley Ethanol Co.*              Benson, MN              Corn           45             
Commonwealth Agri-Energy, LLC*            Hopkinsville, KY        Corn           23             
Corn Plus, LLP*                           Winnebago, MN           Corn           44             
Dakota Ethanol, LLC*                      Wentworth, SD           Corn           50             
DENCO, LLC*                               Morris, MN              Corn           21.5            
East Kansas Agri-Energy, LLC*^            Garnett, KS             Corn                        35
ESE Alcohol Inc.                          Leoti, KS             Seed corn         1.5             
Ethanol2000, LLP*                         Bingham Lake, MN        Corn           30             
Glacial Lakes Energy, LLC*                Watertown, SD           Corn           48             
Golden Cheese Company of California*      Corona, CA           Cheese whey        5              
Golden Grain Energy, LLC*                 Mason City, IA          Corn           40             
Golden Triangle Energy, LLC*              Craig, MO               Corn           20             
Grain Processing Corp.                    Muscatine, IA           Corn           20             
Granite Falls Energy, LLC^                Granite Falls, MN       Corn                        45
Great Plains Ethanol, LLC*                Chancellor, SD          Corn           50             
Hawkeye Renewables, LLC                   Iowa Falls, IA          Corn           45              
Heartland Corn Products*                  Winthrop, MN            Corn           36             
Heartland Grain Fuels, LP*                Aberdeen, SD            Corn            8              
                                          Huron, SD               Corn           14             
Husker Ag, LLC*                           Plainview, NE           Corn           24             
Iowa Ethanol, LLC*                        Hanlontown, IA          Corn           55             
Illinois River Energy, LLC^               Rochelle, IL            Corn                        50
James Valley Ethanol, LLC                 Groton, SD              Corn           50             
KAAPA Ethanol, LLC*                       Minden, NE              Corn           40              
Land O' Lakes*                            Melrose, MN          Cheese whey        2.6             
Lincolnland Agri-Energy, LLC*             Palestine, IL           Corn           40             
Lincolnway Energy, LLC*^                  Nevada, IA              Corn                        50

                                       42

<PAGE>

Liquid Resources of Ohio^                 Medina, OH         Waste Beverage                    4
Little Sioux Corn Processors, LP*         Marcus, IA              Corn           49             
Merrick/Coors                             Golden, CO           Waste beer         1.5             
Michigan Ethanol, LLC                     Caro, MI                Corn           50             
MGP Ingredients, Inc.                     Pekin, IL            Corn/wheat        78             
                                                                 starch
                                          Atchison, KS                                          
Mid-Missouri Energy, Inc.*^               Malta Bend, MO          Corn                        40
Midwest Grain Processors*                 Lakota, IA              Corn           50           45
Midwest Renewable Energy, LLC             Sutherland, NE          Corn           15             
Miller Brewing Co.                        Olympia, WA         Brewery waste       0.7             
Minnesota Energy*                         Buffalo Lake, MN        Corn           18             
New Energy Corp.                          South Bend, IN          Corn          102             
Northeast Missouri Grain, LLC*            Macon, MO               Corn           40             
Northern Lights Ethanol, LLC*             Big Stone City, SD      Corn           48             
Northstar Ethanol, LLC^                   Lake Crystal, MN        Corn                        50
Otter Creek Ethanol, LLC*                 Ashton, IA              Corn           55             
Panhandle Energies of Dumas, LP^          Dumas, TX            Corn/Grain                     30
                                                                 Sorghum
Parallel Products                         Louisville, KY     Beverage waste     5.4             
                                          R. Cucamonga, CA                                      
Permeate Refining                         Hopkinton, IA         Sugars &        1.5  
                                                                starches
Pine Lake Corn Processors, LLC*^          Steamboat Rock, IA      Corn                        20
Platte Valley Fuel Ethanol, LLC           Central City, NE        Corn           40             
Pro-Corn, LLC*                            Preston, MN             Corn           40             
Quad-County Corn Processors*              Galva, IA               Corn           23             
Reeve Agri-Energy                         Garden City, KS       Corn/milo        12             
Siouxland Energy & Livestock Coop*        Sioux Center, IA        Corn           22 
Sioux River Ethanol, LLC*                 Hudson, SD              Corn           55             
Tall Corn Ethanol, LLC*                   Coon Rapids, IA         Corn           49              
Tate & Lyle                               Loudon, TN              Corn           67  
Trenton Agri Products, LLC                Trenton, NE             Corn           30             
Tri-State Ethanol Co., LLC*               Rosholt, SD             Corn           18             
United WI Grain Producers, LLC*^          Friesland, WI           Corn                        40

                                       43

<PAGE>

U.S. Energy Partners, LLC                 Russell, KS          Milo/wheat        40             
                                                                 starch
Utica Energy, LLC                         Oshkosh, WI             Corn           48             
VeraSun Energy Corporation                Aurora, SD              Corn          102             
VeraSun Fort Dodge, LLC^                  Ft. Dodge, IA           Corn                       110
Voyager Ethanol, LLC*^                    Emmetsburg, IA          Corn                        50
Western Plains Energy, LLC*               Campus, KS              Corn           30             
Western Wisconsin Renewable Energy, LLC*^ Boyceville, WI          Corn                        40
Wyoming Ethanol                           Torrington, WY          Corn            5              
Total Existing Capacity                                                        3639.7           
Total Under Construction/Expansions                                                          754.0
Total Capacity                                                                 4393.7           
</TABLE>

* farmer-owned     
^ under construction     
Last Updated: January 2005    

Source: Renewable Fuels Association

Operating Ethanol Plants in the State of Iowa

         There are currently 15 operating ethanol plants in Iowa. Six other
plants are currently under construction or are expected to begin construction in
the near future. The plants are scattered throughout the State, but are
concentrated, for the most part, in the central regions where a majority of the
corn is produced. We plan to build our Plant in the southwestern part of Iowa,
where corn has historically been less expensive than in many other parts of the
State.

Competition from Alternative Fuel Additives

         Alternative fuels, gasoline oxygenates and ethanol production methods
are continually under development by ethanol and oil companies with far great
resources. New products or methods of ethanol production developed by larger and
better-financed competitors could provide them competitive advantages and harm
our business.

         The development of ethers to be used as oxygenates may provide a growth
segment for ethanol. Ethers are composed of isobutylene (a product of the
refining industry) and ethanol or methanol. The products are ethyl tertiary
butyl ether ("ETBE") or methyl tertiary butyl ether ("MTBE"). We expect to
compete with producers of MTBE, a petrochemical derived from methanol that costs
less to produce than ethanol. MTBE is a commonly used oxygenate used in fuels
for compliance with Federal Clean Air Act mandates, and is a major competitor of
ethanol. Many major oil companies produce MTBE, and strongly favor its use
because it is petroleum based. These companies have significant resources to
market MTBE and to influence legislation and public perception of MTBE. These
companies also have sufficient resources to begin production of ethanol should
they choose to do so.

         However, MTBE has been linked to groundwater contamination at various
locations in the east and west. As a result, California passed legislation which
completely phased out MTBE from its gasoline pool as of January 1, 2004.
Similarly, New York and Connecticut passed legislation to phase out the use of
MTBE by December 31, 2004. According to the Energy Information Administration,

                                       44

<PAGE>

sixteen states have banned the use of MTBE, due to concerns over groundwater
contamination, and other states are proposing to do so. Ethanol is the most
readily available substitute for MTBE in these markets. Assuming that more
states, and/or the US Environmental Protection Agency, force elimination of
MTBE, we would expect the demand for ethanol to increase.

         MTBE's advantages over ethanol in a blend include its low affinity for
water and low vapor pressure. Because petroleum pipelines and storage tanks
contain water in various amounts, MTBE's low affinity for water allows it to be
distributed through existing pipeline systems, as contrasted with ethanol, which
must be shipped via transport truck or rail car. In addition, blending MTBE with
gasoline reduces the overall vapor pressure of the blend thereby reducing the
normal volatile organic compound evaporative emissions. ETBE is not widely
commercially available yet, and it may suffer from the same negative
environmental effects as MTBE. Scientific research to better define the
properties of ETBE as it relates to the environment is underway.

         Advances and changes in the technology of ethanol production are
expected to occur. Such advances and changes may make the ethanol production
technology less desirable or obsolete. The Plant is a single-purpose entity and
has no use other than the production of ethanol and associated products. Any
such event may have a material adverse effect on our operations, cash flows and
financial performance.

Employees

         We presently have no permanent employees. Our success will depend in
part on our ability to attract and retain qualified personnel at a competitive
wage and benefit level. We must hire qualified managers, accounting, human
resources and other personnel. We will operate in a rural area with low
unemployment. There is no assurance that we will be successful in attracting and
retaining qualified personnel at a wage and benefit structure at or below those
we have assumed in our project. If we are unsuccessful in this regard, such
event may have a material adverse effect on our operations, cash flows and
financial performance.

         Prior to completion of the Plant construction and commencement of
operations, we intend to hire approximately 32 employees. Approximately ten of
our employees will work in management and administration and the remainder will
work in Plant operations.

         The following table represents some of the anticipated positions within
the plant and the minimum number of individuals we intend to employ for each
position:


Position                                               Number Employed
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
General Manager                                               1
Plant Manager                                                 1
Commodities Manager                                           1
Controller                                                    1
Lab Manager                                                   1
Lab Technician                                                2
Secretary/Clerical                                            4
Shift Supervisors                                             4
Maintenance Supervisor                                        1
Maintenance Craftsmen                                         4
Plant Operators                                               12
                                               --------------------------------
TOTAL                                                         32

         The position titles, job responsibilities and numbers allocated to each
position may differ when we begin to employ individuals for each position.

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<PAGE>

         We intend to enter into written confidentiality and assignment
agreements with our officers and employees. Among other things, these agreements
are expected to require such officers and employees to keep strictly
confidential all proprietary information developed or used by us in the course
of our business.

Sales and Marketing

         We intend to sell and market the ethanol and distiller's grains
produced at the Plant through normal and established markets. We hope to market
all of the ethanol produced with the assistance of an ethanol distributor, but
have not entered into any agreements regarding the sale of our ethanol.
Similarly, we hope to sell all of our DDGS through the use of an
ethanol-byproducts marketing firm, but have not entered into any agreements
regarding the sale of our DDGS.

         We do not plan to hire or establish a sales organization to market any
of the products or by-products we produce. Consequently, we will be extremely
dependent upon the entities we plan to engage to purchase or market each of our
products.

Strategic Partners and Development Services Team

         We have entered into a non-binding letter of intent with Fagen, Inc. in
connection with the design, construction and operation of the proposed Plant.
However, the Company reserves the right to contract with another firm if it
deems that doing so would be in the best interests of the Company.

         Fagen, Inc.

         Fagen, Inc. has been involved in the construction of more ethanol
plants than any other company in this industry. Fagen, Inc. is providing two
services for the project. First, Fagen, Inc. is acting as co-developer for the
project. Second, Fagen, Inc. will act as the general contractor on the project.
Fagen, Inc. has extensive experience in the area of heavy industrial projects,
particularly agricultural based facilities. The expertise of Fagen, Inc. in
integrating process and facility design into a construction and operationally
efficient facility is very important. In particular, Fagen, Inc. has been the
principal contractor on approximately 28 ethanol projects and has performed
significant work on over 50 ethanol plants in the United States. In many
instances, Fagen, Inc. has been asked to return to the plant as the maintenance
contractor or follow up construction for major expansions. Fagen, Inc. has done
repeat work for Chief Ethanol Fuels and Minnesota Corn Processors, both of whom
rank in the top ten in terms of the largest ethanol producers.

         Fagen, Inc.'s understanding of operational efficiencies and integration
of various processes are essential to our success. Fagen, Inc. also has
knowledge and support to assist our management team in executing a successful
start-up. Fagen, Inc. is a meaningful project participant because of its
investment and desire to facilitate the project's successful transition from
start-up to day-to-day profitable operation.

         ICM, Inc.

         ICM, Inc. is a full-service, engineering, manufacturing and
merchandising firm based in Colwich, Kansas and is expected to be a principal
subcontractor for the Plant. ICM, Inc. is expected to provide the process
engineering operations for Fagen, Inc. ICM, Inc.'s merchandising operation
currently procures and markets various grain products. We have not signed a
letter of intent or any other agreement with ICM, Inc. We anticipate that Fagen,
Inc. will retain ICM, Inc. as a primary engineering contractor based on
statements made by Fagen, Inc. However, there can be no assurance that Fagen,
Inc. will retain ICM, Inc.

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<PAGE>

         ICM, Inc. personnel have over 60 years of combined dry and wet mill
operation and design experience. They have been involved in the research,
design, and construction of ethanol plants for many years. Principals of ICM,
Inc. have over twenty years of experience in the ethanol industry and have been
involved in the design, fabrication and operations of many ethanol plants.

         Since 1995, ICM, Inc. has developed a very successful new design for
DDG dryers and estimates that it currently has more than seventy-five percent of
the market for DDG dryers. ICM, Inc. and Fagen, Inc. work closely with Phoenix
Bio-Systems, which brings over twenty years of brewery and ethanol production
experience. Phoenix Bio Systems designed a Bio-Methanator, a high rate treatment
system for organics in wastewater. We anticipate that our Plant will use a
methanator provided by Phoenix Bio Systems. The methanator, combined with ICM,
Inc.'s ethanol plant design, allows for the development of zero process water
discharge ethanol plants. This design will be incorporated into our proposed
ethanol plant allowing a no process water discharge during normal operation.

         Letter of Intent

         We have executed a letter of intent with Fagen, Inc. The letter of
intent states that Fagen, Inc. will enter into good faith negotiations with us
to prepare definitive agreements for financial, design and construction
services. Fagen has indicated to us that they will sub-contract with ICM and
Phoenix Bio Systems in the construction of our Plant. While Fagen often works
closely with ICM and Phoenix Bio Systems, to the knowledge of the Company, these
entities are not affiliated and none of these entities are affiliated with Green
Plains or any of our officers, directors or affiliates. It is estimated we will
pay Fagen, Inc. up to $56.619 million in exchange for the following services:

         o Providing a preliminary design and construction schedule and a
         guaranteed maximum price for the design and construction of the ethanol
         plant;

         o Assisting us with site evaluation and selection, pre-development
         activities, including, but not limited to, government approvals,
         coordination of civil and soil engineering, railroad spur design, etc;

         o Providing the needed construction expertise, sufficient financial
         responsibility to satisfy construction lender requirements, designing
         and building the ethanol plant; and

         o Assisting us in locating appropriate operational management for the
         Plant.

         We will also be responsible for fees and expenses related to financing,
such as printing and publication expenses, legal fees, ratings, credit
enhancements, trustee or agent fees and any registration fees.

Construction of the Project--Proposed Design-Build Contract

         Fagen, Inc. has advised us that it will provide to us a proposed
Design-Build contract. No Design-Build contract has been executed with respect
to this project. The Design-Build contract is expected to be completed and
executed prior to closing of our larger equity offering. However, no assurances
can be given that a Design-Build contract will be entered into with Fagen, Inc.
The proposed Design-Build contract is subject to modification and approval by
lenders. Pursuant to the proposed Design-Build contract, Fagen, Inc. will act as
our general contractor and will design and construct the Plant.


         We hold no patents, trademarks, licenses, franchises or concessions and
no such intellectual property rights are expected to be obtained from Fagen,
Inc. in connection with the Design-Build contract or otherwise. We have been
informed by representatives of both Fagen, Inc. and ICM, Inc. that ICM, who we
anticipate will work closely with Fagen, Inc. during the construction of our
Plant, does own intellectual property rights to certain systems and processes
that will be incorporated into our Plant. We have been informed by these
representatives that the necessary licenses to use the technology will be

                                       47

<PAGE>

granted to us when, and if, we enter into a final construction agreement with
Fagen, Inc. and that the bid price of $59.19 million to construct the Plant in
our letter of intent with Fagen, Inc. already includes any such licensing fees
that we would be required to pay for the use of such rights. We believe that no
other person or entity holds any intellectual property rights that will directly
or indirectly affect our proposed business plan.


General Terms and Conditions

         Based on terms of other Design-Build contracts into which Fagen, Inc.
has entered, and our proposed letter of intent with Fagen, Inc., we have
identified typical terms generally included in such Design-Build contracts.

         We expect to pay Fagen, Inc. up to an anticipated maximum of
$56,619,000 to design and construct the Plant. All drawings, specifications and
other construction related documents would belong to Fagen, Inc. We will be
granted an irrevocable limited license to use such drawings, specifications and
related documents in connection with our occupancy of the Plant. If the contract
is terminated by us without cause or by Fagen, Inc. for cause, such as failure
to pay undisputed amounts when due, then we may be required to pay Fagen, Inc. a
fee of $1,000,000 if we resume construction of the Plant through our own
employees or third parties.

         We expect to make payments to Fagen, Inc. on an agreed upon progress
billing basis, based upon monthly applications for payment submitted to us by
Fagen, Inc. for all work performed as of the date of the application. We expect
to retain 10% of the amount submitted in each application for payment. When at
least 50% of the work has been completed, and approved for operation by
government authorities, we expect to pay the full amount of each application for
payment. When the Plant is substantially completed, we expect to pay Fagen, Inc.
all amounts we have retained. If we do not pay all undisputed amounts within
five days after the due date, we expect to be charged interest at a rate of
approximately 18% per year.

         If Fagen, Inc. encounters "differing site conditions," it will expect
to be entitled to an adjustment in the contract price and time of performance,
if such conditions adversely affect its costs and performance time. By
"differing site conditions," we mean any concealed physical conditions at the
site that:

         o Materially differ from the conditions contemplated in the contract;
         or

         o Any unusual conditions which differ materially from the conditions
         ordinarily encountered in similar work.

         We expect that once the proposed Design-Build contract is executed and
we have graded the site pursuant to Fagen, Inc.'s and ICM, Inc.'s
specifications, work on the Plant will begin within five days from our notice to
proceed. We expect substantial completion of the Plant to occur no later than
550 calendar days after Fagen, Inc. receives notice from us to proceed. By
"substantial completion," we mean when the Plant is sufficiently complete so
that we can occupy and use the plant to produce ethanol.

         In addition, Fagen, Inc. is expected to be responsible for the
following:

         o Providing all necessary design services, such as architectural,
         engineering and other professional design services, consistent with
         applicable law and provided by licensed design professionals either
         employed by Fagen, Inc. or qualified independent licensed design
         consultants;

         o Performing all work in accordance with all legal requirements;

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<PAGE>

         o Obtaining all permits, approvals, licenses and fees related to the
         construction of the Plant, except that we will be responsible for
         obtaining an Air Pollution Construction and Operation Permit and
         National Pollutant Discharge Elimination permits;

         o Performing its responsibilities in a safe manner so as to prevent
         damage, injury or loss; 

         o Providing to us a warranty that the work performed for us is of good
         quality, conforms to all contract and construction documents, and is
         free of defect in materials and workmanship;

         o For a period of one year after substantial completion, correcting, at
         their cost, any defects in materials and workmanship and commencing
         correction of defects within seven days of receipt of notice from us
         that the work performed was defective;

         o Obtaining and providing us with a certificate of insurance covering
         claims arising from worker's compensation or disability; claims for
         bodily injury, sickness, death or disease, regardless of whether the
         person injured was an employee of Fagen, Inc.; claims for damage or
         destruction of tangible personal property; claims for damages arising
         from personal injury, death or property damage resulting from
         ownership, use and maintenance of any motor vehicles; or claims
         pursuant to any duty to indemnify. Such insurance must be maintained
         throughout the development and construction of the Plant; and

         o Indemnifying, defending and holding us, our officers, directors,
         agents and employees harmless against any claims, losses, damages,
         liabilities, including attorney's fees and expenses, for any bodily
         injury, sickness, death or damage or destruction of property if such
         arises from the negligent acts or omissions of Fagen, Inc., its
         consultants, agents or employees.

         We expect to be responsible for the following:
         o Obtaining and maintaining liability insurance to protect us from any
         claim that may arise from performance of our responsibilities;

         o Obtaining and maintaining property insurance for the full insurable
         value of the Plant, including professional fees, overtime premiums and
         all other expenses incurred to replace or repair the ethanol plant;

         o Indemnifying, defending and holding Fagen, Inc., its officers,
         directors, agents and employees harmless against any claims, losses,
         damages, liabilities, including attorney's fees and expenses, for any
         bodily injury, sickness, death or damage or destruction of property due
         to the negligent act or omission of any separate contractors we hire;

         o Rough grading the construction site to the specifications of Fagen,
         Inc. or ICM, Inc.;

         o Providing at least one access road of sufficient quality to withstand
         semi-truck traffic;

         o Procuring an Air Pollution Construction and Operation permit;

         o Obtaining the necessary Iowa, (and/or other presiding government
         authority) air and water discharge permits;

         o Providing for a continuous supply of natural gas of at least 1.5
         billion cubic feet per year and supply meter and regulators to provide
         burner tip pressures as specified by ICM, Inc.;

         o Providing a continuous supply of electricity of 15,000 kva,
         12,400-volt electrical energy, a high voltage switch, a substation, if
         required, and meter as specified by the electric company; and

                                       49

<PAGE>


         o Providing rail tracks, ties and ballast to the Plant at grades
         specified by ICM, Inc.

         We expect that Fagen, Inc. will have the right to stop or postpone work
and to reasonably adjust the time for completion of the Plant if any of the
following occurs:

         o We do not provide reasonable evidence indicating that we have
         adequate funds to fulfill all our contractual obligations or do not pay
         amounts properly due according to the progress payments, without cause,
         and we do not cure within seven days after we receive notice from
         Fagen, Inc. and work on the Plant has stopped;

         o Any acts, omissions, conditions, events or circumstances beyond its
         control, if the act or omission was not caused by Fagen, Inc. or anyone
         for whom they are responsible. If Fagen, Inc.'s delay in performance is
         caused by us or those under our control, then the contract price may be
         appropriately adjusted;

         o The presence of any hazardous conditions at the construction site.
         Upon receiving notice of a hazardous condition, we must immediately
         proceed to correct the condition. After the condition is corrected and
         our experts provides written certification that the hazardous condition
         has been corrected and all necessary governmental approvals have been
         obtained, Fagen, Inc. should resume work in the effected area. Fagen,
         Inc. may be entitled to an adjustment in price and time for completion
         of the Plant if its price and time for performance has been adversely
         affected by the hazardous condition;

         o Work on the Plant has stopped for 60 consecutive days, or more than
         90 days total, because of any order from us or a court or governmental
         authority, if such stoppage is not because of any act or omission of
         Fagen, Inc. or because we failed to provide Fagen, Inc. with
         information, permits or approvals for which we will be responsible.
         Fagen, Inc. may terminate the Design-Build contract if we do not begin
         to correct the above within seven days after receipt of Fagen, Inc.'s
         termination notice.

         We expect to have the right to terminate the Design-Build contract for
any reason; but if our termination is without cause, then we expect to be
required to provide Fagen, Inc. with 10 days prior written notice. In addition,
we expect to be required to pay Fagen, Inc. for the following:

         o All work completed to date and any proven loss, cost or expense
         incurred in connection with such work;

         o Reasonable costs and expenses attributable to the termination,
         including demobilization costs and amounts due to settle terminated
         contracts with subcontractors and consultants; and

         o Overhead and profit in the amount of 15% of the sum of the above
         payments to the point of termination.

         Dispute Resolution

         It is anticipated that the Design-Build contract will provide that any
party making a claim must provide written notice within a reasonable time, but
not to exceed 21 days after the occurrence. Disputes would first be resolved
through discussions between Fagen, Inc and us. If the dispute is still not
resolved, then the parties would submit the matter to non-binding mediation. In
the event that the dispute is still not settled, the matter must be resolved by
arbitration in accordance with the Construction Industry Arbitration Rules of
the American Arbitration Association, unless the parties agree otherwise. The
determination of the arbitrator is expected to be final and may not be appealed
to any court. The prevailing party in any arbitration proceeding is entitled to
recover reasonable attorney's fees and expenses incurred.

                                       50

<PAGE>

         Limitation of Consequential Damages

         It is anticipated that the Design-Build contract will provide that we
may be entitled to receive either consequential damages for losses such as loss
of use, profits, business, reputation or financing, or liquidated damages
approximating $8,000 per day in the event Fagen, Inc. fails to substantially
complete the Plant on the scheduled substantial completion date.

         It is anticipated that the substantial completion date will be
approximately 12 to 16 months after the close of our proposed public offering.
It is also anticipated that if Fagen, Inc. finishes the Plant and it is fully
operational on or before the scheduled substantial completion date, we expect
that we may be asked to pay Fagen, Inc. a performance bonus of a certain amount
per day for those days delivered prior to the scheduled substantial completion
date. That amount will be negotiated in the future.

         Construction and Timetable for Completion of the Project

         Assuming this offering is successful, and we are able to complete our
proposed public offering and secure the debt portion of our financing, we
estimate that the project will be completed approximately 12 to 16 months after
we close on our proposed public offering. This schedule assumes that two months
of detailed design will occur prior to closing and a twelve to sixteen-month
construction schedule followed by two months of commissioning. This schedule
also assumes that weather, interest rates, and other factors beyond our control
do not upset our timetable. There can be no assurance that the timetable that we
have set will be followed, and factors or events beyond our control could hamper
our efforts to complete the project in a timely fashion.

Regulatory Permits

         We anticipate that we will engage an environmental consulting firm to
coordinate, advise and assist us with obtaining certain environmental,
occupational health, and safety permits, plans, submissions, and programs. Many
of those permits are discussed below. In addition to these permits, we will
apply for other local, state, and federal permits related to environmental,
occupational health, and safety requirements as needed. The information below is
based in part on information generally relied upon by consultants and may
include certain assumptions regarding the accuracy of specifications provided by
manufacturers of the equipment and other components used in the construction of
the Plant. Pursuant to the anticipated Design-Build contract, Fagen, Inc. and
ICM, Inc. are expected to be responsible for all construction permits.

         Waste Water Discharge Permit

         This Plant will be a zero-discharge facility. We expect that we will
use water to cool our closed circuit systems in the Plant. In order to maintain
a high quality of water for the cooling system, the water will be continuously
replaced with make-up water. As a result, this plant will discharge clean,
non-contact cooling water from boilers and the cooling towers. Several discharge
options, including publicly owned treatment works, use of a holding pond,
discharge to a receiving stream, subsurface infiltration, irrigation and other
options are under consideration by our consulting engineers and us. All of our
waste water will be returned to the City of Shenandoah, therefore, it is our
understanding that we will not need to apply for this permit because we will not
be releasing waste water. The disposal of waste water will be the City's
responsibility.

         Storm Water Discharge Permit and Storm Water Pollution Prevention Plan
         (SWPPP Permits)

         Before we can begin construction of our Plant, we must also obtain an
Industrial Storm Water Discharge Permit from the Iowa Department of Natural
Resources ("IDNR"). This permit is required for any construction project. We
have been informed by the IDNR that we simply have to file a Notice of Intent in
a local newspaper as well as a Notice of Intent to them. This permit will be
classified as either general or specific by the IDNR and the application for it

                                       51

<PAGE>

must be filed before construction begins. In connection with this permit and
notice, we must also have a Storm Water Pollution Prevention Plan in place that
outlines various measures we plan to implement to prevent storm water pollution.
It is our intention to hire an environmental consulting firm experienced in
developing such plans prior to construction.

         If the IDNR does not object to the notice of intent, we could begin
construction and allow storm water discharge fourteen days after the filing. As
part of the application for the Construction Site Storm Water Discharge Permit,
we will need to prepare a construction site erosion control plan. We would also
be subject to certain reporting and monitoring requirements. This is also
something we intend to hire out to a third party experienced with plans and
filings.

         Although we are currently in discussions with several entities that
could do this work for us, we have not yet entered into any agreements with any
such third parties, nor have we applied for these permits for two reasons: 1)
until this writing, we had not yet received the needed approval from the FAA to
build in Shenandoah; and 2) we will not be able to build the Plant unless this
Offering is successful. Therefore, we do not intend to apply for these permits
or any of the other needed permits until after the successful completion of this
Offering. However, we may begin the process of applying for these permits before
the successful completion of this Offering, if, during our equity drive, it
appears that we will be successful in our fundraising efforts. We do not believe
that waiting to apply for the Storm Water Discharge Permit will delay our
anticipated construction schedule.

High Capacity Well Permit

         We believe at this time that we will have a sufficient supply of water
to meet the needs of the Plant. However, we are considering the advantages of
drilling a new high capacity well to use as a back-up water supply to meet the
plant's water needs. If we were to determine that a well was needed, or that a
well could be drilled in the area, we would need to apply to the IDNR for a High
Capacity Well Permit. Before issuing such a permit, the IDNR will require us to
calculate the drawdown of water levels in the major stratigraphic at various
distances away from the pumping well and the effect of the well on the town
well.

         Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms Requirements

         Before we can begin operations, we will have to comply with applicable
Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms ("ATF") regulations. These regulations
require that we first make application for and obtain an alcohol fuel producer's
permit. 27 CFR ss.19.915. The application must include information identifying
the principal persons involved in our venture and a statement as to whether any
such person has ever been convicted of a felony or misdemeanor under federal or
state law. The term of the permit is indefinite until terminated, revoked, or
suspended. The permit also requires that we maintain certain security measures.
We must also secure an operations bond pursuant to 27 CFR ss. 19.957. There are
other taxation requirements related to special occupational tax and a special
tax stamp.

         FAA

         The proposed site in Shenandoah, Iowa is situated within a few thousand
feet of the Shenandoah airport. Our highest structure, the grain lift between
our two main storage silos, is anticipated to be 165'. Therefore, we needed to
receive approval from the FAA to build the Plant at the Shenandoah site.

         The City Engineer in Shenandoah, who has had significant dealings with
the FAA indicated to us that he didn't believe there would be a problem if we
kept the structure below 150'. Engineers at Fagen, Inc. indicated that that had
faced that problem before and stated that they could redesign the Plant to keep
the grain lift under 150'. Therefore, we applied to the FAA for the approval to
build the Plant with the highest structure not to exceed 150'. We were granted
that approval on January 6, 2005 and have resubmitted for approval to build a
165' structure. We decided to do it this way because the City Engineer and the

                                       52

<PAGE>

City Administrator in Shenandoah indicated to us that getting approval for a
165' structure would probably take more time. Therefore, we hoped to have
approval within 30 days to build the Plant with the highest structure being 150'
and then submitting for the 165' structure. After receiving approval to build at
150', we believe this is no longer an obstacle to building the Plant at the
proposed site in Shenandoah.

         EPA

         Even if we receive all environmental permits for construction and
operation of the Plant, we will also be subject to oversight activities by the
EPA. There is always a risk that the EPA may enforce certain rules and
regulations differently than an individual state's environmental administrators.
Environmental rules are subject to change, and any such changes could result in
greater regulatory burdens.

         Expected Timing of Permitting and Consequences of Delay or Failure

         Without the air pollution construction permits, we will be unable to
begin construction. It is anticipated that the air pollution construction permit
applications will be filed four months prior to the beginning of construction.

         We anticipate that if granted the air pollution construction and
operation permit, we will commence construction thereafter, assuming we
successfully complete the offering and secure our debt financing. Once granted,
the permit is valid indefinitely until the plant is modified or there is a
process change that changes air emissions.

         We have been informed by the IDNR that we must apply for the Storm
Water Discharge Permit 90 to 120 days prior to the beginning of construction. We
must file a notice of intent and application for a Construction Site Storm Water
Discharge Permit 14 days before construction begins. In addition, we must have
in place a pollution prevention plan submitted before operations. We have not
applied for any of these permits, but plan to do so at the appropriate time.
There can be no assurance that these permits will be granted to us.

         We must complete our spill prevention control and countermeasure
("SPCC") plan at or near the time of commencement of operations.

         If we decided to drill a well at the site, we would also need to obtain
a high capacity water withdrawal permit before commencing operations, There is
no assurance that this permit would be granted. We also plan to enter into
negotiations to obtain the rights to one or two wells in close proximity to the
proposed site in Shenandoah. However, even if we were to obtain the rights to
these wells, we would also have to obtain a different type of permit from IDNR
to use the water from these wells in that they are currently only permitted for
a different type of use. There is no assurance that these new permits would be
granted.

         We must obtain an Alcohol Fuel Producer's Permit, post an operations
bond, and file certain information with the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, and
Firearms before we begin operations. There is no assurance that this Permit will
be granted.

         Without the air pollution construction permit, the waste water
discharge permit, the various storm water discharge permits, water withdrawal
permit, spill prevention control and countermeasures plan, and alcohol fuel
producer's permit, we will be unable to begin or continue operations.

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<PAGE>

         Small Ethanol Producer Tax Credit

         "Small Ethanol Producers" are allowed a 10-cents-per-gallon production
income tax credit on up to 15 million gallons of production annually. Under
current law, small ethanol producers are those ethanol producers producing less
than 30 million gallons per year. We do not expect to be classified as a small
ethanol producer for purposes of the tax credit because we expect to produce
approximately 50 million gallons of ethanol per year.

         Although we do not qualify to receive the credit under current law,
federal legislation has recently been introduced by U.S Congressman Steve King
(R-IA) (H.R. 36) that would change the current law. Congressman King represents
the district in which Shenandoah is located. If enacted, this would change the
definition of a "Small Ethanol Producer." Specifically, producers producing up
to 60 million gallons of ethanol per year would become eligible to receive the
credit. If the tax legislation were enacted, we would expect to become able to
receive the credit for our first 15 million gallons of annual production. If we
do become eligible to receive the credit, this credit could be beneficial to our
profits and loss statements. However, there is no assurance that the tax
legislation will be passed by the Congress or enacted into law by the President.

         Environmental Compliance Costs

         After construction of the Plant and after we obtain the initial
regulatory approvals to operate the Plant, we do not expect that compliance with
current applicable federal, state and local environmental regulations will have
a material impact on our capital expenditures, earnings or competitive position.
After the construction of the Plant is completed, we do not expect to make
significant capital expenditures for environmental control facilities during the
two fiscal years to follow, or thereafter for the foreseeable future.
 According to Fagen representatives, approximately 6% to 8% of the projected
costs to construct the plant will be spent on environmental control facilities.
This would equate to expenditures of approximately $3.4 to $4.5 million dollars.
The estimates provided in this paragraph are subject to change based on
amendments to existing rules or regulations or the adoption of new environmental
rules or regulations that may affect the Plant or our operations.

Nuisance

         Even if we receive all EPA and Iowa environmental permits for
construction and operation of the Plant, we may be subject to the regulations on
emissions by the Environmental Protection Agency. We could also be subject to
environmental or nuisance claims from adjacent property owners or residents in
the area arising from odors or other air or water discharges from the Plant,
although we do not expect any such claims. To minimize the risk of such claims,
we intend to employ a thermal oxidizer.


                                    PROPERTY

         We currently own no plants or other physical properties.


                                   MANAGEMENT

Directors, Executive Officers, Promoters and Control Persons

         Set forth below is certain information concerning each of our directors
and executive officers as of January 26, 2005.

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                                                               With the Company
   Name               Age            Position                        Since
   ----               ---            --------                  ----------------

Barry Ellsworth       50        President/CEO/Chairman                2004
Dan Christensen       58        Treasurer/Secretary/Director          2004
Gary Thien            52        Vice President/Director               2004
David A. Hart         51        Director                              2004
Steven Nicholson      78        Director                              2004
Robert D. Vavra       54        Director                              2004
Brent Lorimor         38        Director                              2004
Hersch Patton         59        Director                              2004
                               
         Our board is divided into three classes. One class of directors is
elected at each annual meeting of stockholders for a three-year term. Each year
a different class of directors is elected on a rotating basis. The terms of Gary
Thien, David Hart, and Brent Lorimor expire at the 2005 annual meeting of
stockholders. The terms of Dan Christensen, Steve Nicholson, and Robert Vavra
expire at the 2006 annual meeting of stockholders. The terms of Barry Ellsworth
and Hersch Patton expire at the 2007 annual meeting of stockholders. The number
of directors currently comprising the board of directors is eight. The bylaws
authorize from one to nine directors, the exact number of which may be
determined by resolution of the board.

Business Experience of Management

         The following is a brief description of the business experience and
background of the above-named officers and directors of our Company.

         BARRY A. ELLSWORTH, resides in Las Vegas, Nevada. He assumed his
present positions with the Company as President and as a director on June 29,
2004, upon the formation of the Company and is responsible for the day to day
operations of the Company. Mr. Ellsworth graduated from Brigham Young University
in 1977, with a BA in Communications. He later attended Cal Western School of
Law in San Diego, CA. For more than a five year period immediately prior to
joining the Company, Mr. Ellsworth has acted as the Managing Director of Red
Rock Investment Partners, a financial consulting firm. Earlier, he owned the
financial consulting firm of Ellsworth and Associates. Prior to that, he gained
experience in finance working as a stockbroker at the firms of Prudential-Bache
Securities, Wilson-Davis Securities, and Dean Witter Reynolds. He has been
instrumental in taking companies public and has raised capital for various
concerns.

         DAN E. CHRISTENSEN, resides in Salt Lake City, Utah. He assumed his
present positions with the Company as Treasurer, Secretary and as a director on
June 29, 2004, upon the formation of the Company. Mr. Christensen graduated from
Brigham Young University with a Bachelor's Degree in Business in 1969 and
received a Management Administration Degree from the California Savings and Loan
Institute in 1973. He has acted as the CEO of Commercial Mortgage and
Investment, LLC, (CMI), with offices in South Jordan, Utah and San Francisco,
California, since 1981. CMI provides mortgage banking services for selected real
estate projects, nationwide, including real estate development projects for his
own account. Mr. Christensen has procured over 3 billion dollars in financing
for numerous real estate development projects over the years, including many of
his own projects.

         GARY THIEN, resides in Council Bluffs, Iowa. Gary graduated from Iowa
State University in Ames, Iowa in 1974, with a Bachelor of Science Degree in
Agricultural Business. For the past 10 years, Mr. Thien has owned and operated
Thien Farm Management, located in Council Bluffs, Iowa, which manages
approximately 20 thousand acres of farm land in Southwest Iowa. He is also a
real estate broker and has expertise in commodity marketing, insurance and risk
management, budgeting, cash flow analysis, etc. Mr. Thien is also President of
the American Society of Farm Managers and Rural Appraisers.

         DAVID A. HART, resides in rural Stanton, Iowa. Dave attended Iowa
Western Community College in Council Bluffs, Iowa, where he studied Farm
Operations and Management. He began farming in 1973. For more than the past five

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years, Mr. Hart and his wife Cathy have operated Hart Farms in a 20 mile area
around Stanton. This diversified operation includes: Grain Production, Cattle
Feeding and Backgrounding, Cow/Calf Production, Custom Farming, Grain Hauling,
Custom Spraying, and Seed Sales. Hart Farms plants and harvests approximately
3,000 acres of corn and soybeans. This operation also includes approximately
1,500 acres of hay and pasture. Mr. Hart has served on numerous church and
community boards. He is a member of Stanton Fire and Rescue, having served 8
years as Fire Chief. As a Certified Emergency Medical Technician, Dave also
serves on the Montgomery County 911 board. Other memberships include the
National Cattlemen's Association, Corn and Soybean Associations, and the Farm
Bureau.

         R. STEVEN NICHOLSON, resides in Las Vegas, Nevada. Mr. Nicholson served
in the US Navy during WWII from 1942-1946. He graduated with an AB in History
and Philosophy in 1950 from Wesleyan University. He received an MA in Cultural
Anthropology from Syracuse University in 1956 and received a PhD. in the
Sociology of Large Scale Organizations/Japanese and Chinese Cultures from
Michigan State University in 1971. From 1956-1962 Mr. Nicholson was Director of
World Vision Japan. From 1963-1971 he served as the Academic Dean, Lansing
Community College-Michigan; 1971-1973 President, Daily College-Chicago;
1973-1976 President, Southern Nevada Community College, Las Vegas; 1976-1985
President, Mount Hood Community College-Oregon; 1985-1990 President, Oakland
Community College-Michigan; 1990-1992 Chancellor, Higher Colleges of Technology
Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates;1992-1994 Christian College Coalition - Oregon;
1994-1999 Senior Fellow for Higher Education-Murdock Charitable Trust Vancouver,
Washington. Mr. Nicholson has served on various other boards throughout the
years, including Mercy Corps International (International Relief and
Development); Pontiac, Michigan Manpower Development Authority; American
Association of Community Colleges, Washington, DC; and the World Affairs Council
- Japan/America Society. From January 1999 to the present, Mr. Nicholson has not
been employed, but has managed his own investments. Mr. Nicholson has also held
the following positions since January 1999: January 1999 to August
2000--Chairman of Mercy Corps International; July 2003 to 2004--member of the
Mercy Corps audit committee; March 1998 to March 2003--member of the board of
directors of Northwest Autism Foundation; and January 1999 to August
2001--Chairman and CEO of Northwest Autism Foundation.

         ROBERT D. VAVRA, resides in Shenandoah, Iowa. Robert graduated from
Black Hills State University in Spearfish, South Dakota in 1972 with Bachelor of
Science Degrees in Math and History and graduated from the Graduate School of
Banking in Boulder, Colorado in 1991. Robert has been President and Director of
Bank Iowa, since 1996. He has worked for the same bank since 1986 in the role of
a loan officer and Executive Vice President. Mr. Vavra has served on a number of
community boards, over the years, which include the Shenandoah Optimist Club,
Shenandoah Memorial Hospital and the Essex Commercial Club. Currently he serves
on the Forest Park Manor Board of directors and serves as a member of the
Banking Committee for the Shenandoah Chamber and Industry Association, Board of
directors.

         BRENT LORIMOR, of rural Farragut, Iowa, was elected to serve as a
director of Green Plains Renewable Energy in November of 2004. Brent graduated
from Northwest Missouri State University in 1988 and taught vocational
agriculture in southeast Iowa for three years before returning home to farm.
Since 1992, Mr. Lorimor has been involved in the family farm operation with his
brother and mother. Lorimor Farming Corporation consists of 2500 acres of corn
and soybeans in Fremont, Page, and Montgomery counties. In addition to the
crops, Lorimor Farming Corporation feeds out over 2000 head of cattle annually.
Brent is the 5th generation to farm land in the area dating back to 1856. Mr.
Lorimor is a member of the Iowa and National Cattlemen's Association, Corn &
Soybean Grower's Association, as well as St. Mary's church in Shenandoah, Iowa.

         HERSCHEL C. PATTON II, 59, resides in Salt Lake City, Utah and was
elected to the Board of Directors of Green Pains Renewable Energy, Inc. in
November of 2004. Hersch attended the University of Nevada/Reno and graduated
from flight school in 1970. Hersch was a senior captain and pilot for both
Western and Delta Airlines beginning in 1975 until retirement in June 2004.
During his tenure as a captain for Delta, Mr. Patton was involved in the

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<PAGE>

ownership and development of various successful commercial and residential real
estate ventures including the acquisition and sale of the Jeremy Ranch Golf and
Country Club and the Cottonwood Creek Retail Center. Hersch remains active in
real estate and various other investments.

Committees of the Board of Directors

         Committees may be established by the directors by resolution and an
affirmative vote. The Company anticipates forming an audit committee and a
compensation committee in the future. At this time, neither an audit,
compensation or any other committee has been created. These functions are being
handled by the board of directors.



                             EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION


         None of the Company's officers work for the Company on a full time
basis, although Mr. Ellsworth, the Company's President, has spent the majority
of his time on the project from March until the present. None of the officers
have received any salary, wage or other compensation for services through
November 30, 2004, with the exception of Mr. Ellsworth who received stock for
services. When the Company was originally incorporated, Mr. Ellsworth paid a
total of $87,500 for the 350,000 shares that were issued to him. In
consideration for these shares, Mr. Ellsworth paid the Company $50,000 in cash,
and the remaining $37,500 was paid to the Company in consideration for services
rendered by Mr. Ellsworth for and on behalf of the Company. No arrangements have
been made with respect to future compensation and no employment agreements exist
with any officer of the Company. There are presently no ongoing pension or other
plans or arrangements pursuant to which remuneration is proposed to be paid in
the future to any of the officers and directors of the Company. We do reimburse
our officers and directors for out of pocket expenses incurred in connection
with their service to the Company. It is expected that after the offering is
completed that employment agreements and compensation packages will be
negotiated.


         We expect to hire a project manager to assist us in the development of
the Plant and with other matters. We intend to recruit and hire permanent
employees who will be compensated on a regular basis pursuant to agreed upon
salaries once the Plant is completed. We expect to offer typical health and
other employee benefits.

Director Compensation

         No cash fees or other consideration were paid to our directors for
service on the board from inception through November 30, 2004. No arrangements
have been agreed with respect to future compensation of our directors. It is
anticipated that no compensation will be paid to the directors until completion
of the offering. thereafter, it is expected that the board will adopt a
reasonable compensation package for the board members.


              CERTAIN RELATIONSHIPS AND RELATED PARTY TRANSACTIONS

         Since our inception, we have engaged in transactions with related
parties. We currently do not have outside directors or unaffiliated stockholders
to evaluate related party transactions.

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<PAGE>

         Sale and Issuance of Common Stock; Promoters


         On July 1, 2004, 550,000 shares of common stock were issued to our two
initial directors and founders for cash payments to the Company. Barry A.
Ellsworth contributed $87,500 to the Company at that time and was issued 350,000
shares of common stock. Mr. Ellsworth paid the purchase price with $50,000 in
cash and $37,500 was paid in consideration for services rendered by Mr.
Ellsworth, for and on behalf of the Company. Dan E. Christensen contributed
$50,000 to the Company and was issued 200,000 shares of common stock. The
average purchase price for these shares was $0.25 per share.


         Messrs. Ellsworth and Christensen were the founders of the Company and
may be considered to be promoters. Other than the stock purchases described in
the prior paragraph and possible future compensatory arrangements as described
in "Management," these gentlemen have not received and are not entitled to
receive any assets, services or other consideration from Green Plains. These
gentlemen may receive, however, dividends on their common stock at the same rate
and on the same terms as every other stockholder of Green Plains.

         On August 26, 2004, Steve Nicholson, a director of the Company, and his
wife purchased 28,000 shares of common stock for $70,000.

         Fagen, Inc. and ICM, Inc.

         Fagen, Inc. has indicated that it may purchase up to 200,000 shares in
this offering. However, there are no written or binding commitments with respect
to the acquisition of securities by Fagen, Inc. and there can be no assurance as
to the amount, if any, of securities that Fagen, Inc. will acquire in the
offering.

         On November 4, 2004, we entered into a letter of intent with Fagen,
Inc., which is expected to contract with ICM, Inc. Fagen, Inc is expected to
provide services to us in connection with our plan to build the Plant for a
total of $56,619,000, which includes not only the Plant, but also costs
associated with operations. Under the terms of the letter of intent, Fagen, Inc.
has expressed their intent to enter into definitive agreements to provide design
and construction related services. The letter of intent does not constitute a
binding agreement, but the parties are obligated to enter into good faith
negotiations to prepare definitive agreements. Prior to negotiating definitive
agreements, any party could withdraw from the terms of the letter of intent. The
board expects that Fagen, Inc. will purchase a minority interest in us.

         Under the letter of intent, Fagen, Inc. agrees to provide services to
us in the following areas:

         o Providing a Preliminary Schedule and Guaranteed Maximum Price ("GMP")
         and Design-Build contract for the design and construction of the
         proposed Plant;

         o Assisting in all phases of the permitting process including taking a
         lead role in obtaining all required permits for the construction and
         operation of the proposed Plant;

         o Designing and building the proposed Plant in accordance with a Design
         Build Contract, based upon the Design-Build Institute of America form
         contract; and

         o Assisting in identifying appropriate operational management for the
         Plant.

Under the letter of intent, we have agreed to pay Fagen, Inc. an aggregate of
$56,619,000. Pursuant to a proposed Design-Build contract Fagen, Inc. delivered
to us, Fagen, Inc. will act as our general contractor.

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<PAGE>


         SECURITY OWNERSHIP OF CERTAIN BENEFICIAL OWNERS AND MANAGEMENT

         The following table sets forth certain information with respect to the
beneficial ownership of our common stock as of January 26, 2005, for: (i) each
person who is known by us to beneficially own more than five percent of our
common stock, (ii) each of our directors, (iii) each of our named executive
officers, and (iv) all directors and executive officers as a group. On January
26, 2005 the Company had 765,000 shares of common stock outstanding. Each share
is entitled to one vote.

                             Shares
   Name and Address       Beneficially  Percentage
of Beneficial Owner(1)        Owned      of Total        Position
----------------------    ------------  ----------       --------

Barry Ellsworth              350,000       45.8%    President/CEO/Chairman
Dan Christensen              200,000       26.1%    Treasurer/Secretary/Director
Gary Thien (3)                 8,000        1.0%    Vice President/Director
David A. Hart                  8,000        1.0%    Director
Steven Nicholson (4)          28,000        3.7%    Director
Robert D. Vavra (5)            5,000           *    Director
Brent Lorimor                  4,000           *    Director
Hersch Patton                 20,000        2.6%    Director
Executive Officers and       623,000       81.4%
  Directors as a Group 
  (8 persons)

* Less than 1%.
--------------

(1)  Except where otherwise indicated, the address of the beneficial owner is
     deemed to be the same address as the company.
(2)  Beneficial ownership is determined in accordance with SEC rules and
     generally includes holding voting and investment power with respect to the
     securities. Shares of common stock subject to options or warrants currently
     exercisable, or exercisable within 60 days, are deemed outstanding for
     computing the percentage of the total number of shares beneficially owned
     by the designated person, but are not deemed outstanding for computing the
     percentage for any other person.
(3)  These shares are held by Mr. Thien and his wife, as joint tenants.
(4)  These shares are held by Mr. Nicholson and his wife, as joint tenants.
(5)  These shares are held by Mr. Vavra and his wife, as joint tenants.

Securities Authorized for Issuance Under Equity Compensation Plans

         We have no securities authorized for issuance under equity compensation
plans.

Compensation Committee Interlocks and Insider Participation

         None of our executive officers serve on our Compensation Committee or
in a like capacity in any other entity.

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Changes in Control

         Other than possible changes in control that may result from the
purchase of securities in this offering, management is not aware of any
arrangement the operation of which may at a subsequent date result in a change
in control of Green Plains.


                            DESCRIPTION OF SECURITIES

         Our authorized capital stock currently consists of 25,000,000 shares of
common stock, $.001 par value per share. The following descriptions are a
summary and qualified in their entirety by the provisions of our Articles of
Incorporation and by the provisions of the Iowa Business Corporation Act.

Common Stock

         As of the date of this prospectus, we had 765,000 shares of common
stock outstanding. Except as otherwise required by applicable law, all voting
rights are vested in and exercised by the holders of the common, with each share
of common stock being entitled to one (1) vote. In the event of liquidation,
holders of common stock are entitled to share ratably in the distribution of
assets remaining after payment of liabilities, if any. Holders of common stock
have no cumulative voting rights. Holders of common stock have no preemptive or
other rights to subscribe for shares.

         The common stock is subordinate in right of payment to all our current
and future debt. In the event of our insolvency, liquidation, dissolution or
other winding up of our affairs, all of our debts (including winding-up
expenses) must be paid in full before any payment is made to the holders of the
common stock. In the event of our bankruptcy, liquidation or reorganization, all
common stock will be paid with all our other equity holders. There is no
assurance that there would be any remaining funds after the payment of all our
debts for any distribution to the holders of the common stock.

         The Company's Articles of Incorporation provide that the board of
directors is divided into three classes and that each class of directors is
elected once every three years. The staggered board of directors terms could
have the effect of delaying, deferring or preventing a change in control of the
Company.

         Dividends

         Dividends are payable at the discretion of our board of directors,
subject to the provisions of the Iowa Statutes and our Bylaws. The board has no
obligation to pay dividends to stockholders, even if we were to become
profitable. We have not declared or paid any distributions on our common stock.

         Stockholders are entitled to receive dividends of cash or property if
and when a dividend is declared by our directors. Dividends will be made to
investors in proportion to the number of common stock investors own as compared
to all of our common stock that are then issued and outstanding. Our directors
have the sole authority to authorize dividends based on available cash (after
payment of expenses and resources).

         We do not expect to generate revenues until the proposed Plant is
operational. We expect that will occur approximately 12 to 16 months after
construction commences. After operation of the proposed Plant begins, and if we
become profitable and have sufficient funds for current and anticipated
operating needs (including funds held in debt reserves), we may begin paying

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<PAGE>

dividends of a portion of our available net cash flows and profits to our
stockholders in proportion to the common stock held and in accordance with our
Bylaws, unless we decide to use the available net cash to increase the size of
the Plant or to build a second Plant at another location. By net cash flow, we
mean our gross cash proceeds received, less any portion, as reasonably
determined by our directors in their sole discretion, used to pay or establish
reserves for our expenses, taxes, debt payments, capital improvements,
replacements and contingencies. If our financial performance and loan covenants
permit, our directors will try to make cash dividends at times and in amounts
that will permit stockholders to benefit from the profitable operations of the
Plant, but that will not place any undue financial burdens on our operations.
However, we might not ever be able to pay any cash dividends. Any such dividends
are totally discretionary with the board and may not, for various reasons,
occur. As a result, you may never make any profit on your investment. The board
may elect to retain future profits to provide operational financing for the
Plant, further debt retirement, possible Plant expansion or to build additional
plant(s).

         We do not know the amount of cash that we will generate once we begin
operations. At the start, we will generate no revenues and do not expect to
generate any operating revenue until the proposed Plant is operating fully. Cash
dividends are not assured, and we may never be in a position to pay dividends.
Whether we will be able to generate sufficient cash flow from our business to
pay dividends to members will depend upon numerous factors, including:

         (i)      Successful and timely completion of construction since we will
                  not generate any revenue until our Plant is constructed and
                  operational;
         (ii)     Required principal and interest payments on any debt and
                  compliance with applicable loan covenants which will reduce
                  the amount of cash available for dividends;
         (iii)    Our ability to operate our Plant at full capacity which
                  directly impacts our revenues;
         (iv)     Adjustments and amounts of cash set aside for reserves and
                  unforeseen expenses; and,
         (v)      State and federal regulations and subsidies, and support for
                  ethanol generally which can impact our profitability and the
                  cash available for dividends.

Warrants

         The Warrants are exercisable for shares of common stock at an exercise
price of $30 per share. The Warrants expire on December 31, 2007 (the "Warrant
Term"). In the case of the minimum offering, warrants exercisable for
approximately 797,500 shares of common stock would be outstanding and, in the
case of the maximum offering, warrants exercisable for 950,000 shares of common
stock would be outstanding. The Warrants are exercised by surrendering to the
Company a Warrant certificate evidencing the Warrants to be exercised, with the
exercise form included therein duly completed and executed, and paying to the
Company the exercise price per share in cash or check payable to the Company.
Stock certificates with respect to shares purchased through the exercise of
Warrants will be issued as soon thereafter as practicable.

         Fractional shares will not be issued upon the exercise of Warrants, and
no payment will be made with respect to any fractional share of common stock to
which any warrant holder might otherwise be entitled upon exercise of Warrants.
No adjustments as to previously declared or paid cash dividends, if any, will be
made upon any exercise of Warrants.

         The Warrants do not confer voting, dividend, liquidation, or preemptive
rights, or any other rights of stockholders of the Company. The exercise price
of the Warrants may be adjusted downward at any time in the sole discretion of
the Board. The Board has not established any criteria under which is may adjust
the exercise price of the Warrants downward. Such criteria may be determined by
the Board from time to time in its discretion. The Board has no intention of
adjusting the exercise price of the warrants downward unless it makes a uniform
adjustment to all outstanding warrants, even though under principals of contract
law the Company may have the ability to make non-uniform adjustments to the
exercise price.

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Transfer Agent and Registrar

         Pacific Stock Transfer Company, 500 E. Warm Springs Road, Suite 240,
Las Vegas, NV 89119, is our stock transfer agent.

                              PLAN OF DISTRIBUTION

         Before purchasing any securities, an investor must execute a
Subscription Agreement and a promissory note, if applicable, due upon closing.
The Subscription Agreement will contain, among other provisions, an
acknowledgement that the investor received a prospectus. All subscriptions are
subject to approval by our directors and we reserve the right to reject any
Subscription Agreement. An investor must purchase a minimum of one thousand
(1,000) shares of common stock and blocks of 500 shares thereafter.

The Offer


         We are hereby offering, on a best efforts basis, a maximum of 3,800,000
common shares and a minimum of 3,190,000 shares of common stock at an offering
price of $10.00 per share. Each share includes a Warrant to purchase an
additional 1/4 of a share of the Company's Common Stock at a purchase price of
$30.00 per share. The Warrants will be exercisable at any time after this
offering has been closed. The shares will be sold by our officers and directors,
who are listed under the heading "Management--Directors, Executive Officers,
Promoters and Control Persons." We will not pay commissions to our officers or
directors for these sales. They will be selling securities under the safe harbor
provided by Rule 3a4-1 promulgated under the Securities Exchange Act of 1934.
Our officers and directors participating in the sale of our securities may be
deemed to be underwriters as that term is defined in Section 2(11) of the
Securities Act of 1933. Broker/Dealers may also participate in this offering. We
may pay a commission of up to 7% for shares sold in this offering by
Broker/Dealers. We intend to register via coordination, all, or portions of the
securities being offered herewith in the States of Iowa, Missouri, California,
Colorado and Nevada. We intend to use the proceeds of this offering to construct
an ethanol plant and to operate the plant as a going concern. We require a
minimum purchase of 1,000 shares (minimum investment of $10,000) and blocks of
five hundred (500) additional shares thereafter.


Method of Subscription

         Each person desiring to purchase 1,000 or more shares of common stock
and thereby become a stockholder of the Company must execute and deliver to us
the Subscription Agreement delivered together with this prospectus. Such
documents must be submitted together with a check payable to The Security
National Bank, Escrow for "GPRE, Inc." for the total amount. Subscriptions may
not be revoked by the subscriber. We also reserve the right to accept or reject,
in whole or in part, any subscription for any reason. As a result, if the
offering was oversubscribed or the board otherwise chose to do so, it could
reject all or part of your subscription funds. For example, if an investor
subscribed for $100,000 in securities and all closing contingencies were
satisfied, we could accept the subscription in full, reject the entire
subscription or accept any part of the subscription funds and return the balance
to the investor. Rejection or the partial acceptance of a subscription is most
likely to occur in the event the offering is over-subscribed.

         Proceeds from subscriptions for the common stock will be deposited in
an interest-bearing escrow account that we have established with The Security
National Bank, as Escrow Agent under a written escrow agreement. Subscription
funds will not be accepted until and unless the securities may legally be sold
to the subscriber in the subscriber's home state. After applicable state
regulatory approvals have been obtained with respect to a given state,
subscription funds will be accepted or rejected on or before the final closing
date of the offering. If a subscription is rejected in whole or in part, after
rejection by the Company the subscription funds will promptly be returned to the
subscriber without interest thereon. In the event the closing conditions are not
satisfied during the offering period, then at the end of the offering period all

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<PAGE>

subscription funds will promptly be returned to subscribers without interest
thereon. All subscription funds that are returned to a subscriber shall be sent
to the subscriber directly by The Security National Bank.

         Officers, directors and other Company affiliates may purchase
securities in this offering. Investors should not assume that the $29,667,000
minimum will be sold only to unaffiliated third party investors who are
exercising independent judgment. Investment by officers, directors or other
affiliates of the Company will be counted in determining whether the minimum
offering of $29,667,000 has been sold. There is no limit on the amount of
securities that officers, directors and other Company affiliates may acquire in
the offering. Any securities acquired by officers or directors in the offering
would be for investment purposes and not for resale.

Subscription Period


         The proceeds of the offering will be placed and held in an escrow
account at The Security National Bank, 601 Pierce Street, Sioux City, Iowa 51101
until at least $29,667,000 in subscriptions, after deduction of selling
commissions, are accepted by us from the sale of securities in this offering and
The Security National Bank has received written confirmation from us that we
have obtained a written letter of commitment from one or more lending
institutions to provide us with sufficient construction and start-up financing
to carry out our business plan. If we do not receive both the letter of
commitment and the minimum proceeds on or before November 29, 2005, your
investment will be promptly returned to you without interest and without any
deductions. This offering will expire 60 days after the minimum offering is
raised. We may terminate this offering prior to the expiration date.


Delivery of Certificates

         If we satisfy all offering conditions, upon closing of the offering, we
will issue certificates for the common stock and warrants subscribed for in this
offering. Unless otherwise specifically provided in the Subscription Agreement,
we will issue certificates for any subscription signed by more than one
subscriber as joint tenants, with full rights of survivorship.

Suitability of Investors


         Investing in the securities offered hereby involves a high degree of
risk. Accordingly, the purchase of securities is suitable only for persons of
substantial financial means that have no need for liquidity in their investments
and can bear the economic risk of loss of any investment in the securities.
Given the substantial risks of this investment, we will require anyone
purchasing securities in this offering, except in the State of California, to
have a minimum, gross, annual income of $45,000 and a minimum, net worth of
$45,000, or, in the alternative, a minimum, net worth of $150,000. In
calculating net worth an investor should not include equity in the investor's
home, auto, and furnishings. Investors intending to purchase securities as joint
tenants may combine their annual salaries and net worth. If such investor's
combined annual salaries equal at least $45,000 and their combined net worth
equals at least $45,000, or, in the alternative, their combined net worth equals
at least $150,000, they will meet our suitability requirements. Residents of
California that wish to purchase securities in this offering must have a
minimum, gross income of $65,000 and a minimum, net worth of $250,000, exclusive
of any equity they may have in their home, auto, and furnishings, or in the
alternative, a minimum, net worth of $500,000.


         Upon acceptance of a subscription by the directors, the funds
accompanying the request will be deposited in an escrow account and credited to
the investor's account in accordance with the terms of this prospectus.

         Investors that may be deemed the beneficial owners of 5% or more, and
10% or more of our issued and outstanding common stock may have reporting
obligations under Section 13 and Section 16 of the Securities and Exchange Act
of 1934. A beneficial owner of 5% or more of our outstanding common stock should
consult legal counsel to determine what filing and reporting obligations may be
required under the federal securities laws.

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Escrow Procedures

         Proceeds from subscriptions for the securities will be deposited in an
interest-bearing escrow account that we have established with The Security
National Bank, as Escrow Agent under a written escrow agreement. We will not
close on the offering until the specific conditions to closing the offering are
satisfied. The closing of the offering is subject to certain conditions and we
will return your investment promptly and without interest under the following
scenarios:

         o If at least $29,667,000 in subscriptions, after deduction of selling
         commissions, are not accepted by us from the sale of securities in this
         offering on or before November 29, 2005; or

         o If The Security National Bank has not received written confirmation
         from us on or before November 29, 2005, indicating that we have
         obtained a written letter of commitment from one or more lending
         institutions to provide us with sufficient construction and start-up
         financing to carry out our business plan.

         If we close on the offering, we will deliver certificate representing
ownership of the common stock within 30 days of closing. Funds in the escrow
account cannot be accessed until we have met the minimum requirements of the
offering and have obtained a letter, or letters, of commitment for the financing
of the Plant. We will invest the escrow funds in short-term certificates of
deposit issued by a bank, money market funds, or other financial vehicles
including those available through the escrow agent. If the offering does not
close during the allotted time period for any reason, then subscription funds
shall promptly be returned to investors, without interest.

                                LEGAL PROCEEDINGS

         We are not party to any legal proceedings.


                                  LEGAL MATTERS

         The validity of the securities offered by this prospectus will be
passed upon for us by Blackburn & Stoll, LC, Salt Lake City, Utah.

   LIMITATIONS OF DIRECTORS' AND SHARE HOLDERS' LIABILITY AND INDEMNIFICATION

         Our Bylaws provides that none of our directors or stockholders will be
liable to us for any breach of their duty of care. This could prevent us and our
stockholders from bringing an action against any director for monetary damages
arising out of a breach of that director's duty of care or grossly negligent
business decisions. This provision does not affect possible injunctive or other
equitable remedies to enforce a directors' duty of loyalty for acts or omissions
not taken in good faith, that involve intentional misconduct or a knowing
violation of law, or for any transaction from which the director derived an
improper personal benefit.

         Under Iowa law, no officer, director or stockholder will be liable for
any of our debts, obligations or liabilities merely because he or she is an
officer, director, or stockholder. In addition, Iowa law and our Bylaws contain
an extensive indemnification provision which requires us to indemnify any
officer or director who was or is a party, or who is threatened to be made a
party to any current or potential legal action because he or she is our
director, officer, employee or agent. We must also indemnify these individuals
if they were serving another entity at our request. We must also indemnify
against expenses, including attorneys' fees, judgments, fines and any amounts
paid in any settlement that was actually and reasonably incurred by these
individuals in connection with any legal proceedings, including legal
proceedings based upon violations of the Securities Act or state securities
laws. Our indemnification obligations may include criminal or other proceedings.

                                       64

<PAGE>


                                     EXPERTS

         The financial statements as of November 30, 2004 included in this
prospectus and registration statement have been audited by L. L. Bradford &
Company, LLC, independent public accountants, as indicated in their reports with
respect thereto, and are included herein in reliance upon the authority of said
firm as experts in accounting and auditing in giving said report.


                CHANGES IN AND DISAGREEMENTS WITH ACCOUNTANTS ON
                       ACCOUNTING AND FINANCIAL DISCLOSURE

         None.


                              AVAILABLE INFORMATION

         We have filed a Registration Statement on Form S-1under the Securities
Act of 1933, as amended (the "Securities Act"), with respect to the shares
offered hereby. This prospectus does not contain all of the information set
forth in the Registration Statement and the exhibits and schedules thereto. For
further information with respect to Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc. and the
shares offered hereby, reference is made to the Registration Statement and the
exhibits and schedules filed therewith. Statements contained in this prospectus
as to the contents of any contract or any other document referred to are not
necessarily complete, and in each instance reference is made to the copy of such
contract or other document filed as an exhibit to the Registration Statement,
each such statement being qualified in all respects by such reference. A copy of
the Registration Statement, and the exhibits and schedules thereto, may be
inspected without charge at the public reference facilities maintained by the
Securities and Exchange Commission in Room 1024, 450 Fifth Street, N.W.,
Washington, D.C. and copies of all or any part of the Registration Statement may
be obtained from the Commission upon payment of a prescribed fee. Please call
the Commission at 1-800-SEC-0330 for further information on the operation of the
Public Reference Room. This information is also available from the Commission's
Internet website, http://www.sec.gov.

                                       65

<PAGE>


                              FINANCIAL STATEMENTS

                       GREEN PLAINS RENEWALBE ENERGY, INC.

                                TABLE OF CONTENTS


                                                                   PAGE NO.     

Report of Independent Registered Public Accountants                   F-1


Financial statements

     Balance sheet                                                    F-2

     Statement of operations                                          F-3

     Statement of stockholders' equity                                F-4

     Statement of cash flows                                          F-5

     Notes to financial statements                                    F-6



<PAGE>


               REPORT OF INDEPENDENT REGISTERED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS



To the Board of Directors and Stockholders
Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc.
(A Development Stage Company)
Las Vegas, Nevada

We have audited the accompanying balance sheet of Green Plains Renewable Energy,
Inc. (A Development Stage Company) as of November 30, 2004, and the related
statements of operations, stockholders' equity, and cash flows for the period
from June 29, 2004 (Inception) through November 30, 2004. These financial
statements are the responsibility of the Company's management. Our
responsibility is to express an opinion on these financial statements based on
our audit.

We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards of the Public
Company Accounting Oversight Board (United States). Those standards require that
we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the
financial statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes
examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in
the financial statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting
principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as
evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We believe that our
audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinion.

In our opinion, the financial statements referred to above present fairly, in
all material respects, the financial position of Green Plains Renewable Energy,
Inc. as of November 30, 2004, and the results of its activities and cash flows
for the period from June 29, 2004 (Inception) through November 30, 2004, in
conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of
America.

/s/ L.L. Bradford & Company, LLC

L.L. Bradford & Company, LLC December 3, 2004

(except as to the effects of the restatements as described in Note 5, as to
which the date is January 31, 2005) Las Vegas, Nevada

                                      F-1

<PAGE>

<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                                GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.
                                   (A DEVELOPMENT STAGE COMPANY)
                                           BALANCE SHEET
                                         NOVEMBER 30, 2004

                                              RESTATED


                                               ASSETS
<S>                                                                 <C>
Current assets
    Cash                                                            $       626,093
    Deposits related to option agreements                                     3,000
                                                                   -----------------
      Total current assets                                                  629,093
                                                                   -----------------

    Total assets                                                    $       629,093
                                                                   =================

                               LIABILITIES AND STOCKHOLDERS' EQUITY

Current liabilities
    Accrued liabilities                                             $         5,800
                                                                   -----------------
      Total current liabilities                                               5,800
                                                                   -----------------

Total liabilities                                                             5,800

Commitments and contingencies                                                     -

Stockholders' equity
    Common stock; $.001 par value, 25,000,000 shares authorized,
      765,000 shares issued and shares outstanding                              765
    Additional paid-in capital                                              672,523
    Accumulated deficit                                                     (49,995)
                                                                   -----------------
      Total stockholders' equity                                            623,293
                                                                   -----------------

Total liabilities and stockholders' equity                          $       629,093
                                                                   =================

                 See Accompanying Notes to Financial Statements

                                      F-2
</TABLE>


<PAGE>

<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                       GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.
                          (A DEVELOPMENT STAGE COMPANY)
                             STATEMENT OF OPERATIONS
      FOR THE PERIOD FROM JUNE 29, 2004 (INCEPTION) THROUGH NOVEMBER 30, 2004
                                    RESTATED

<S>                                                                  <C>
Revenues                                                             $             -

Operating expenses                                                            50,305
                                                                    -----------------

Loss from operations                                                         (50,305)

Other income
    Interest income                                                              310
                                                                    -----------------
Loss before provision for income taxes                                       (49,995)

Provision for income taxes                                                         -
                                                                    -----------------

Net loss                                                             $       (49,995)
                                                                    =================

Loss per common share - basic and diluted                            $         (0.08)
                                                                    =================

Weighted average common shares outstanding -
    Basic and diluted                                                        622,535
                                                                    =================

                    See Accompanying Notes to Financial Statements

                                       F-3
</TABLE>


<PAGE>

<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                                       GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.
                                        STATEMENT OF STOCKHOLDERS' EQUITY
                     FOR THE PERIOD FROM JUNE 29, 2004 (INCEPTION) THROUGH NOVEMBER 30, 2004
                                                     RESTATED



                                                   Common Stock           Additional                     Total
                                            ---------------------------    Paid-in      Accumulated   Stockholders'
                                               Shares         Amount       Capital        Deficit        Equity
                                            -------------  ------------  ------------  ------------- -------------
<S>                                              <C>        <C>           <C>            <C>           <C>
Balance at June 29, 2004 (Inception)                   -    $        -    $        -     $        -    $        -

Issuance of common stock to the founders
  of the Company for cash                        400,000           400        99,600              -       100,000

Issuance of common stock for services            150,000           150        37,500              -        37,500

Issuance of common stock to directors of
  the Company for cash                            73,000            73       182,427              -       182,500

Issuance of common stock for cash, net
  of offering costs of $1,712                    142,000           142       353,146              -       353,288

Net loss                                               -             -             -        (49,995)      (49,995)
                                            -------------  ------------  ------------   ------------  ------------

Balance at November 30, 2004                     765,000    $      765    $  672,523     $  (49,995)   $  623,293
                                            =============  ============  ============   ============  ============


                                    See Accompanying Notes to Financial Statements

                                                       F-4
</TABLE>


<PAGE>

<TABLE>
<CAPTION>

                       GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.
                             STATEMENT OF CASH FLOWS
         FOR THE PERIOD FROM JUNE 29, 2004 (INCEPTION) THROUGH NOVEMBER 30, 2004
                                     RESTATED


<S>                                                                        <C> 
Cash flows from operating activities:
    Net loss                                                               $       (49,995)
    Adjustments to reconcile net loss to
     net cash used by operating activities:
    Stock based compensation 37,500 Changes in operating 
     assets and liabilities:
      Change in accrued liabilities                                                  5,800
                                                                          -----------------
        Net cash used by operating activities                                       (6,695)

Cash flows from investing activities:
    Deposits related to option agreements                                           (3,000)
                                                                          -----------------
        Net cash provided by investing activities                                   (3,000)

Cash flows from financing activities:
    Proceeds from issuance of stock                                                635,788
                                                                          -----------------

        Net cash provided by financing activities                                  635,788

Net increase in cash                                                               626,093

Cash, at beginning of period                                                             -
                                                                          -----------------

Cash, at end of period                                                     $       626,093
                                                                          =================

Supplemental disclosures of cash flow:
    Cash paid for income taxes                                             $             -
                                                                          =================
    Cash paid for interest                                                 $             -
                                                                          =================


                       See Accompanying Notes to Financial Statements

                                       F-5
</TABLE>


<PAGE>

                       GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.
                          (A DEVELOPMENT STAGE COMPANY)

                          NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS

1.   DESCRIPTION OF BUSINESS, HISTORY, AND SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT POLICIES

     Description of business - Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc. (hereinafter
     referred to as the "Company") is a development stage company incorporated
     on June 29, 2004 under the laws of the state of Iowa. Green Plains
     Renewable Energy, Inc. was organized to construct and operate a 50 million
     gallon, dry mill, fuel grade ethanol plant ("Plant").

     Definition of fiscal year - The Company's fiscal year end is November 30.

     Use of estimates - The preparation of financial statements in conformity
     with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of
     America requires management to make estimates and assumptions that affect
     the reported amounts of assets and liabilities and disclosure of contingent
     assets and liabilities at the date of the financial statements and the
     reported amounts of revenue and expenses during the reporting period.
     Actual results could differ from those estimates.

     Cash and cash equivalents - The Company considers all unrestricted highly
     liquid investments with an initial maturity of three months or less to be
     cash equivalents. The Company maintains cash balances with several regional
     financial institutions. Accounts are insured by the Federal Deposit
     Insurance Corporation up to $100,000. As of November 30, 2004, the
     Company's uninsured cash balances totaled $531,100.

     Income taxes - The Company accounts for its income taxes in accordance with
     Statement of Financial Accounting Standards No. 109. Deferred tax assets
     and liabilities at the end of each period are determined using the tax rate
     expected to be in effect when taxes are actually paid or recovered.
     Valuation allowances are established when necessary to reduce deferred tax
     assets to the amount expected to be realized. As of November 30, 2004, the
     Company established a valuation allowance for the entire deferred tax asset
     of approximately $4,000.

     Net loss per common share - The Company computes net loss per share in
     accordance with SFAS No. 128, Earnings per Share (SFAS 128) and SEC Staff
     Accounting Bulletin No. 98 (SAB 98). Under the provisions of SFAS 128 and
     SAB 98, basic net loss per share is computed by dividing the net loss
     available to common stockholders for the period by the weighted average
     number of shares of common stock outstanding during the period. The
     calculation of diluted net loss per share gives effect to common stock
     equivalents, however, potential common shares are excluded if their effect
     is antidilutive. For the period from June 29, 2004 (Inception) through
     November 30, 2004, no shares were excluded from the computation of diluted
     earnings per share because their effect would be antidilutive.

     Stock-based compensation - The Company applies SFAS No. 123 Accounting for
     Stock-Based Compensation for all compensation related to stock, options or
     warrants. SFAS 123 requires the recognition of compensation cost using a
     fair value based method whereby compensation costs is measured at the grant
     date based on the value of the award and is recognized over the service
     period, which is usually the vesting period. The Company uses the
     Black-Scholes pricing model to calculate the fair value of options and
     warrants issued to both employees and non-employees. Stock issued for
     compensation is valued using the market price of the stock on the date of
     the related agreement.

     The Company granted no warrants or options for compensation for the period
     ended November 30, 2004.

     New accounting pronouncements - Financial Accounting Standards Board
     Interpretation No. 46, Consolidation of Variable Interest Entities, an

                                      F-6

<PAGE>

                       GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.
                          (A DEVELOPMENT STAGE COMPANY)
                          NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS


     interpretation of Accounting Research Bulletin No. 51, Consolidated
     Financial Statements, addresses consolidation by business enterprises of
     variable interest entities. It is effective immediately for variable
     interest entities created after January 31, 2003. It applies in the first
     fiscal year or interim period beginning after June 15, 2003, to variable
     interest entities acquired before February 1, 2003. The impact of adoption
     of this statement is not expected to be significant.

     SFAS No. 123 (revised 2004), Shared-Based Payment addresses the accounting
     for share-based payment transactions in which an enterprise receives
     employee services in exchange for (a) equity instruments of the enterprise
     or (b) liabilities that are based on the fair value of the enterprise's
     equity instruments or that may be settled by the issuance of such equity
     instruments. SFAS No. 123(R) requires an entity to recognize the grant-date
     fair-value of stock options and other equity-based compensation issued to
     employees in the income statement. The revised statement generally requires
     that an entity account for those transactions using fair-value-based
     method, and eliminates the intrinsic value method of accounting in APB
     Opinion No. 25, "Accounting for Stock Issued to Employees", which was
     permitted under SFAS No. 123, as originally issued. The impact of the
     adoption of this statement is not expected to be significant.

     SFAS No. 149, Amendment of Statement 133 on Derivative Instruments and
     Hedging Activities, amends and clarifies accounting for derivative
     instruments under SFAS No. 133. It is effective for contracts entered into
     after June 30, 2003. The impact of adoption of this statement is not
     expected to be significant.

     SFAS No. 150, Accounting for Certain Financial Instruments with
     Characteristics of both Liabilities and Equity, establishes standards for
     how an issuer classifies and measures certain financial instruments with
     characteristics of both liability and equity. It requires that an issuer
     classify a financial instrument that is within its scope as a liability (or
     an asset in some circumstances). This statement is effective for financial
     instruments entered into or modified after May 31, 2003, and otherwise is
     effective at the beginning of the first interim period beginning after June
     15, 2003. The impact of adoption of this statement is not expected to be
     significant.

2.   DEPOSITS RELATED TO OPTION AGREEMENTS

     As of November 30, 2004 deposits related to option agreements totaling
     $3,000 consists of the following:

         Deposit related to the option agreement to purchase 
           approximately 22.0 acres of farm real estate located in 
           Fremont county, Iowa                                       $   1,000

         Deposit related to the option agreement to purchase 
           approximately 66.6 acres of farm real estate located in 
           Fremont county, Iowa                                           2,000
                                                                      ---------
                                                                      $   3,000
                                                                      =========

3.   STOCKHOLDERS' EQUITY

     During July 2004, the Company issued 400,000 and 150,000 shares of common
     stock to the founders of the Company for cash and services, respectively.
     The shares were issued in consideration of cash and services totaling
     $100,000 and $37,500, respectively.

     During August, October and November 2004, the Company issued 73,000 shares
     of common stock to directors for cash totaling $182,500.

     During August, September, October and November 2004, the Company issued
     142,000 shares of common stock to various non-related individuals and
     entities for cash totaling $355,000.

                                      F-7

<PAGE>

                       GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.
                          (A DEVELOPMENT STAGE COMPANY)
                          NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS


4.   COMMITMENTS AND CONTINGENCIES

     The Company entered into an agreement with U.S. Energy Services, Inc. for
     consulting and energy management services. These services will be provided
     prior to and during the construction of the Plant ("Construction Period"),
     and after the Construction Period when the Plant has been placed in service
     ("Completion Date"). The Completion Date shall be determined when the Plant
     begins producing ethanol. U.S. Energy's fee for services shall be $2,900
     per month. The Company may defer payment on the invoiced amounts until
     documents for closing and funding the loans necessary for the plant have
     been secured. In the event that plant financing is not secured, this
     agreement shall become null and void and both parties will be relieved of
     professional and/or financial obligations due the other party. For the
     period from June 29, 2004 (Inception) through November 30, 2004, total fees
     related to these services were $5,800, and were recorded as accrued
     liabilities on the balance sheet.


5.   RESTATEMENT

     The Company has restated its previously reported balance sheet as of
     November 30, 2004 and related statements of operations, stockholders'
     equity and cash flows for the period from June 29, 2004 (Inception) through
     November 30, 2004. This restatement reflects a correction in the Company's
     recognition of stock-based compensation expense and a reclassification of
     operating and investing activities on the statement of cash flows for
     deposits of the Company.

     The Company originally recognized the issuance of 350,000 shares of common
     stock to a founder in exchange for $50,000 during July 2004. On the same
     date, 200,000 shares of the Company's common stock was issued to another
     founder also in exchange for $50,000.

     The Company subsequently determined the fair value of 200,000 shares of
     common stock to be $50,000 or $0.25 per share. The issuance of the
     additional 150,000 shares of the Company's common stock was issued in
     exchange for $37,500 of consulting services provided by founder receiving
     the shares. As a result of the restatement, the Company recognized
     stock-based compensation totaling $37,500.

                                      F-8

<PAGE>

                       GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.
                          (A DEVELOPMENT STAGE COMPANY)
                          NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS


5.   RESTATEMENT (CONTINUED)

     The following table summarizes the changes to the balance sheet and
     statement of operations related to the recognition of the stock-based
     compensation:

<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
     Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc.
     (A DEVELOPMENT STAGE COMPANY)
     BALANCE SHEET
     November 30, 2004
                                                                         November 30,       November 30,
                                                                             2004               2004      
                                                                        --------------     --------------
                                                                         As reported          Restated
<S>                                                                     <C>                <C>           
     ASSETS
     Current assets
     Cash                                                               $      626,093     $      626,093
     Deposits related to option agreements                                       3,000              3,000
                                                                        --------------     --------------
     Total current assets                                                      629,093            629,093
                                                                        --------------     --------------

     Total assets                                                       $      629,093     $      629,093
                                                                        ==============     ==============


     LIABILITIES AND STOCKHOLDERS' EQUITY

     Current liabilities
     Accrued liabilities                                                $        5,800     $        5,800
     Total current liabilities                                                   5,800              5,800
                                                                        --------------     --------------
     Total liabilities                                                           5,800              5,800

     Commitments and contingencies                                                   -                  -

     Stockholders' equity
     Common stock; $.001 par value, 25,000,000 shares authorized,
      765,000 shares issued and shares outstanding                                 765                765
     Additional paid-in capital                                                635,023            672,523
     Accumulated deficit                                                       (12,495)           (49,995)
                                                                        --------------     --------------
     Total stockholders' equity                                                623,293            623,293
                                                                        --------------     --------------

     Total liabilities and stockholders' equity                         $      629,093     $      629,093
                                                                        ==============     ==============

                                      F-9
</TABLE>


<PAGE>

<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                       GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.
                          (A DEVELOPMENT STAGE COMPANY)
                          NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS


                                          Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc.
                                             (A DEVELOPMENT STAGE COMPANY)
                                                STATEMENT OF OPERATIONS
                        FOR THE PERIOD FROM JUNE 29, 2004 (INCEPTION) THROUGH NOVEMBER 30, 2004

                                                                         As reported          Restated
                                                                        --------------     --------------
<S>                                                                     <C>                <C>           
     Revenues                                                           $            -     $            -

     Operating expenses                                                         12,805             50,305
                                                                        --------------     --------------
     Loss from operations                                                      (12,805)           (50,305)

     Other income
     Interest income                                                               310                310
                                                                        --------------     --------------
     Loss before provision for income taxes                                    (12,495)           (49,995)

     Provision for income taxes                                                      -                  -
                                                                        --------------     --------------

     Net loss                                                           $      (12,495)    $      (49,995)
                                                                        ==============     ============== 

     Loss per common share - basic and diluted                          $        (0.02)    $        (0.08)
                                                                        ==============     ============== 

     Weighted average common shares outstanding -
     Basic and diluted                                                         622,535            622,535
                                                                        ==============     ============== 
</TABLE>


     The Company also reclassified the type of cash flow activity for the cash
     used for the deposits held by the Company totaling $3,000. The Company
     originally classified this activity as operating. The deposit is related to
     an option agreement, as discussed in Note 2, and is an investing activity
     on the statement of cash flows. This restatement decreased the cash used by
     operating activities from $9,695 to $6,695 and increased the cash used by
     investing activities from $0 to $3,000.

                                      F-10

<PAGE>

         Until 90 days after the date of this prospectus, all dealers that
effect transactions in these securities, whether or not participating in this
offering, may be required to deliver a prospectus. This is in addition to
dealers' obligation to deliver a prospectus when acting as underwriters and with
respect to their unsold allotments or subscriptions.

                                ----------------


 
                               TABLE OF CONTENTS

Prospectus Summary..........................................................1
Risk Factors................................................................4
Forward-Looking Statements.................................................19
Estimated Use Of Proceeds..................................................19
Source Of The Funds........................................................20
Determination Of Offering Price............................................21
Market Price Of And Dividends On Common Equity And Related 
  Stockholder Matters......................................................23
Dilution...................................................................25
Selected Financial Data....................................................26
Management's Discussion And Analysis Of Financial Condition And 
  Results Of Operations....................................................27
Business...................................................................31
Property...................................................................54
Management.................................................................54
Executive Compensation.....................................................57
Certain Relationships And Related Party Transactions.......................57
Security Ownership Of Certain Beneficial Owners And Management.............58
Description Of Securities..................................................59
Plan Of Distribution.......................................................61
Legal Proceedings..........................................................64
Legal Matters..............................................................64
Limitations Of Directors' And Share Holders' Liability 
  And Indemnification......................................................64
Experts....................................................................64
Changes In And Disagreements With Accountants On Accounting And 
  Financial Disclosure.....................................................64
Available Information......................................................65
Financial Statements......................................................F-1


                       Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc.

                        3,800,000 Shares of Common Stock
             Warrants Exercisable for 950,000 Shares of Common Stock


<PAGE>


                PART II - INFORMATION NOT REQUIRED IN PROSPECTUS


Item 13. Other Expenses of Issuance And Distribution

         The following table sets forth all estimated costs and expenses, other
than underwriting discounts, commissions and expense allowances, payable by the
registrant in connection with the maximum offering for the securities included
in this Registration Statement:


<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                                                                ------------------------------------------
                                                                 Assuming Minimum       Assuming Maximum 
                                                                     Offering               Offering
                                                                ==========================================
<S>                                                                   <C>                   <C>    
      Securities and Exchange Commission registration fee......       $ 8,426               $ 8,426
      Blue Sky fees and expenses...............................        15,000                15,000       
      Printing and shipping expenses...........................         9,000                10,000       
      Legal fees and expenses..................................        30,000                30,000       
      Accounting fees and expenses.............................        15,000                15,000       
      Issuance and distribution expenses (assuming minimum              9,000                10,000
            offering)..........................................                                           
      Miscellaneous fees.......................................         5,000                 5,000       
                                                                ------------------------------------------
      Total                                                           $91,426               $93,426
                                                                ==========================================
     ---------------
</TABLE>



All expenses are estimated except the Commission filing fee.


Item 14. Indemnification of Directors and Officers

         The Iowa Business Corporation Act permits us to indemnify our
directors, officers, employees and agents, subject to limitations imposed by the
Iowa Business Corporation Act. Our Bylaws require us to indemnify directors and
officers to the full extent permitted by the Iowa Business Corporation Act.

         Under Iowa law, a corporation may indemnify its directors and officers
where: (i) the individual acted in good faith; (ii) the individual reasonably
believed that (a) in the case of conduct in the individual's official capacity,
that the individual's conduct was in the best interests of the corporation or
(b) in all other cases, that the individual's conduct was at least not opposed
to the best interests of the corporation; and (iii) in the case of any criminal
proceeding, the individual had no reasonable cause to believe the individual's
conduct was unlawful, or the individual engaged in conduct for which broader
indemnification has been made permissible or obligatory under a provision of the
articles of incorporation.


Item 15. Recent Sales of Unregistered Securities


         In July, 2004, we sold 550,000 shares of common stock to Barry
Ellsworth and Dan Christensen, our founders and initial directors and accredited
investors, in a private offering in consideration for $100,000. Mr. Ellsworth
was issued 350,000 shares for the sum of $50,000 and Mr. Christensen was issued
200,000 for the sum of $50,000. Messrs. Ellsworth and Christensen were serving
as directors of the Company at the time the securities were issued. The sale of
the these securities was exempt from registration pursuant to Rule 506 of
Regulation D and Sections 4(2) and 4(6) of the Securities Act of 1933, as
amended. We did not use an underwriter or pay any commissions in connection with
these transactions.


         During the months of July through November, 2004, we sold an aggregate
of 215,000 shares of common stock to 29 accredited investors in a private
offering in consideration for an aggregate of $537,500. These investors also
represented in writing that they were accredited investors that they were
sophisticated and experienced in making investments of this type. The Company


<PAGE>

provided investors with a private placement memorandum and filed a Form D with
the Commission in connection with the offering. The sale of the these securities
was exempt from registration pursuant to Rule 506 of Regulation D and Sections
4(2) and 4(6) of the Securities Act of 1933, as amended. We did not use an
underwriter or pay any commissions in connection with these transactions


Item 16. Exhibits and Financial Statement Schedules

EXHIBIT NO.                             DESCRIPTION OF EXHIBIT
-----------                             ----------------------

3(i).1            Amended and Restated Articles of Incorporation of the Company
                  (Incorporated by reference to Exhibit 3(i).1 of the Company's
                  Registration Statement on Form S-1 filed December 16, 2004,
                  File No. 333-121321)

3(ii).1           Bylaws of the Company (Incorporated by reference to Exhibit
                  3(ii).1 of the Company's Registration Statement on Form S-1
                  filed December 16, 2004, File No. 333-121321)


4.1               Form of Warrant Certificate (Incorporated by reference to
                  Exhibit 4.1 of the Company's Registration Statement on Form
                  S-1/A filed February 4, 2005, File No. 333-121321)

5.1               Opinion of Blackburn & Stoll, LC (Incorporated by reference to
                  Exhibit 5.1 of the Company's Registration Statement on Form
                  S-1/A filed February 4, 2005, File No. 333-121321)


10.1              Option Agreement on Hilger West Property, by and between the
                  Company and Alberta A. Bryon, dated November 12, 2005
                  (Incorporated by reference to Exhibit 10.1 of the Company's
                  Registration Statement on Form S-1 filed December 16, 2004,
                  File No. 333-121321)

10.2              Option Agreement on Hilger East Property, by and between the
                  Company and Alberta A. Bryon, dated October 20, 2005
                  (Incorporated by reference to Exhibit 10.2 of the Company's
                  Registration Statement on Form S-1 filed December 16, 2004,
                  File No. 333-121321)

10.3              Letter of Intent relating to the purchase of real property
                  from Shenandoah Chamber & Industry Association, dated November
                  12, 2004 (Incorporated by reference to Exhibit 10.3 of the
                  Company's Registration Statement on Form S-1 filed December
                  16, 2004, File No. 333-121321)

10.4              Letter of Intent by and between Fagen, Inc. and Green Plains
                  Renewable Energy, Inc. dated November 4, 2004 (Incorporated by
                  reference to Exhibit 10.4 of the Company's Registration
                  Statement on Form S-1 filed December 16, 2004, File No.
                  333-121321)

10.5              Letter Agreement by and between the Company and U.S. Energy,
                  Inc., dated October 5, 2004 (Incorporated by reference to
                  Exhibit 10.5 of the Company's Registration Statement on Form
                  S-1 filed December 16, 2004, File No. 333-121321)


10.6              Agreement to Extend Expiration Date by and between the Company
                  and Alberta A. Bryon, dated October 20, 2005 (Incorporated by
                  reference to Exhibit 10.6 of the Company's Registration
                  Statement on Form S-1/A filed February 4, 2005, File No.
                  333-121321)

10.7              Letter of Intent by and between the Company and the City of
                  Shenandoah, dated December 16, 2004 (Incorporated by reference
                  to Exhibit 10.7 of the Company's Registration Statement on
                  Form S-1/A filed February 4, 2005, File No. 333-121321)

10.8              Martin D. Ruikka, dba PRX Geographic(TM) Quotation, dated May
                  3, 2004 (Incorporated by reference to Exhibit 10.8 of the
                  Company's Registration Statement on Form S-1/A filed February
                  4, 2005, File No. 333-121321)

10.9              Martin D. Ruikka, dba PRX Geographic(TM) Invoice, dated
                  January 1, 2005 (Incorporated by reference to Exhibit 10.9 of
                  the Company's Registration Statement on Form S-1/A filed
                  February 4, 2005, File No. 333-121321)


                                      II-2

<PAGE>

EXHIBIT NO.                             DESCRIPTION OF EXHIBIT
-----------                             ----------------------

23.1              Consent of L.L. Bradford & Company, LLC

23.2              Consent of Blackburn & Stoll, LC (included in Exhibit 5.1
                  hereto)

24.1              Powers of Attorney (included in Part II of this Registration
                  Statement)

99.1              Subscription Agreement


99.2              Escrow Agreement (Incorporated by reference to Exhibit 99.2 of
                  the Company's Registration Statement on Form S-1/A filed
                  February 4, 2005, File No. 333-121321)

         ---------------


Item 17. Undertakings

         The registrant hereby undertakes that it will:

         (1) File, during any period in which it offers or sells securities, a
         post-effective amendment to this registration statement to: (i) Include
         any prospectus required by section 10(a)(3) of the Securities Act of
         1933; (ii) Reflect in the prospectus any facts or events which,
         individually or together, represent a fundamental change in the
         information in the registration statement. Notwithstanding the
         foregoing, any increase or decrease in volume or securities offered (if
         the total dollar value of securities offered would not exceed that
         which was registered) and any deviation from the low or high end of the
         estimated maximum offering range may be reflected in the form of
         prospectus filed with the Commission pursuant to Rule 424(b) if, in the
         aggregate, the changes in the volume and price represent no more than a
         20% change in the maximum aggregate offering price set forth in the
         "Calculation of Registration Fee" table in the effective registration
         statement; and (iii) Include any additional or changed material
         information on the plan of distribution.

         (2) For determining any liability under the Securities Act of 1933,
         treat each post-effective amendment as a new registration statement of
         the securities offered, and the offering of the securities at that time
         to be the initial bona fide offering.

         (3) File a post-effective amendment to remove from registration any of
         the securities that remain unsold at the end of the offering.

         Insofar as indemnification for liabilities arising under the Securities
Act of 1933 (the "Act") may be permitted to directors, officers and controlling
persons of the small business issuer pursuant to the foregoing provisions, or
otherwise, the small business issuer has been advised that in the opinion of the
Securities and Exchange Commission such indemnification is against public policy
as expressed in the Act and is, therefore, unenforceable. In the event that a
claim for indemnification against such liabilities (other than the payment by
the small business issuer in the successful defense of any action, suit or
proceeding) is asserted by such director, officer or controlling person in
connection with the securities being registered, we will, unless in the opinion
of its counsel the matter has been settled by controlling precedent, submit to a
court of appropriate jurisdiction the question of whether such indemnification
by it is against public policy as expressed in the Act and will be governed by
the final adjudication of such issue.

                                      II-3

<PAGE>


                                   SIGNATURES


         In accordance with the requirements of the Securities Act of 1933, the
registrant has duly caused this registration statement to be signed on its
behalf by the undersigned, thereunto duly authorized, in the City of Las Vegas,
State of Nevada, on February 24, 2005.


                                           GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.
                                           (Registrant)


                                           By /s/ Barry A. Ellsworth  
                                              ---------------------------------
                                              Barry A. Ellsworth,
                                              President and Chairman

Pursuant to the requirements of the Securities Act of 1933, this registration
statement has been signed by the following persons in the capacities and on the
dates indicated.

     Signature                         Title                          Date
     ---------                         -----                          ----


 *                          President and Chairman (acts as    February 24, 2005
------------------------    Principal Executive Officer and
Barry A. Ellsworth          Principal Financial Officer)


 *                          Secretary, Treasurer and Director  February 24, 2005
------------------------    (acts as Principal Financial  
Dan Christensen             Officer)                    

                            
 *                          Director and Vice President
------------------------
Gary Thien                                                     February 24, 2005

 *                          Director
------------------------
David A. Hart                                                  February 24, 2005

 *                          Director
------------------------
Steve Nicholson                                                February 24, 2005

 *                          Director
------------------------
Robert D. Vavra                                                February 24, 2005

 *                          Director
------------------------
Brent Lorimor                                                  February 24, 2005

 *                          Director
------------------------
Hersch Patton                                                  February 24, 2005

 * By /s/ Barry Ellsworth
-------------------------
    Attorney-In-Fact

                                      II-4



Exhibit 23.1

                          L.L. Bradford & Company, LLC
                              3441 S Eastern Avenue
                             Las Vegas, Nevada 89109

CONSENT OF INDEPENDENT REGISTERED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS

The Board of Directors
Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc.

We consent to the use in this Registration Statement on Form S-1, File No.
333-121321, of Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc. of our report dated December
3, 2004, except as to the effects of the restatements as described in Note 5, as
to which the date is January 31, 2005, with respect to the balance sheet of
Green Plains Renewable Energy, Inc. as of November 30, 2004, and related
statements of operations, stockholders' equity, and cash flows for the period
from June 29, 2004 (Inception) through November 30, 2004, included herein.

We also consent to the reference to our firm under the headings "Experts".

/s/ L.L. Bradford & Company, LLC

Las Vegas, Nevada
February 24, 2005



EXHIBIT 99.1 

                          GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY
                             SUBSCRIPTION AGREEMENT

                     SHARES OF GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY
                                $10.00 PER SHARE
               (WITH ACCOMPANYING WARRANT TO ACQUIRE 1/4 SHARE OF
                     COMMON STOCK FOR EACH SHARE PURCHASED)

INSTRUCTIONS TO INVESTORS:



You must complete all items and sign this Subscription Agreement. You should
read the prospectus in its entirety, including financial statements and
appendices, before making an investment decision. Along with the completed and
signed Subscription Agreement, you must submit the total subscription price. We
will hold all of your subscription payment in an escrow account that we have
established at The Security National Bank, Sioux City, Iowa until at least
$29,667,000 in subscriptions, after deduction of selling commissions, are
accepted by us from the sale of securities in this offering and The Security
National Bank has received written confirmation from us that we have obtained a
written letter of commitment from one or more lending institutions to provide us
with sufficient construction and start-up financing to carry out our business
plan. If we do not receive both the letter of commitment and the minimum
proceeds on or before November 29, 2005, your investment
 will be promptly
returned to you without interest and without any deductions.


The fact that we deposit your subscription payment does not mean that we have
accepted your subscription. If we accept your subscription, one of our officers
or directors will countersign a copy of your Subscription Agreement and return
it to you. If we reject your subscription, we will promptly return your
investment. The initial closing date for the offering will occur as soon we have
sufficient subscription funds and have obtained the necessary letter of
commitment, but not past November 29, 2005. This offering will expire 60 days
after the minimum offering is raised. We reserve the right to cancel the
offering at any time, to reject subscriptions for common stock in whole or in
part and to waive conditions to the purchase of securities. See the section
entitled "Plan of Distribution--Escrow Procedures" in the prospectus for
additional information.


By executing  the  subscription  agreement  the investor is
not waiving any rights under the federal  securities  laws,
including  the  Securities  Act of 1933 and the  Securities
Exchange Act of 1934.

Item 1.  Check the appropriate box to indicate form of ownership. If you are a
         Custodian, Corporation, Partnership or Trust, please provide additional
         information and documents.


Item 2.  Indicate the number of shares you are purchasing and complete the
         payment schedule. To participate in this offering, you must purchase a
         minimum of 1,000 shares (a $1,000 investment), and in increments of 500
         shares thereafter.


Item 3.  You need not be an accredited investor to participate in this offering.
         However, for state securities law purposes, if you are an accredited
         investor, please indicate which of the requirements in this Item that
         you satisfy.


Item 4.  To purchase securities in this offering in any state in which these
         securities are registered, other than California, you must have a
         minimum, annual, gross income of $45,000 and a minimum net worth of
         $45,000, or, in the alternative, a minimum net worth of $150,000. In
         calculating net worth, you should not include equity in your home,
         auto, or furnishings. If you intend to purchase securities as joint
         tenants you may combine your annual salaries and net worth. If your
         combined annual salaries are at least $45,000 and your combined net


<PAGE>

         worth is at least $45,000, or, in the alternative, your combined net
         worth is at least $150,000, you will meet our suitability requirements.
         Residents of California that wish to purchase securities in this
         offering must have a minimum, gross income of $65,000 and a minimum,
         net worth of $250,000, exclusive of any equity they may have in their
         home, auto, and furnishings, or, in the alternative, a minimum, net
         worth of $500,000. If you meet these requirements, please indicate that
         you do by checking the box below.

Item 5.  Please print the name(s) in which shares are to be registered and
         provide your address and telephone number. Check the appropriate box if
         you are a non-resident alien, a U.S. Citizen residing outside the
         United States or subject to back up withholding. IRAs and KEOGHS should
         provide the Taxpayer Identification Number of the account and the
         Social Security Number of the accountholder. Trusts should provide
         their Taxpayer Identification Number. Custodians should provide the
         minor's Social Security Number. All individual investors should provide
         their Social Security Number. Other entities should provide their
         Taxpayer Identification Number.

Item 6.  Please indicate your state of residence.

Item 7.  Please indicate if you are a broker or dealer or an affiliate or
         associated person of a broker or dealer.

Item 8.  You must make the representations and warranties set forth in this Item
         and sign and date the Subscription Agreement in the space provided.


After following these instructions, return the Subscription Agreement and checks
to:

                              Bank Iowa                                        
                              For Credit to Account:
                              The Security National Bank, Escrow for GPRE, Inc.
                              617 West Sheridan Avenue
                              Post Office Box 308
                              Shenandoah, Iowa 51601
                              Fax 712-246-4560
                              
                                -----------------


The undersigned hereby subscribes for and agrees to purchase the number of
shares (includes warrants exercisable for 1/4 share of common stock for each
share purchased) set forth in Item 2. Further, the undersigned, under penalties
of perjury, certifies that: (i) the number shown under Item 4 on this
Subscription Agreement is his or her correct Taxpayer Identification Number, and
(ii) he or she is not subject to back up withholding either because: (a) he or
she has not been notified by the Internal Revenue Service ("IRS") that he or she
is subject to backup withholding as a result of a failure to report all interest
or dividends, or (b) the IRS has notified him or her that he or she is no longer
subject to backup withholding (Note: Clause (ii) should be crossed out if the
box in Item 4 is checked).



1.     Form of Ownership (check one box)

      [ ] Individual
      [ ] Joint Tenants with Right of Survivorship
          (Both signatures must appear in Item 7)
      [ ] Custodian for
      [ ] Corporation or Partnership
          (Corporate Resolutions authorizing purchase or Partnership Agreement
           must be enclosed

                                       2

<PAGE>

      [ ] IRA
      [ ] KEOGH
      [ ] Pension or Profit Sharing Plan
      [ ] Trust (Signature and title pages of Trust Agreement and all amendments
           must be enclosed)

          Trustee name:____________________________________
                               [GRAPHIC OMITTED]

          Trust date:______________________________________
                               [GRAPHIC OMITTED]
                                                                     

      [ ] Other
      [ ] Estate

2.     Purchase Information


Number of shares subscribed for:

Purchase price per share (1):   x   $10.00    


Total subscription price:       $                 

                                x                 

Payment due:                    $   (Include a check for the "total subscription
                                    price" payable to THE SECURITY NATIONAL
                                    BANK, ESCROW FOR GPRE, INC.

(1) Includes warrants exercisable for 1/4 share of common stock for each share
purchased.



3. Accredited Investor Status. You need not be an accredited investor to
purchase the shares. However, for state securities law purposes please indicate
whether you are an accredited investor by completing the following. If you are
not an accredited investor, then check the following box and skip to Item 4.


       [ ] Not an accredited investor

        If you are an accredited investor, then you hereby represent and warrant
that you are an accredited investor because (check all that apply):

INDIVIDUALS

[ ]     (a) You are an individual with a net worth, or a joint net worth
        together with your spouse, in excess of $1,000,000. (In calculating net
        worth, you may include equity in personal property and real estate,
        including your principal residence, cash, short-term investments, stock
        and securities. Equity in personal property and real estate should be
        based on the fair market value of such property minus debt secured by
        such property).

[ ]     (b) You are an individual that had an individual income in excess of
        $200,000 in each of the prior two years and reasonably expects an income
        in excess of $200,000 in the current year.

[ ]     (c) You are an individual that had with your spouse joint income in
        excess of $300,000 in each of the prior two years and reasonably expects
        joint income in excess of $300,000 in the current year.

                                       3

<PAGE>

[ ]     (d) You are a director or executive officer of GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE 
        ENERGY, INC.

ENTITIES

[ ]     (e) You, if other than an individual, are an entity all of whose equity
        owners meet one of the tests set forth in (a) through (d) above.

[ ]     (f) You are an entity, and are an "Accredited Investor" as defined in
        Rule 501(a) of Regulation D of the Securities Act of 1933 (the "Act")
        because (check one or more, as applicable):

        [ ]    (i) You (or, in the case of a trust, the undersigned trustee) are
               a bank or savings and loan association as defined in Sections
               3(a)(2) and 3(a)(5)(A), respectively, of the Act acting either in
               your individual or fiduciary capacity.

        [ ]    (ii) You are an insurance company as defined in Section 2(13) of 
               the Act.

        [ ]    (iii) You are an investment company registered under the
               Investment Company Act of 1940 or a business development company
               as defined in Section 2(a) (48) of that Act.

        [ ]    (iv) You are a Small Business Investment Company licensed by the
               U.S. Small Business Administration under Section 301(c) or (d) of
               the Small Business Investment Act of 1958.

        [ ]    (v) You are an employee benefit plan within the meaning of Title
               I of the Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974 and
               either (check one or more, as applicable):

               [ ]     (a) The investment decision is made by a plan fiduciary,
                       as defined in Section 3(21) of such Act, which is either
                       a bank, savings and loan association, insurance company,
                       or registered investment adviser; or

               [ ]     (b) The employee benefit plan has total assets in excess 
                       of $1000,000; or

               [ ]     (c) The plan is a self-directed plan with investment
                       decisions made solely by persons who are "Accredited
                       Investors" as defined under the 1933 Act.

        [ ]    (vi) You are a private business development company as defined in
               Section 202(a) (22) of the Investment Advisers Act of 1940.
                        
        [ ]    (vii) You have total assets in excess of $1,000,000, were not
               formed for the specific purpose of acquiring Securities of the
               Company and are one or more of the following (check one or more,
               as applicable):

               [ ]     (a) an organization described in Section 501(c)(3) of the
                       Internal Revenue Code;

               [ ]     (b) a corporation;

               [ ]     (c) a Massachusetts or similar business trust; or

               [ ]     (d) a partnership.

        [ ]    (viii) You are a trust with total assets exceeding $1,000,000,
               which was not formed for the specific purpose of acquiring
               Securities of the Company and whose purchase is directed by a
               sophisticated investor as described in Rule 506(b)(2)(ii) of
               Regulation D of the Act. (IF ONLY THIS RESPONSE IS CHECKED,
               please contact us to receive and complete an information
               statement before this subscription can be considered.)

                                       4

<PAGE>

4.     Investor Suitability

To purchase securities in this offering in any state in which these securities
are registered, other than California, you must have an minimum, annual, gross
income of $45,000 and a net worth of at least $45,000, or, in the alternative, a
net worth of at least $150,000. In calculating net worth an investor should not
include equity in his or her home, auto, or furnishings. Residents of California
that wish to purchase securities in this offering must have a minimum, gross,
annual income of $65,000 and a net worth of at least $250,000, exclusive of any
equity they may have in their home, auto, and furnishings, or in the
alternative, a net worth of at least $500,000. By checking the box below you are
affirming that you meet these requirements. If you are buying as joint tenants
and your combined annual salaries equal at least $45,000 ($65,000 for California
residents) and your combined net worth equals at least $45,000, ($250,000 for
residents of California) or, in the alternative, your combined net worth equals
at least $150,000, (California residents - $500,000) you meet our suitability
requirements.

       [ ] I (We) affirm that I (we) have an annual income of at least $45,000
           and a net worth of at least $45,000, or, in the alternative, a net
           worth of at least $150,000. (California residents - $65,000 minimum,
           gross income and $250,000 minimum, net worth, or in the alternative,
           $500,000 minimum, net worth).

5.     Investor Information



Names and addresses will be recorded exactly as printed below.

Name ___________________________________________________________________________

Name of Joint Investor

Address ________________________________________________________________________
          
        ________________________________________________________________________

        ________________________________________________________________________


          City __________________ State __________________ Zip Code ____________

                                                          
Telephone No.:________________________  Fax No. (if any): 

E-mail address      
(if any): ______________________________________________________________________

[ ]  Check box if you are a non-resident alien

[ ]  Check box if you are a U.S. citizen residing outside of the United  States

[ ]  Check box if you are subject to backup withholding
                                                                         
_______________________     _______________________  ___________________________
    Investor's Social       Joint Investor's Social  Taxpayer Identification No.
       Security No.               Security No.

                                       5

<PAGE>

6.     State of Residence or State of Domicile in the case of Entities


________________________________________


7.     Relationship to Brokerage Firms



        (Please answer the following questions by checking the appropriate
response.)

         (a) [ ] YES [ ] NO: Are you a manager, officer, partner, branch
         manager, registered representative, employee, stockholder of, or
         similarly related to or employed by, a brokerage firm? (IF YES, please
         contact the Company to provide additional information before submitting
         your subscription.)

         (b) [ ] YES [ ] NO: Is your spouse, father, mother, father-in-law,
         mother-in-law, or any of your brothers, sisters, brothers-in-law,
         sisters-in-law or children, or any relative which you support, a
         manager, officer, partner, branch manager, registered representative,
         employee, stockholder of, or similarly related to or engaged by, a
         brokerage firm? (IF YES, please contact the Company to provide
         additional information before submitting your subscription.)

         (c) [ ] YES [ ] NO: If you are an entity, are any of your managers,
         officers, partners or 5% owners also managers, officers, partners,
         branch managers, registered representatives, employees, stockholders
         of, or similarly related to or employed by a brokerage firm? (IF YES,
         please contact the Company to provide additional information before
         submitting this subscription.)


8.     Signature of Investor


       By signing below, you represent and warrant to us that you:

         (i) Have received a copy of GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.'s
         prospectus dated _____ , 2005, along with all amendments or supplements
         thereto (collectively the "Prospectus").

         (ii) Are a bona fide resident of, and are domiciled in, the state set
         forth in Item 5 above.


         (iii) Have a minimum, annual, gross income of $45,000 and a minimum,
         net worth of $45,000, or, in the alternative, a net worth of at least
         $150,000, exclusive of home, auto, and furnishings, (California
         residents - a minimum, gross, annual income of $65,000 and a minimum,
         net worth of $250,000, exclusive of home, auto, and furnishings, or, in
         the alternative, a minimum, net worth of $500,000).

         (iv) Understand that for administrative convenience, upon our
         acceptance of this Subscription Agreement, the issuance of the shares
         subscribed for hereunder may be made effective as of a uniform date, as
         determined by the board of directors, that is different from the date
         we accept this Subscription Agreement, provided that the effective date
         must be within 30 days of the date we accept this Subscription
         Agreement.



ONCE YOU SIGN THIS SUBSCRIPTION AGREEMENT AND SEND IT TO US WITH YOUR CHECK,
YOUR SUBSCRIPTION IS IRREVOCABLE.



You understand that we are relying on the representations, warranties and other
information set forth in this Subscription Agreement with respect to the offer
and sale of the shares. By signing below, you certify that all information
provided in this Subscription Agreement is accurate and complete as of the date
listed below.


                                       6

<PAGE>

Individuals:                                        Entities:

_______________________________________                                

                                                        
_______________________________________             ____________________________
Signature of Investor                               Name of Entity
                                                          
_______________________________________             

_______________________________________             ____________________________
Signature of Joint Investor                         Authorized Signature

_______________________________________        

_______________________________________             ____________________________
Date                                                Print Name


                                                    Its:________________________


                                                        ________________________
                                                        Date

Have you included the following with this Subscription Agreement:


      [ ]  Check for payment of 100% of the total subscription price made
           payable to: "THE SECURITY NATIONAL BANK, ESCROW FOR GPRE, INC."


                                   ACCEPTANCE



         The above Subscription Agreement for the purchase of shares is accepted
as of this _____ day of ________________________ , 2005.


                                         GREEN PLAINS RENEWABLE ENERGY, INC.

                                         By: ___________________________________

                                             Its _______________________________

                                       7