Fate and Transport of Hydrocarbons: Contamination and Its Relationship to Our Lives
 

Public concern over the effects of chemical releases into the environment through human activity has grown steadily since the inception of the U.S. EPA on December 2, 1970.

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Upcoming Webinars

Using eCAP To Plan for Compliance
Fate and Transport of Hydrocarbons: Contamination and Its Relationship to Our Lives
Face to Face with Phase I and Phase II ESA's
Solutions to the Environmental Sword of Damocles: EHS Audits and the eCAP Program.
Wetland Restoration

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A Wetland is defined as an area where water covers the soil, or is near the surface of the soil all year or at specific times during the year. Wetlands can support both aquatic and land-dwelling species, and can vary widely because differences in soil, climate, water chemistry, vegetation and other factors. Tidal Wetlands can be found along the Atlantic, Pacific, Alaskan and Gulf coasts. The salt water and the fluctuating water levels combine to create a rather difficult environment for most plants. Non-Tidal wetlands are most common on floodplains along rivers and streams in isolated depressions surrounded by dry land.

Wetland Restoration is the restoration of a ruined wetland or former wetland to its preexisting condition, or a condition as close to that as possible. The process requires expertise, resources, and commitment from many different parties. Ideally, a successfully restored wetland will mimic the functions of a healthy natural wetland.

All restoration projects require planning, implementation, monitoring, and management. Many projects require a team with expertise in ecology, hydrology, engineering, and environmental planning. To find out how August Mack can help with your restoration needs, click here!

For more information on Wetlands, click here: https://www.epa.gov/wetlands/wetlands-factsheet-series

 

Post Date: 1/19/2018



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