The Toxic Release Inventory (TRI): Does it apply to me?
 

If you’ve worked in an industrial setting long enough, odds are you’ve heard the phrase “TRI” or “Form R.” However, you may not know how it a ...Read More




 

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The Toxic Release Inventory (TRI): Does it apply to me?
Healthcare Facilities: Do You Ever Worry About Meeting JCAHO and EPA Compliance Requirements?
What is CFATS and Why Should I Care?
Behind the Scenes of the Development of a Utility-Scale Solar Farm
Spring Cleaning: Dusting off your EHS & Sustainability Program
Storm Water and Sampling

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Storm water discharges are considered point sources, and storm water permitting is administered under the National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) program. Storm water overspills are produced from rain and snowmelt events that flow over land or impervious surfaces, such as paved streets, parking lots, and building rooftops, and does not soak into the ground. The overspill collects pollutants like trash, chemicals, oils, and dirt/sediment that can harm our rivers, streams, lakes, and coastal waters. If you want to know how to get a storm water permit, click here.  There a numerous things a facility must do to prepare to begin a storm water sampling.  If you are interested in learning the regulations of conducting storm water sampling click here.

Post Date: 11/28/2018



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