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Thursday, July 23, 2020 | History

2 edition of Biological countermeasures for the control of hazardous material spills found in the catalog.

Biological countermeasures for the control of hazardous material spills

Neal Earl Armstrong

Biological countermeasures for the control of hazardous material spills

by Neal Earl Armstrong

  • 263 Want to read
  • 7 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Municipal Environmental Research Laboratory, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Center for Environmental Research Information [distributor] in Cincinnati, OH .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Hazardous substances -- Environmental aspects -- United States.,
  • Water -- Purification -- Biological treatment.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementNeal E. Armstrong, Ernest F. Gloyna, and Orville Wyss.
    ContributionsGloyna, Earnest F., Wyss, Orville., Municipal Environmental Research Laboratory.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination5 p. ;
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15306582M

    Chapter List Chapter Containment and Confinement of Hazardous Chemical Spills Chapter Cleanup of Chemical Spills Using Air Sparging Chapter Sorbents for Chemical Spill Treatment Chapter Analysis of Hazardous Materials Using Equipment in Vehicle-Portable (Level 3) Spill Response Vehicles Clyde Strong, President, Clyde Strong & Associates, Inc. Learn more about Part 4: Spill. deployment phases, take a look at the original ou Spill, You DigY Handbook. PART 3 includes what you need to do to be prepared for a hazardous materials spill and what to do in the event of a spill. To help you quickly find the section you are looking for, the handbook is color-coded. The introductory information (Part 1) is coded in white.

      “All kinds of oils, including animal fats and vegetable oils, have been considered oils under the Spill Prevention, Control, and Countermeasure (SPCC) rule based on the legislative definition of “oil” in the Clean Water Act,” explains Kimberly Staiger who is part of the EPA’s Office of Regional Public Liaison in Region 2. viii LIST OF ACRONYMS AWTP—Blue Plains Advanced Wastewater Treatment Plant CERCLA—Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation, and Liability Act CWA— Clean Water Act DC-RIZ—District Radio Interoperability Zone DCWPCCP—District of Columbia Water Pollution Control Contingency Plan DC Water—District of Columbia Water and Sewer Authority.

    Hazardous Materials policies and procedures describe how we comply with regulatory requirements, provide standard practices, and link to helpful tools. Read Chapter Hazardous Materials of the Environmental Manual for the policy context for hazardous materials considerations. References.   Spill Prevention, Control and Countermeasures Plan (SPCC Plan or Plan) to be developed for each WSDOT project. The purpose of an SPCC Plan is to protect human health and the environment from spills and releases of “hazardous materials,” a generic term used to identify dangerous waste, problem waste, petroleum products, and hazardous substances.


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Biological countermeasures for the control of hazardous material spills by Neal Earl Armstrong Download PDF EPUB FB2

Journal of Hazardous Materials, 10 () Elsevier Science Publishers B.V., Amsterdam - Printed in The Netherlands cEPA Project Summary Biological Countermeasures for the Control of Hazardous Material Spills Neal E.

Armstrong, Ernest F. Gloyna, and Orville Wyss A study was conducted to investigate (if any) of the countermeasure, and the feasibility of using Author: Neal E. Armstrong, Ernest F. Gloyna, Orville Wyss.

Get this from a library. Biological countermeasures for the control of hazardous material spills. [Neal Earl Armstrong; Earnest F Gloyna; Orville Wyss; Municipal Environmental Research Laboratory.]. The complete report, entitled "Biological Countermeasures for the Control of Hazardous Material Spills," (Order No.

PB ; Cost: $, subject to change) will be available only from: National Technical Information Service Port Royal Road Springfield, VA Telephone: For further information contact Anthony N. BIOLOGICAL COUNTERMEASURES FOR THE CONTROL OF HAZARDOUS MATERIAL SPILLS by Neal E.

Armstrong Ernest F. Gloyna Orville Wyss The University of Texas at Austin Austin., Texas Grant No. R Project flfficer ' Joseph P. Lafornara, Oil and Hazardous Materials Spills Branch Municipal Environmental Research Ldbqrat^ (Cincinnati) '" REARCH LABORATORY.

Book review Full text access Proceedings: hazardous material spills conference: Prevention, behavior, control and cleanup of spills and waste sites: Government Institutes, Inc., Hungerford Drive, 24, Rockville, MDpages, $ Part IV: Spill Countermeasures.

Chapter Containment and Confinement of Hazardous Chemical Spills. Chapter Cleanup of Chemical Spills Using Air Sparging. Chapter Sorbents for Chemical Spill Treatment. Chapter Analysis of Hazardous Materials Using Equipment in Vehicle-Portable (Level 3) Spill Response Vehicles.

Part V: Spill. The purpose of the Spill Prevention, Control, and Countermeasure (SPCC) rule is to help facilities prevent a discharge of oil into navigable waters or adjoining shorelines.

This rule is part of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s oil spill prevention program and was published under the authority of Section (j)(1)(C) of the Federal. ES Spill Prevention, Control, and Countermeasures (SPCC) The Spill Prevention, Control, and Countermeasures (SPCC) course is online and is required annually if you handle oil products.

The Alabama Department of Environmental Management (ADEM) closely monitors what is and is not allowed into the sewers and surface waters. Arrangements shall then be made with a hazardous waste contractor for proper pickup and disposal. Any solid materials associated with an oil or fuel spill (except gasoline) such as absorbent pads, pigs, and clay chips are generally not considered hazardous and can be disposed of in typical solid waste receptacles.

Internal Auditing. Chapter - Spill Prevention and Control Adopted Ap Effective § Notification Requirements. (a) Reportable discharge or spill. A reportable discharge or spill is a discharge or spill of oil, petroleum product, used oil, hazardous substances, industrial solid.

Hazardous materials spills including biological, chemical and radiological materials pose a serious risk if not promptly and properly responded to by the individuals who initially identify the spill and the appropriate emergency response staff. The general hazardous material spill response procedures include: RESCUE - Evacuate the spill area.

@article{osti_, title = {Control of hazardous material spills}, author = {}, abstractNote = {Protection of the environment against spills of hazardous materials, such as chemicals and oil, is discussed.

Spills in the heavy process and transportation industries are considered, along with methods of detecting, identifying, and containing spills. Liquid hazardous material containers: No liquid can drain from container when tilted in any direction.

Collect any liquid in separate container for proper hazardous waste management. Invert container on a gray spill pad to collect any residual liquid.

Dispose of the gray spill pad as hazardous waste. Once a spill has been cleaned up the spent material becomes hazardous waste and must be reported to the Chemical Hygiene Officer for addition to the hazardous waste inventory. Spent absorbent materials should be placed in a plastic bag/drum/barrel to be stored at the IPF, Indoor Practice Field, until disposal can be arranged by the CHO.

The Spill Prevention and Countermeasures Control (SPCC) Program strives to prevent oil from entering navigable waters through prevention, control and mitigation of oil spills. This program applies to facilities that have fuel or oil storage greater than. Absorption is a difficult technique for operations level responders at a hazardous materials incident because: A.

it is a precise, technically advanced procedure. it must be performed by personnel in Level A PPE. it requires being in close proximity to the hazardous material.

the absorbents are difficult to. biological methods. For most spills, regardless of whether they are on land or water, mechanical containment and recovery of the spilled material is the typical response. Spills on Water. When spills reach the water, m echanical containment and recovery equipment used to collect spilled material.

AR Environmental Protection & Enhancement (Ch. 9 Materials Management - Hazardous Materials & Toxic Substances) AR (Hazardous Materials Information Resource System) AR (Packaging of Hazardous Material) AR (Supply Policy Below the National Level (Section VII Hazardous Materials Management Program).

This template is intended to help the owner or operator of a Tier I qualified facility develop a self-certified Spill Prevention, Control, and Countermeasure (SPCC) Plan.

You may need a PDF reader to view some of the files on this page. See EPA’s About PDF page to learn more. Tier I Qualified Facility SPCC Plan Template (PDF) (21 pp, K). Small Spill of BLS1 or BSL2 Material Outside of a BSC.

Notify everyone in the lab that a biohazardous material spill has occurred and ask for assistance with the clean up. If you are contaminated or potentially contaminated, do not leave the area.

Ask a colleague to get PPE and the spill. Biological Hazards Safety Hazards Electrical Hazards Heat Stress Cold Exposure Noise Introduction Hazardous waste sites pose a multitude of health and safety concerns, any one of which could result in serious injury or death.

These hazards are a function of the nature of the site as well as a consequence of the work.Biological Spill. Chemical Spill. Earthquakes. Fire Safety. Environmental Protection.

Sewer System Management Plan. Spill Prevention, Control, and Countermeasures. Storm Water Management Plan. Hazardous Waste. Battery Recycling. Biological Waste. Hazardous Waste (Chemicals) Material Safety Data Sheets.

Radiation Safety. Occupational.Spill Prevention, Control, and Countermeasure Plan (SPCC Plan) Oil Handler Annual Refresher Training.

Washington State University has numerous sites on campus which store oil for internal use. Unknown to most people, the Environmental Protection Agency established regulations within the Clean Water Act specifically addressing oil storage.