In this fifth and last installment of the multi-part series on today's problems in land development, the author takes a look at redevelopment in the inner suburban core.
Here's a glimpse of some preliminary results in the 2010 Environmental Protection Salary Survey.
- By L.K. Williams, EPonline
Park City, Utah, hit pay dirt with an anaerobic biochemical reactor that removed more than 99 percent of cadmium and zinc from shallow groundwater.
BMI+ImageNet helped the bank adopt a reduce, reuse, and recycle attitude in its print environment.
The secret is in the manufacturing and application processes, not the chemical makeup.
Is hydraulic fracturing the holy grail of energy independence or a groundwater nightmare in the making?
Warsaw is updating its sewers at a quick pace with the help of 118-inch centrifugally cast fiberglass reinforced polymer mortar pipe.
The experts answer why the topic is so hot now and the best way you can protect your clients and yourself from liability.
This is the fourth installment of a multi-part series on some of today's problems in land development and how innovative methods collectively known as "Prefurbia" can help overcome them.
ENPRO reaches accident scene early and gets to work collecting as much gas as possible from the nearby Merrimack River.
Using a University of British Columbia-developed technology, Abrary and his team at Ostara Nutrient Recovery Technologies Inc., have managed to launch four full-scale facilities with two more in the design phase in just five years.
This is the third installment of a multi-part series on some of today's problems in land development and how innovative methods collectively known as "Prefurbia" can help overcome them.
With a genesis in recycling, it’s no surprise that Cascades Tissue Group is doing all it can to minimize its impact on the environment and perhaps help others in the process.
As the seawater reverse osmosis industry has evolved and matured over the last 10 years, it is addressing concerns about energy efficiency and ecosystem impacts from concentrate discharge and seawater intake processes.
This is the second installment of a multi-part series on some of today's problems in land development and how innovative methods collectively known as "Prefurbia" can help overcome them.
The Anglo-Dutch company has based its technology on oppositely charged electrodes combined with anionic and cationic selective membranes.
The Securities and Exchange Commission's guidance on disclosing water risks most likely will increase the costs of doing business.
The health risk and liabilities of this hazardous substance cost too much to ignore; the best approach is to eliminate the problem.
One company minimizes odors from the start by quickly processing organic materials into the composting cell and employing covered aerated static pile technology.
In a multi-part series of articles, Rick Harrison, president of Rick Harrison Site Design Studio, will explain some of the problems in land development today and how innovative methods collectively known as "Prefurbia" can help to overcome them.