This is one of three classes that you will need to take if you want to earn the New Flood Hazard Area Certificate Program.
*Solutions to habitat fragmentation
*Roadways and Parking areas
*Riparian Zone Mitigation
*Soild Waste and Site Remediation
*Stormwater management and discharges
Vapor Intrusion in New Jersey:
The New Technical Guidance Document
In this updated half-day program, instructors from NJDEP and Industry will present the State's approach to Vapor Intrusion as outlined in the VIT Guidance document and will focus on the pertinent revisions made to the August 2016 document including the petroleum VI approach using vertical screening distance.
|8:00am||REGISTRATION & WELCOME|
|8:30am||Changes to the VIT Guidance
(New VIT Guidance to be released in January 2018)
|9:30am||The Petroleum VI Paradigm Shift|
|10:30am||What are the Issues? Case Studies|
|12:00pm||What’s Coming? General Discussion and Question & Answer|
Brian Blum, Langan Engineering
John Boyer, New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection
Scott Drew, Geosyntec
*(Instructors of this program participated in the NJDEP/Stakeholder Committee that developed the State's Vapor Intrusion Technical (VIT) Guidance Document.)
Registration Fee Includes:
Continental Breakfast, course material, continuing education certificate & free parking.
Continuing Education Credits
If you are becoming UST certified for the first time or if your certification is in need of renewal, this class is for you! Stay current with New Jersey's UST regulatory requirements and help your company and clients avoid costly penalties and fines.
The New Jersey Underground Storage Tank (UST) regulations (NJAC 7:14B Subchapter 13 & 16) require that all personnel who install, close, test, and design corrosion protection systems for regulated USTs be certified as well as those subsurface evaluators (SSE) who perform services on unregulated USTs (UHOT). All owners/operators of regulated USTs who are persons responsible for remediation must retain the services of a Licensed Site Remediation Professional (LSRP) as of May 7, 2012.
The NJDEP requires professionals who work on USTs to be trained, certified/recertified every three (3) years. This NJDEP approved course fulfills the NJDEP course requirement for regulatory training and must be taken within one year prior to renewal. Professional engineers and plumbing contractors, exempt from the certification examination, must attend the course within one year of certification.
Current Approaches to Treatment Technologies in Site Remediation
As more projects move from the study phase into the remediation phase, it is important for the LSRP and site remediation professionals to be familiar with a full range of remedial solutions.
This one-day course is designed to give you a greater familiarity with current remedial technologies and approaches for site cleanups, as well as the factors to be considered for selection. Emerging technologies, including new innovative technologies will be discussed as well as treatment approaches to emerging contaminants.
Continuing Education Credits
Have you taken a 24 or 40 hour OSHA HAZWOPER course, and need to renew your certification?
Don't be out of compliance with OSHA regulations. This full-day training course meets the requirements outlined in OSHA 29 CFR 1910.120 for 8 (eight) hours of annual refresher training for workers at hazardous waste sites. This program is designed for general site workers who remove hazardous waste or who are exposed or potentially exposed to hazardous substances or health hazards and who have already taken the HAZWOPER 24-hour or HAZWOPER 40-hour certification training. This program covers topics pertaining to workplace hazards associated with Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response (HAZWOPER).
HAZWOPER regulations, site characterization, toxicology, hazard recognition, personal protective equipment, decontamination, medical surveillance, confined space entry and emergency procedures and will include a combination of lectures, class exercises and hands-on training.
Benefits from Attending this Program:
Employers that invest in workplace safety and health can expect to reduce fatalities, injuries, and illnesses. This will result in cost savings in a variety of areas, such as lowering workers' compensation costs and medical expenses, avoiding OSHA penalties, and reducing costs to train replacement employees and conduct accident investigations. In addition, employers often find that changes made to improve workplace safety and health can result in significant improvements to their organization's productivity and financial performance.