United States
           Environmental Protection
                Solid Waste and
                Emergency Response
EPA 542-R-96-006
February 1997
Partnerships for the Remediation of
Hazardous Wastes

** Innovations in environmental
technology can be the bridge that
carries us from the threat of greater
health crises and ecological destruction
toward the promise of greater economic
prosperity and social well-being,
Innovation by innovation, we can build a
world transformed by human ingenuity
                   I          *J   ' "r
and creativity—a world in which
economic activity and the natural
environment support and sustain one
another. "'
                   — President Bill Clinton
                 Address to Congress, April 6, 1995

 for the
 of Hazardous
Through a number of public state-
ments and initiatives, President
Clinton has made both economic
development through public-private
partnerships and environmental
technology innovation priorities of
his Administration.

This publication from the U.S. Envi-
ronmental Protection Agency's
Technology Innovation Office pro-
vides potential private sector part-
ners interested in the development
of new and innovative hazardous
waste technologies with information
on opportunities for entering into
joint public-private development

These partnerships serve to com-
bine the talent and dollars of the
private sector and the government
to more quickly and efficiently pro-
vide remediation technologies to
      Every dollar we
               invest in
 technology will pay
    off in a healthier
         worldwide, in
      greater market
        share for U.S.
  companies, and  in
        more jobs for
       — President Bill Clinton
meet the needs of current and
future hazardous waste cleanup re-
quirements. Public-private partner-
ships provide a means of sharing
risks associated with investment in
new technologies. Federal agencies
contribute technical expertise, while
private partners are able to limit
their financial risk and liability by
obtaining cost and performance
data through an independent
analysis of technology evaluation
results. These partnerships also
bring in regulators early in the de-
velopment process, increasing the
likelihood of regulatory acceptance.
This document includes contacts and
information profiles on four programs
through which EPA and other federal
agencies support emerging technol-
ogy development through partner-
ships with private entities.



The Bioremediation Action Com-
mittee (BAG) is a public-private
partnership of experts from govern-
ment, industry, and academia to im-
prove the use of bioremediation in
the treatment, control, and preven-
tion of environmental contamina-
tion. From the outset, the BAG has
provided a proactive forum for
public and private experts to ad-
vance both the science and practical
field application of bioremediation.

Representatives from EPA's Technol-
ogy Innovation Office (TIO) and
  National Risk Management Research
  Laboratory serve as co-chairs of the
, fBAC The Committee trtttdesi r;:=
" more than 100 experts in the field
  of bioremediation. BAG members
5 and organizations collaborate to
1 attain objectives defined by the
! Committee. The BAG advances
• bioremediation through a variety of
'"functions including:
                                                      Action Areas
                                                      Bioremediation Reid Initiative
                                                      The Bioremediation Field Initiative is
                                                      an EPA program that assesses and
                                                      ^documents the performance of full-
                                                      scale bioremediation field applica-
                                                      tions, in coordination:with EPA's  /
= - coordinating joint research and
   applied development activities
1  across organizations;
= - transferring information;
= - identifying priorities; and
1 - conducting projects to accomplish   Re§ional offices and the: states, and
   committee goals                   maintains a database on; progress; in
      ;      •;                         applications of bioremediation   ;
- The workiof the BAG is carried out    techniques. The initiative also pro-
  through Subcommittees overseen   ,:' vides technical-assistance on se- '/
       ° '   -  '  t  -' :               ]'-      !         \   '' ,      i '    '    '
  by the iBAC Executive Committee.  £ lected full-scale field applications.
   The Alternative Endpoints ^tsdo:i^rnpee||sj|nj|:&
   based on reductions in concentrations ofpie contarriinan:
   Subcommittee is considering sbme| field evaluations of natural attenuajtion. [Silks uhjdeP consiiderati
   petroleum hydrocarbon and othqr|PAH (polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons-contaminated sites such as toivn gas
   sites and wood preserving sites.

                                                      Bioremediation in the Field Search
                                                      The Bioremediation in the Field
                                                      Search System (BFSS) is a PC-based
                                                      keyword-searchable database of in-
                                                      ; formation on waste sites in the U.Sl
                                                      and Canada where bioremediation:
                                                      ;is being tested or implemented,-or,
                                                      i has been completed. The current  i
                                                      iversiori contains information on   [
                                                      more than 450 sites. BFSS may be /
                                                      downloaded from the Clean-Up Inj
                                                      ; formation (CLU-IN) Web site    !
                                                      : (http://clu-in.com) or bulletin board j
                                                      ;systera(301-589-8366), or EPA's  I
                                                      i Office of Research and Develop-
                                                      ment bulletin board system (513-  1
                                                     -..1569-761.0). Diskette copies of BFSS|
                                                      may be obtained by calling EPA at \
Established! Bioremediationj
Action Committee,     |
bringing together more
than 100 leaders in the
fjeld of bioremediation,   j
:i;990     ,,;
.Established   | j ;   m ,  I j
BioremediationliRield —
Initiative to evaluate fieH   '
applications of ! '.      '  • i
                                                  i,!.«-.,.-,Ji;.i  s i.u
                                                                f i* :f
                                                                                      [Published Bioremediation i
                                                                                      i Field Initiative site profiles,
                                                                                      and field evaluations.
                                                                                                         ^f||HTT|l i nr Tmmm m m^jf*nitim mummm   n^M mmmmf
                                                                                                         ] M n i kt i  *kfi*i ri^;f' i1 1 - )TC*']*n"**i
                                                                                                         r  iff"                         1
                                                                                                            -    '     =  *               1

                                                                                       i994,.      .,    ,
                                                                                     •I ReleasedfVenaoa4fd of  j
                                                                                     "" the Bioremediation In the
                                                                                       Field Search) System
 Atemative End Points       l  ,,,    -'
 The Subcommittee on Alternative  ;
 End Points evaluatesjecological and;
 health'assays that best indicate the i
 bioavailable fractions of specific conr
 taminants at sites.' The Subcommit-1;
 tee is .addressing four major] testing ;
 issues: treatability, ecological, human ;
 health, and surrogate chemical.     ;;

 Work on the Treatability ,7e$ts issue i
 involves the compilation ofjdata'bn :
 soil and contamination characteris-
                    . .      i
 tics and; ecological and human
 health end points from .various
 laboratory-, pilot-, arjd field-scale
 bioprocess projects. This informa-
 tion answers questions on (the de-
 gree of treatment required by
 various biobrocesses, the point at
 which treatment should cease, and
 how these processes relate to natu-
 ral attenuation and risk-based clo-
 sures. Work on the Ecological Tests
 issue involves evaluation of'available
                           1 .   •    I /',
" geological assays that will measure  ':'
 bioremediation efficiency, especially**
 for polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon
 (PAH) contamination.  : •  ~:!
  Work in the area of Human Health
  Tests involves the compilation and
 Devaluation] of information concern- v
 I ing available ihumah 'health tests,.
     J.                           " a i
  Additional tests that measure treat-
 . ment efficiency in terms of human '
 'health end points are needed. ,.•"'
  Work on  Surrogate Chemical Tests
 .addressees the need to jdevelpp al-
  ternative tests to estimate .expo-
  sures and effects ..based onjaj
  chemical,  rather than a-btcjlbgical, .,,,-•
  approach.        \     ''.w/''  '•  '
                                    contaminant types (chlorinated sol-
                                    vents versus fuels), contaminated   /
                                    matrix-(grdund water versu's's'oil)*i'and'!
                                      f    \(-J  Lillian I I'JI.l.L, ,L  ,:'      '     ' . -
                                   j ariaerobic).                        \
                                   .The Subcommittee also works on es^''
                                    tablishing quality control standards for
                                    characterizing natural attenuation sites
                                    Affordability and the;;adequacy of data'
                                    are the determinative tools identified to
                                               \     ^                i
                                    support the selection of natural  at-  \
                                    tenuajtion while ^maintaining the quality
                                   ' control standard. '. \               /:
 'Natural Attenuation
—The Subcommittee on (Natural .At-
  tenuation is working on a set of rec-?
 •ommendations to identify candidate
 \srtqs;1 for remedies that include  natu-
 .'ral attenuation,. -Candidate sfte selec-
  tion 'is, based 6'n-a combination of
   future Planstp
                                   Oil Spills  \           \
                                   'ThejjSubcommittee on OikSpills   ^.
                                   seeks to work with the spill response
                                   community on the usefulness and ef-
                                   fectiveness of bioremediatipn.iThe
                                   Subcommittee'-seel^s to promote^th;e
                                   acceptance of bipremediatjon for oil
 spills by developing a"viable; realistic
?;rriethod for applying bioremedjation
j/as1 a* response tpol. The Sjybcornmit-'
j'Stee also is'considering conducting
; field studies tp ijjncpver potential
•juser ne'eds and prPvide credible cost
1 and peiforrnanc'e cl.ata.*' i    ,    „  !
        /   •' / /  .''':/  /  • •'' '   '  -''  I
 The Subcommittee1 has identified
 other needs for jprornpting bip.reme-
 diation Ifdr oillfspills, including deyel- j
        I  \  •: '  X   '  \- •'    \ ,   V    'F
 oping technique^ fpr inland-and    f
 marine environments and prioritizing
 research into the effectiveness and
i ecological effects otbioi^emediatior.
                 V V
                                                                      tii'dy evaluating
                                                                                 on !some
The Alternative Endpoints Subcornmittee will be evaluating various ecological and health assays tjo assess jthe:
of residual PAHs. The National
Subcommittee is plianhing afwprl
IPre'sently, jproje
                  Bioremediation Action
                  Committee annual
                  meeting in Cincinnati.
                  Work initiated on BFSS
                  Version 2.0.
uap i n 11 lUMi'i t i r'p >. t'^"9< f » flip "BH « i

$ ! I ^ ' I !J V \\ !.' U J i l-%^;i!.l.; Oi
                  EPA published guide to
                  bioremediation research
                  and development
                                                   'Released Version 2.0
                                                   of the Bioremediation
                                                   in the Field Search
                                                                                                                     ~i\ 'itTWi IB;! ^iii-^'iMt^fBHw m ••TiriTirirrnirTniiii

                                                                                                                     ! I ! I t.M 1 ll4lt^i^.©]JJ.
                                                                                                                                -''       '"
                 Bioremediation Action
                 Committee formed
                 subcommittees for
                 Alternatives End Points,
                 Natural AttenuatEon^and -
             _:                   &

Clean Sites, Inc.


Through the Clean Sites Public-Pri-
vate Partnerships for technology ac-
ceptance, EPA and Clean Sites, Inc.,
a nonprofit firm, develop partner-
ships between federal agencies
(such as the Departments of De-
fense and Energy) and private in-'
dusty site owners for the joint
evaluation of full-scale remediation:
technologies. The purpose of this  ;
partnership program is to create a \
demand among potential users of ! _
new technologies by allowing the  ;
end-users of the technologies to be
                                involved throughO'Utthe demon-
                                stration process. Through their in-
                                volvement in the design and
                                implementation of the demonstra:
                                tion, the participants have the ability5"
                                to influence the nature of the data
                                that are collected through the dem-
                                onstration. These data can help site
                                .owners determine the applicability
                                of the technologies to problems at
                                their sites. These partnerships were   ,proposed to TIO and awarded in
                                the first federal effort utilizing a "de-- ,|992. After an initial meeting be-/
                               - mand pull" approach for the dem-
                               -onstration and evaluation of
                                remediation technologies.   ''- ;   •"•

                               ; EPA's Technology Innovation Office
                               :: (TIO) works with Clean Sites
                                  tween industry and the government
                                  'in October\ 1991 to discuss the   <
                                  concept of such partnerships! the'
                                  cooperative agreement was estab-
                                  lished and the\projectihas since  ,
                                  .yielded ongoing public-private part-:
                               ;;through a cooperative agreement   |jnet-ships at six federal facilities^'
 l_  Clean* Sites, Inc., is actively
 •   Application of steam drillin;
        Demonstration (ITRD) :Pro]
 '.   Application of Two-Phase Extraction™ and air
 j   Continued progress on the development of the! Usagna™ teehn
 ;       for more information)
                  Structure      \
                 • Clean Sites works with TIO and   =
                 i other federal/ agencies'to identify |
                 \ candidate facilities for the joint   J
                 i evaluation of projects. Once identi-;
                  fied, Gjsan Srtesi develops the site
                  information necessary to match
                  problems of common concern to
                  the priyate sector, solicits industry (
                  participation, and Establishes the
                  partnerships between the facilities
                  and private companies. Clean Sites
                 , then provides the infrastructure
                 | necessary to implement the project
                 ifBased on the common problems  j
                 ill  iii'  ' ='                        •
                 ||identified by the partnership group,!
                  the host organization arranges for |
                  the procurement of the technolo- *
                  gies for demonstration. Clean Sites
CLEAN SITES i Force Base as the initial
               1 partnership site.
                                    mmm—im*gpmm——• Clean, Sites'convenedja;;
                                    :'~ iaiEH*  • 
•land TIQ also facilitate interactions
 with federal and state regulators.- •"
 Public involvement is handled   . L
 through the host facility's public af-
 fairs program.
 Technology Evaluation
 Partnership Projects    i
 Currently, there are six technology |'
 evaluation partnership projects un- /
 der the Clean Sites-Public-Private  \
 Partnership Program.

 McClellan Air Force Base,
 Sacramento, California
 This project includes a demonstra-:
 tion of Two-Phase Extraction™ of;
 chlorinated volatile organic com-   \
 pounds (VOCs) in'ground water inj
 unconsolidated soils;  and Photolytic
 Destruction of chlorinated jVOCs in
 off-gas from Two-Phase Extraction.!
 Pinellas DOE Plant, Largo, Florida
 Working  with DOE's Innovative
 Treatment Remediation Demon-"
 stration (ITRD) program, Glean
 Sites is facilitating a partnership
 looking at Permeable Membrane
   Pervaporation for chlorinated         ground water in more permeable
*)  VOCs in groundwater recovery       soils.
• IN«well effluent; Rotary Steam Drilling        ••''"'               "" ""   -
 ' -                    -   j   i       'iff-*   "      »	-               . J
  ;for'chlorinated^VOCsTn soil ancj  |  ;:  Massachusetts Milrtary^Reservatidn/
:   ground waten and In Situ Anaerb-  ;  Otis Air National Guard Base,     j
;  ;bic Bioremediation for chlorinated    Falmouth, Massachusetts
   and other VOC contamination in      !A demonstration is being con-   /"''
   soil and ground ,'Water. _ •'  .           ducted on an  lnaSitu Passive Treat-j
  ;      '-•'           /  ,, •..  \         ment Wall,using'ajbJotic iron/    j
   Mound DOE Facility, Miamisburg,    J  nickel-enhanced reductive dechlori-
   Qhio, OU-I    /    /    .,'/        /! nation of chlorinated VOCsjin deep
   /fgain working with the 'DOE/ITRD   :.grouiad water irKunconsolidated   I
   :prqgram, Clean Site^s is facilitating^. *'  foil's; ahd..pn the Vertical Hydro- /"
  /partnership looking at""Two-PJhase    .  fracturing used to install the iron/M
   •Extraction™ for.soil andAground wa-   nickel treatment wall.   '\        /'
•	fter'cbhtarhinated'with enl6rin:a1;ed/;;       ;      \             ^M-, ' -\
  /VOCs in lower permeability soil;      Lasagna™ Project (DjOE)
  [and .Air Sparging/Soil Vapor Extrac-    The .Lasagna71^ Process project was
   'itiorr (possibly with in situ oxidation)    jointly developed'vpiththe 'RTDF ,
   for chlorinated'VOCs in deep       /  program's Lasagna^ Public-Private )
                                                                           Partnership (see pag^ 9) as a part-^
                                                                          Inership to research aj process that :
        "   ""   r "  "1
       inure Plans!'
                                                                          i\       '   \   \  '   \   \  :   '  \  5
                                                                          j^lowfof contaminated ground water
                                                                          j in veryi low, permeability'subsurface'
                                                                          ^formations.'    a

                                                                          I Naval Air Station, North Island, '
                                                                          11- rr  '.     /  j   i  /  /  /'
                                                                          California         j   v
                                                                          A demonstration: of the NoVOCs
                                                                          SystemTM'for ih-,situ treatment bf-
                                                                                 •   \ l  \   !  '     V  ',      i
                                                                          | chlorinatedlVQCs in ground water iri
                                                                          unconsolidated soils is^eing cpnduct<
                                                                                       "III I!
        3plication| of photolytic destruction of soil vapor extraction off-gas at ^IcClejIlan Air Force Base
       Application of reactive wall technology at Massachusetts Military Reservation j
       Application; of NoVOCs technology lat NJaval Air Station North Island   I
       -!|I-L- Sites' will i'ssbe reports on the peiiorrnancejof, tlhbse techhologiesjupor
            cL—L:JriiiLj	LJ	Lull	,ILill iJLLLJ.LliJlciLiiLliilUj.ioiti! Ifi;
  .') :^'^4Lu.iy \^ * ^,u-*.VOi! uj ylMMMslciMlH i.^iu^j
               k  1993
                •  Clean Sites .and
                  consortium, of governroerit
^—-::", ^T^T^T^:TT^i  and private';entrties   * '
                                                                                           f ;ERA/Clean Sites and DOE
                                                                                            established partnership
                                                                                           ';• 'under Innovative
                 Meeting held between
              _ U.S. Air Force and eight
              —J Fortune 500 companies
CLEAN SITES to P|an partnership      : CLEAN SITES  established partnership to    eLEAKrSITES^Treatnnent Remediation   ._; •CLEAN*s'l'TES - completeid at Paducah
                 demonstrations at         ..-=.-      L-. "-  -    research and develop       J                 Demonstration program at                    Gaseous Diffusion Plant
                 McCleJIan Air Force Base.    ""=-J.:.'"', c •'.:.  '   LasagnaTfipj-o,cess,,  --                       the Pmellas'fadlrty
mf ,, ,;„,,	i	|,id,i:,,,|| l,^,IRJMLLlLJj:cStl	-i-.-.3 ^i:- :' ^T'ftfiftlBiS'llftfcl3^-^^:5^^^
                                                                                              Phase 1 vertical field
                                                                             	.__ experiment of Lasagna™;
                                                                            : L^^T^^^^^nS, process successfully
                                                                            ' I --IIH. '  I WHi "PI ' "- :  I r   .   .. _ . '

The ETUi
for Site
As one of the ten pilot programs
under the Environmental Technol-                   \    ' ,,-.:         ,ijjj
ogy Verification (ETV) Programs,     2) Implementation of a process
the goal of the Consortium for Site   verifying performance of innovative*
 technologies to facilitate indepen-
 dent verification of technology per-
formance, Ttie Consortium focuses
 on two activities to reachlfriis goat
  I) Identificatipn, demonstration,  •-*'
 evaluation, and verification of Inno-
 vative monitoring, measurement,
 and site characterization technolo-
 gies with information transfento de-
^velopers, users, and regulators.
Characterization Technology (the
Consortium) is to increase the use
of innovative characterization tech-
nologies at contaminated sites. The
Consortium brings together the|
interests of federal and state    '
regulators and end users of these;
  site characterization technologies
  through independent testing to gen-
 rjerate data needed to evaluate and-*'
-^'verify technology performance.

- - 'L  1 •'       •:
;!3The: Consortium fills the need, for in-
 idependenfti'ey^iuatipF) of technology
,performance, allowing technology^1
Icustomers, investors, and regulators
*to make decisions backed by quality
'data from; a scientifically credible /
 body     \N           \         ""/

 The Consortium is a partnership i
 betweentlthe EPA/and (the Depart-
 ment pf Energy. Under the frarrie-
|work,bfthis ETV pilot, a DOE lab )
  Pf\ 96-97 ConsortfumiVerifii
      for in situ monitojring arid
  Development of the Consortio^
  Finalizing the Guidance Manualfen
  Electronic dissemination of evaluationsLcf|3
  Evaluating Consortium Technology (Jmr!

                                                         i*r^=:==- ^ :
                                                          I serves as the third party verification;
                                                           organization. The Consortium has ,
                                                          | assembled a Board of Technology
                                                           Users to provide guidance on tech-
                                                          ; nologyjneeds and to serve as a ve-
                                                          I hide for transferring information to
                                                          • their respective organizations. The
                                                          ; Board is comprised  of representa-
                                                          Itives frpm Dob, EPA, DOE, and
                                                          I DOC, Ismail business concerns, in- /
                                                           strument  and professiohal societies^
                                                          | state organizations,  and private-  l
                                                           sector [companies that use site   I
                                                           characterization and monitoring  |
                                                          /technologies.     '              '•
                                                          |    'v'|     !                    I
                                                          (process                       |
                                                          •'The Consortium chooses technolo-^
                                                           gies for the  verification program    \
                                                           based on  an assessment of the user
               Consortium concept for
               evaluation and verification of
              it i innovative site characterizatibrt1
              ! [technologies presented to
              ' 'Federal Remediation
              i [Technologies Roundtable.
  ,,  ,1993
^''  Initial funding obtained to '
 "  fcreate a|cSCT testing
    "entity for innovative site  j
    [characterization and
    tnonitoririg technologies.
                                      'Ad|'  ^-fYT|| ^ ljfI. ^4 iHvj | *,-' i|
                                       -^H^.,  '1994 I   *  [  j  •    -
                                                  j fEnvironmental Technologies "
                                                K • [Initiative (ETI) to support
                                                ^ , jvenfication of innovative site
                                                  i •characterization'        ~*
                                       TEcTiNOLOQY    i Itechnologies
                                                                                                                            «  i LI i :-! 11

community. To determine technolo-
gies available to meet these'needs,* •
it solicits vendor participation ;
through Commerce Business: Daily
announcements. '*.'•'      /

From the proposals submitted in re-
sponse and a meeting with the ven-
dors, the Consortium selects full-scale,
commercially-ready technologies
that meet program needs. The   [
Consortium then collaborates with:
the developer to plan and conduct
the test. Based on the evaluation of
performance from the test, the Con--
sprtium verifies performance by issur! _L
ing an evaluation  report accompanied
by a statement of verification.

The Consortium does not provide j
funding to the developer to partici-l
pate in the program. The developer
is  expected to contribute time and |
money to the test. A minimum of j
one field test is required; in most ]
cases two field tests at different  i:
sites are completed. The evaluation: •
plans, implementation of tests, and 
reports are all developed by the
third party verification organization.
 The developer is expected to con-
 duct demonstrations at suitable
•isites. The Consortium supports the
•developer insselecfirig thejsitev ap-
: proving the demonstration plan, and
•auditing the demonstration. The A '""
 Consortium is responsible for pre-
                                                                     solicits developers with correspond-   acceptance by regulators'/The-  \
                                                                     ing technologies. For example, the /' "Idemonstration/verif cation process
                                                                     needs.fdrffe86.were: r"-,-^^1         r                          '
f""   „ .;>
                                                                    •i|!')"fr)' situ, real-time monitoring de- '
                                                                     vices for measuring metals, radionur
                                                                    glides, VOCs, polychlorinated    /"'
                                paring the Innovative Technology      biphenyls, semi-volatiles, pesticides!
                                Verification Report. It takes about      and dense non-aqueous phase liq-j
                                one year from the first meeting with f  uids jn soilxsoil1 gas"! and water.    \
                                a selected developer to the end of  ,,„<-';        \   «/         ,.      (
                                the process, signalled 'by the' issu--i,,,-;' :2):}rtiovativeHechnologiesforsam-/
                                ance of a verification report,,,,- "1  -'-. • j/pliingl'soil,;!soil gas, and ground water.
                                     The Consortium has defined three
                                     levels of .technology maturity,.. /•; .
                                     ranging from prototype-level ap-V
                                     plications to tom^ercial; produc-
                                     tion. Jnits with docurae'rited field
                                            \ ''    \  i .•[      i  f. '"''••
                                     experience that may be subjected
                                     to performance verification for  /'
                                        r ••..        •.   v    / /
                               _|Whiletthe Consortiunriiwould .like
                                Ito include all developers in the-'  '0
                                i       V  ,.  .
                                /process,  limits on resources require
                                (some prioritization and selection.
                                Each year; working with the [jtoard,
                                the Consortium,.identifies needs and
                  . latter'type bf
\     '  /   \ 1'-N  ''   V  "•  \    • /
lechholog'y However,Xthe'C6hsor-'
jtium isiintere'sted'j'n establishing ;,
'early contact wfch technology det
       1    fi /'   /  ''  I -         I
velopers whp/hayetechnologies |
that will eventually qualify for   ]
participation;)^ the1 verification  ]
                                     The Consortium evaluates each
                                     submittal to detenrnineithe matu-
                                           i      ,-•' I   t   /  !••  /
                                     rity levjel. The Con'sortium then
                                     selects] from candidate techholo- =
                                     gies ba|sed on characteristics in-
                                     cluding innoyatipR, analytical (  \
                                     attributes, and ph.ysiclariattributes.i
                                   Future Plans
                                     Convene two to three Regional Network meetings and two Board of jFec
                                     Address regulatory impediments to the use of innovatiye technolpgie
                                     Conduct evaluations
            Initial Board of Technology
            Users meeting convened to   e/
          '* assess needs of users of
            innovative site
            characterization and
TECHNOLOGY    monitoring technologies.      ; TECHNOLOGY
               ^1995           -i ,-   ^^  !:]!]995   :::
             •i   Initial meeting of the    "* *  ^1CSCT2%  : The first set df CSCT
                                      j£y C^f^*f^T& \*  "
                 CSCT Regional Network      a/ \ • \f m \S ' .technology verification^ , -t
             S   convened    f   *  _*    S( \%lF^ )§  fietdtests completed
         iiijinuii'i »'•' auii[
 People You Will Deflnilely Want Ta Be In Touch With
 Bioremediation Action Committee
 Fran Kremer
 U.S. EPA/NRMRL-Cincinnati
 26 West Martin Luther King Drive
 Cincinnati, Ohio 45268

 Clean Sites Public-Private Partnerships
Eugene M. Peters, R.G.
Clean; Sites, Inc.                >
901  N. Washington Street, Suite 604
Alexandria, Virginia 22314       <
703-739-11271"          '      !
                                  Dan Powell I  -.;*••" ;i"  '
                                  U.S. EPA/TIO(5I02G)
                                 ;!40I  M Street, SW
                                 .,' Washington, DC 20460   ,1
                                 \703-603-7I96       ,  H
                                 ! poweljldan@epamail,epja.gov
 Consortium For Site Characterization Technology!!!
 Eric Koglin                    j    \ Dan Powell   \ |j|
 U.S. EPA/NERL-Las Vegas  \   \J    ! U.S. EPA/TIO
RQBox93478         ;
Las Vegas, Nevada 89 1 93 •
702-798-2432 .  - '      i
                                 H6I M Street,

                                  Washington, DC 2046d*'iiii!
                                  703^503-7196^7    ^
                                  powel.dan@epamail.epa.go\r ••-•'

 Superfund Innovative Technology Eva!uationl( (SITE) Program
 Since 1 987, the SITE program has served as; EP/A's yerjfication program for
 remediation technologies. EPA tearhs with\te'chnol6gfr ye$£J6rs to demon-
 strate and evaluate field-ready clean-up technologies atj compatibjawaste
  •j __ _ FTl A I ___ __ ____ 1" __ i ___ I _. __ I. ___ L! _ __ ' _ £ O / !!i __ : _1_ __ _ 1 __ ! __  r    -iNilf! -    r~ ' 1   ^
 sites. EPA has completed evaluation of 86jjte'qhnolqgiesj
 Annette Gatchette .  :   :
 U.S. EPA/NRMRL-Cincinnati
 26 West Martin Luther King.Drive,;|
 Cincinnati, Ohio 45268 . .  J. ;;;•,]-:
                                                              Remediation Technologies Development Forum
                                                              Robert Olexsey
                                                              U.S. EPA/NRMRL-Cincinnati
                                                              26 West Martin Luther King Drive
                                                              Cincinnati, Ohio 45268
                   Dr. Walter WKovalick, Jr.
                   U.S. EPA/TIO (5102G)
                   401 M Street, SW
                   Washington, DC 20460
                                                      1 :  i,   F^mpdiation fecfihologiesiDevelopmerrt Forum y^ctipn Teanris
 illNERT Soil-Metals Action Team
 ' Dr. Bill Berti
 DuPont Central R&D
 to. Box 6101, Route 896
 Newark, Delaware 19714-6101
 302-454-922t ' 43?
nf        \  W       il
 llasagna™ Pi
 klahorna 7482^
                                                                                                      1 98'!
                                                                                                      I O0.ada.epaigov

Fublic-Private Partnership
Information and Publications
Available On-Liue

EPA's Technology Innovation Office
operates the CLU-IN World Wide
Web Site and Bulletin Board Sys-
tem (see right), an on-line service
that provides up-to-date informa-
tion about innovative treatment
technologies to the hazardous
waste remediation community-The''
GLU-IN web site address is hlttpytf^
clu-in.com. The CLU-IN, bulletin
        i    'v- ''•   '    ^ /    '
board dial-in number is 301 -589-
8366. Access to the, system is free.

Remediation Technologies Devel-
opment Forum information  and
publications maybe obtained on
the World Wide'Web on CLU-IN
(described above) and on the ,
RTDF homepage at http:// \      \
\vww.rtdf.org.         ;>"   j
Bioremediatipn\Action .Committee^
documents are available on' the
World Wide Web at http.//

Superfund Innovative Technology
Evaluation (SITE) Program informa-
tion and reports are available on
the World Wide Web at http.//
wwwepo.gov/ORD/S/fE.     [   t,
                                                                  Netscape - [Hazardous Waste Clean-Up Information (CLU-IN11
                                       File  Edit  View  Go  Bookmarks  Options   Directory  Window  Help
                                          Location: [http://clu-in.com
                                                                                          Hazardous Waste
                                       The Hazardous Waste Clean-up Information "Web Site provides information about innovative treatment teclmologies to the hazardous
                                       waste remediation community. It describes programs, organizations, publications and other tools for federal and state personnel, consulting
                                       engineers, technology developers and vendors, remediation contractors, researchers, community groups, and individual citizens. The site
                                       was -developed by the U.S. Environmental Protection-Agency but is intended as a forum-for all waste remediation stakeholders.
                                                                brag Technologies
                                                                     what's New?
                                                                     and Online
                                                ^ Information
                                                                    I and Consortia
                                                                    I Supply and
                                                                 ,. J Demand for
                                                                   •^ Tecftinoloflies
                                                                      and Software
                                                                                  International Updates
                         |	Underground Storage Tank Special Interest Area	|

        This site is offered by the Technology Innovation Office of the United States Environmental Protection Agency. It is operated under contract by
        Environmental Management Support, Inc.
Recent Publications on Innouatiue Technologies Available Through CLU-IN
EPA Dgeciive: /n/tijojtlves to'Ppmpte (/nn6;|fpti|e Technologies raj Waste Management Programs. EPA'540
        4- 11** !f~. ^—f-:»ii-»liAl. -fx 
 For Further informaiion
 Please tell me how we can participate in:

     Bioremediation Action Committee
     Consortium for Site Characterization
                      Name and Title:

                             Clean Sites Public-Private Partnerships

                                 ediation Technologies
                             Development Forum
 Please send this memo to:
 Or fax it to:
                      E-mail address:
Carlos Pachon   -      \  ^ V;
Technology innovation Office I5102G)
O.S. Environmental Protection Agency
401M Street, SW
Washington. DC 20460