United States
             Environmental Protection
             Agency
             Office Of Water
             (EN-336)
21W-4001
February 199*
vvEPA
Control Of Slug Loadings
To POTWs
Guidance Manual

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^•""V
'  A \

W
*<
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minimum, the following elements:

o    Description of discharge practices, including non-routine
     batch discharges;

o    Description of stored chemicals;

o    Procedures for immediately notifying the POTW of slug
     discharges, including any discharge that would violate a
     prohibition under 40 CFR 403.5(b), with procedures for
     follow-up written notification within five days;

o    If necessary, procedures to prevent adverse impact from
     accidental spills,  including inspection and maintenance of
     storage areas, handling and transfer of materials, loading
     and unloading operations, control  of plant site run-off,
     worker training, building of containment structures or
     equipment, measures for containing toxic organic pollutants
     (including solvents), and/or measures and equipment for
     emergency response.

     This provision sets forth only the minimal federal
requirements for slug control plans.  All POTWs (not just those
required to establish federally-approved pretreatment programs)
may require such plans of any industrial user (not just
significant industrial users) as necessary.

     Pursuant to the new amendments,  we are now making a wider
distribution of our slug control guidance.  The guidance provides
detailed information on  how to evaluate industrial users to
determine whether  they need slug control plans.  It will also
help POTWs decide  which  measures are  necessary for different
industrial users and which kinds of response measures are useful
in particular situations.  By supplementing existing or future
categorical standards and numerical local limits, slug control
measures will help reduce influent  loadings overall, including
loadings of toxic  pollutants and hazardous constituents.  In
addition, slug  controls  can be  useful to help POTWs comply with
NPDES  effluent  limitations on specific  chemicals or whole
effluent toxicity.

     Further information about  the  national pretreatment program
can be obtained by writing to the  Permits Division  (EN-336), U.S.
EPA, 401 M St., S.W., Washington, D.C. 20460.

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              GUIDANCE MANUAL FOR
            CONTROL OF SLUG LOADINGS
                    TO POTWS
                  January 1991
Office of Wastewater Enforcement and Compliance
      U.S.  Environmental Protection Agency
               401 M Street,  S.W.
             Washington, DC  20460

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                               Acknowledgements
     This document vas prepared under the guidance of EPA's Office of Water
Enforcement  and  Permits by Science Applications International Corporation
(SAIC) under EPA Contract Number 68-01-7043.   The EPA Work Assignment Manage.
was Katharine Wilson.   The following participated as peer reviewers and
provided valuable comments:

     Office  of Water Enforcement and Permits:  William F.  Brandes,
     John Cannell, Marilyn Goode, Richard Kinch, Ephraim King, Denise Scott;
     EPA Region IV: Bob McCann, EPA Region V:  David Rankin and Carol Staniec,
     EPA Region VIII:  Patrick Godsil and Dana  Allen, EPA Region IX:
     Keith Silva, EPA Region X: Robert Robichaud;
     Office  of Research and Development: Dolloff F. Bishop;
     Office  of Solid Waste and Emergency Response: Barbara Hostage and
     Hubert  Watters;
     Association of Metropolitan Sewerage Agencies.

     In addition, acknowledgement is given to  those POTWs whose programs
provided examples for this manual.

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                              TABLE OF CONTENTS
1.   INTRODUCTION	    1-1

    1.1  PURPOSE OF THIS MANUAL	    1-1

         1.1.1  Control of Slug Loadings	    1-1
         1.1.2  Elements of a Slug Control Program	    1-2

    1.2  SCOPE OF THE SLUG LOADING PROBLEM	    1-2
    1.3  BENEFITS OF A SLUG CONTROL PROGRAM	    1-6
    1.4  RELEVANT CONTROL EFFORTS	    1-7

         1.4.1  Federal Programs	    1-11
         1.4.2  State Programs	    1-16
         1.4.3  POTV Programs	    1-17

2.   PREVENTION OF IU SLUG LOADINGS	    2-1

    2.1  INTRODUCTION	    2-1
    2.2  EVALUATE THE NEED FOR A PROGRAM	    2-1

         2.2.1  POTV Definition of Slug	    2-3
         2.2.2  Identify Potential Sources	    2-5
         2.2.3  Evaluate Existing Slug Controls:   Legal
                Authority and Enforcement	    2-13

                2.2.3.1  Legal Authority	    2-13
                2.2.3.2  Enforcement	    2-14

    2.3  DEVELOP AN IU C9NTROL PROGRAM	    2-15

         2.3.1  Mandatory Notification Requirements	    2-16
         2.3.2  Slug Loadings From Batch Operations	    2-17
         2.3.3  Assign Industrial Users to Slug Risk
                Categories	    2-19
         2.3.4  Requirements of IU Slug Control Plans	    2-28

                2.3.4.1  General Information	    2-30
                2.3.4.2  Facility Layout Flow Diagrams	    2-31
                2.3.4.3  Material Inventory	    2-31
                2.3.4.4  Spill and Leak Prevention Equipment
                         and Procedures	    2-32

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                        TABLE OF CONTENTS (Continued)
                2.3.4.5   Emergency  Response  Equipment  and
                         Procedures	     2-36
                2.3.4.6   Slug Reporting	     2-39
                2.3.4.7   Training Program	     2-40
                2.3.4.8   Certification	     2-41

    2.4   IMPLEMENT THE PROGRAM	     2-41

         2.4.1   POTV Review and  Approval  of  IU  Slug Control  Plans..     2-41
         2.4.2   Inspection and Monitoring  of lUs  for Slug  Control
                Implementation	    2-43

3.   POTV SLUG RESPONSE PROGRAM	     3-1

    3. 1   SLUG DETECTION  AND SOURCE  IDENTIFICATION	     3-1

         3.1.1   Tracking	     3-3
         3.1.2   Sampling Analysis	,.	     3-5
         3.1.3   Recordkeeping	     3-6

    3.2   RESPONSE COORDINATION PROCEDURES  FOR SLUGS
         OF HAZARDOUS MATERIALS	     3-7

    3.3   GENERAL POTV SLUG RESPONSE MEASURES	     3-9

         3.3.1   Initial  Response	,	     3-10
         3.3.2   Containment and Diversion	     3-11
         3.3.3   Treatment	     3-13
         3.3.4   Discharge and Sludge Disposal.	     3-13
         3.3.5   Safety Considerations	     3-15

    3.4   FOLLOW-UP REVIEW AND ACTIONS	     3-16

         3.4.1   Review of IU Follow-Up Report	     3-17
         3.4.2  Penalties	     3-18
         3.4.3  POTV Slug Control Program Review  and Modification..     3-18


                                 APPENDICES
APPENDIX A - REPORTABLE QUANTITIES LISTED IN CERCLA/CVA

APPENDIX B - IU SLUG CONTROL PLAN REVIEW CHECKLIST FOR POTWs

APPENDIX C - EXAMPLE FORMS TO DOCUMENT SLUGS
APPENDIX D - SAMPLE IU SLUG CONTROL PLANS

APPENDIX E - BIBLIOGRAPHY OF REFERENCE MATERIALS

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                          LIST  OF TABLES AND  FIGURES
Table

1-1      POTENTIAL ADVERSE IMPACTS OF SLUG LOADINGS
1-2      INDUSTRIAL SPILLS OF HAZARDOUS MATERIALS
1-3      SUMMARY OF RELEVANT EXISTING FEDERAL PROGRAMS
1-4      AMSA SLUG CONTROL PROGRAM SURVEY RESULTS

2-1      POLLUTANTS OF CONCERN
2-2      GENERAL ATTRIBUTES OF RISK CATEGORIES AND ASSOCIATED
         RECOMMENDATIONS FOR SLUG CONTROLS
2-3      SLUG POTENTIAL DATA SHEET
         (IU DISCHARGES STRICTLY CONVENTIONAL POLLUTANTS)
2-4      SLUG POTENTIAL DATA SHEET
         (IU DISHARGES OTHER THAN CONVENTIONAL POLLUTANTS)
2-5      SAMPLE SUMMARY OF SLUG POTENTIAL DATA
2-6      CERTIFICATION OF THE SLUG CONTROL PLAN

3-1      SLUG COUNTERMEASURES FOR MATERIALS ENTERING THE
         VASTEVATER COLLECTION AND/OR TREATMENT SYSTEM
                                                             1-5
                                                             1-8
                                                             1-18

                                                             2-6

                                                             2-20

                                                             2-23

                                                             2-25
                                                             2-29
                                                             2-42


                                                             3-14
2-1      ORGANIZATION OF CHAPTER 2
2-2      INDUSTRIAL USER SLUG POTENTIAL SURVEY
                                                             2-2
                                                             2-10
3-1
ORGANIZATION OF CHAPTER 3
3-2

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                                1.  INTRODUCTION

1.1  PURPOSE OF THIS MANUAL
     This manual provides guidance to publicly owned treatment works (POTWs)
on how to develop and  implement  programs  to control slug loadings to POTWs.
The manual discusses the  two ways to control impacts of slugs on POTVs:
prevention and remediation.  The first and preferable way is to prevent slugs
at their source by  imposing controls on industrial users.  The second
approach, where prevention fails, is remedial response by the POTW.

     This guidance  is  intended  to help POTWs implement POTW-wide Slug Control
Programs, and evaluate each of  their industrial users to determine whether
they need individual Slug Control Plans.  The manual presents a range of Slug
Control Program development options.  The recommendations should be useful to
all POTWs interested in controlling slug  loadings.  A POTW may review the
sections contained  in  this manual and adapt one of the simplified example Slug
Control Programs in Appendix D  to its own needs, or select from among the
recommended procedures to develop or augment its own Slug Control Program.

1.1.1  Control of Slug Loadings
     Categorical industrial pretreatment  standards and locally-derived
numerical limits generally are  used to limit industrial user (IU) pollutant
discharges.  However,  such controls are often ineffective in addressing
accidental spills or irregular  high strength batch discharges, either of which
may be received by  the POTW as  a "slug loading."

     The General Pretreatment regulations define slug loading as any pollutant
discharge violating the specific prohibitions under 40 CFR 403.5(b).  These
currently include:   (1) fire or  explosion, (2) corrosion, (3) obstruction,
(4) interference, or (5)  heat  [40 CFR 403.5(b)].  The regulations require
that:  "All categorical and noncategorical Industrial Users shall notify the
POTW immediately of all discharges that could cause problems to the POTW,
including any slug  loadings, as  defined by 403.5(b), by  the Industrial User"
140 CFR 403.12(f)j.
                                      1-1

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     Slug prevention may help lUs implement not only the specific prohibitions
above, but also the general prohibition against pass through and interference
[40 CFR 403.5(a) and (b)].   Slug control can supplement existing or future
numerical local limits and may be necessary to help POTVs comply with National
Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) effluent limitations on speci-
fic chemicals or whole effluent toxicity.

1.1.2  Elements of a Slug Control Program
     The basic elements in developing a comprehensive POTV Slug Control
Program include:

     •  Evaluating the Need for a Slug Control Program
           Identifying potential IU slug sources and their risk categories
           Evaluating and/or improving the legal authority to regulate slugs
     •  Developing an IU Control Program
           Requiring designated IDs to develop Slug Control Plans
           Inspecting and monitoring designated Ills
     •  Developing a POTW Slug Response Program
           Monitoring for slugs
           Developing emergency response procedures and resources.

     Chapter  2 discusses how to evaluate the need for a Slug Control Program
and how to develop prevention procedures.  Chapter 3 discusses remedial
response procedures.

1.2  SCOPE OF THE  SLUG LOADING PROBLEM
     The 1985 EPA  Report  to Congress on  the Discharge of Hazardous Wastes  to
Publicly Owned Treatment Works contained information on the types, sizes,  and
number of generators  that dispose of hazardous constituents to sewers, and  the
types and quantities of constituents disposed of in this manner.  The report
was required  by Section 3018(a) of  the Resource Conservation and Recovery  Act
(RCRA).  A  1985 survey undertaken by  the Association of Metropolitan Sewerage
Agencies (AMSA),  an  organization of some of  the larger  POTVs, was one of  the
sources of  the Report  to Congress.  The  survey indicated:
                                      1-2

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     •  Sixty percent of  POTV  respondents  to  the AHSA survey have received
        hazardous wastes  as  a  result  of  spills  to  public severs
     •  Fifty percent report receiving batch  discharges from connected
        industries.

     Among other things,  the survey documented  discharges around the country
and their impacts on the  sever collection  system and treatment plant.  These
discharges had caused a variety of POTW  operational problems, including worker
illness, actual or  threatened  explosion, biological upset/inhibition, toxic
fumes, corrosion, and contamination of sludge and  receiving vaters.  Table 1-1
lists some of the potential  adverse impacts of  slug discharges to the POTV,
its workers, and the environment.  Table 1-2, dravn from the AMSA survey as
well as a survey undertaken  by Busch  (Operations Forum, Journal of the Water
Pollution Control Federation,  April 1986), provides examples of actual damage
to the collection system  and treatment plant  resulting from slugs.

     In Gloucester  County, Nev Jersey, an  electroplating company and corporate
official vere indicted in connection  vith  the batch discharge of 1,1,1
trichloroethane vhich allegedly killed a sever  vorker.  Elsevhere,  solvent and
organic discharges  have caused symptoms  such  as nausea, skin irritation,
shortness of breath, and  headaches among sever  vorkers, sometimes requiring
evacuation of collection  systems and  treatment  facilities.

     Slugs have also caused  harm to the  environment, particularly to water and
sludge quality.  Preventing  these impacts  vill  be  of increasing concern to
POTVs as EPA and the States  impose more  stringent  water and sludge quality
limitations.  Some  slug loadings limit a POTW's sludge disposal options. For
example:

     •  A small  chemical  plant was  identified as a significant contributor
        (120 Ibs/day) tft  mercury to  the  Passaic Valley Uastevater Treatment
        Plant (Passaic, NJ).  The concentration of mercury  in the sludge
        limited  the municipality's  disposal options.
     •  The Sioux  City Waste Treatment  Plant  (SCWTP) experienced isolated
        slugs of zinc  in  March and  again in April  of 1984.  Levels as high as
        16 mg/1  Zn  were observed in  the  treatment  plant influent and both
        slugs resulted in an upset  of the  activated sludge  process and
        violations  of  the NPDES discharge  limits.  In  addition to  the process
        upsets,  sludge held  in storage  lagoons  at  the  facilities became
        contaminated vith zinc.
                                      1-3

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        TABLE 1-1.   POTENTIAL ADVERSE IMPACTS OF SLUG LOADINGS
 Impact Category
       Subcategory
To the POTW
Collection System:   explosions,  corrosion,
obstruction

Headvorks:  explosion, corrosion

Primary Plant:  obstruction, corrosion

Secondary Plant:  inhibition, upset

Sludge Handling:  inhibition

Nitrification:  interference, upset

Operation and Maintenance Costs

Sludge Disposal Problems
To the Worker
Exposure to fumes and explosions resulting
in illness, injury or death
To  the Environment
Violations of NPDES Permits (Water Quality,
Sludge Quality)

Air Quality Impacts
                                 1-4

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           TABLE 1-2.  INDUSTRIAL SPILLS OF HAZARDOUS MATERIALS
                       IMPACT  ON  SEVER  COLLECTION  SYSTEM
City
Akron, OH
Bayville, NJ
Bergen
County, NJ
flloomington, IN
Dayton, OH
Forth Worth, TX
Hillborough, FL
Jacksonville, FL
Los Angeles
County, CA
St. Paul, MN
Toledo, OH
VSSC, MD

City
Boise, ID
Camas , VA
Camden
County, NJ
Industry
Rubber Mfg.
Pharmaceutical
Water Treatment
Grain Processing
Electroplating
Food Processor
Gasoline Station
Battery Salvaging
Organic Chemicals
Petroleum Refining
Metal Finishing
Adhesives
Photof inishing
IMPACT ON
Industry
Electroplating
Pulp Mill
Dye
Manufacturing
Pollutants
Naphtha, Acetone
Isopropyl Alcohol
Sulfides from
high BOD
High and lov pH
Hexane
Acids
Gasoline
Acids
Solvents
Sulfides
Acids
Glue
Sodium Bisulfide,
lov pH
TREATMENT PLANT
Pollutants
Cu, Ni, Zn
Chlorine
Aniline
Impact
Explosion
Corrosion
Corrosion
Explosion
Corrosion
Explosion
Corrosion
Corrosion,
Odors
Corrosion
Corrosion
Plugged Sewers
Corrosion

lapact
Reduced treat-
ment efficiency
Biological upset
(2 days)
Biological upset,
sludge contamina-
Dallas, TX


Depue, IL
Organic Chemicals    Xylene,  Toluene
Fertilizer
Manufacturing
Sulfuric Acid
tion

Fouled carbon
scrubbers

Biological pro-
cess wiped out
                                    1-5

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     Despite the potential harm  from slugs, EPA's pretreatment program audits
and program reviews indicate  that  less  than half of all POTVs subject to the
pretreatment program have spill  containment and prevention programs.  Problems
in developing such programs include lack of information on materials stored
onsite and inability to  identify potential toxic dischargers.  POTV system
size and inadequate sampling  procedures often make prevention and detection of
slugs difficult.

     Nonetheless, some  industries  and POTVs do have strict slug control and
prevention measures.  According  to a January, 1987 AMSA membership survey,
virtually all AMSA members require notification of spills, roughly two-thirds
implement comprehensive  spill prevention programs, and three-quarters report
that they require industries  to  take spill prevention measures.

1.3  BENEFITS OF A SLUG  CONTROL  PROGRAM
     By identifying and  categorizing potential slug sources  and implementing a
program to prevent slugs, POTVs  can minimize risks associated with slugs,
often in a cost-effective manner.  Implementation of a Slug  Control Program
can be a form of pollutant "source reduction."  Moreover, continuation of the
Domestic Sewage Exclusion under  RCRA will  increase the need  for better control
of hazardous wastes to  POTVs.  Slug Control Programs can help reduce loadings
of these wastes to POTVs.

     EPA is now aggressively  pursuing  its  policy of imposing whole effluent
toxicity limits on many  NPDES dischargers  ("Policy for the Development of
Vater Quality-Based Permit Limitations  for Toxic Pollutants," 49 FR 9016).
Control of IU slug loadings may  reduce  POTV noncompliance with toxicity limits
or be a part of a  toxicity reduction evaluation  (TRE).  In addition, slug
control may reduce the  need for  increasing treatment capacity  to meet toxicity
limits when slugs  contribute  to  effluent  toxicity.

     An industrial user  can also benefit  from a  slug discharge control plan.
Vorker safety can  be maximized by  preventing spills or by safe handling of
hazardous materials if  a spill does occur.   In many cases, the economics of
spill cleanup alone can justify  preventive measures.  Good housekeeping prac-
                                      1-6

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tices, employee education, and  timely  notification  to  the POTV may be all that
are needed to eliminate or reduce  slugs.  An  industrial user could spend far
less on slug discharge prevention  than he would  to  remedy the effects of an
accidental spill which resulted  in a sewer explosion.

     Slug control can also help  protect IUs'  capital investments and prevent
chemical contamination of the site.  For example, a well-implemented plan can
protect pipes, valves, treatment and process  equipment, floors, and other
structures.  The plan may also  avoid costly soil and ground-water clean-up
costs should pipes or other structures fail to convey or contain hazardous
wastes.

     Finally, through preventive measures an  IU may maintain a more accurate
inventory, recycle or reclaim process  materials which would otherwise be lost
via slugs to the sewer system.   For example,  one dairy product manufacturer in
Raleigh, North Carolina regularly  discharged  stainless steel tanker cleaning
wastes directly to the sewer.   Average BODs of 10,000 mg/1, with occasional
slug values in the 30,000 to 40,000 mg/1 range, were typical.  To solve the
BOD slug problem, the IU, working  with North  Carolina State University,
developed a vacuum recovery system and successfully identified a market for
collected whey waste.

1.4  RELEVANT CONTROL EFFORTS
     Slug control is not a new  concept in pretreatment.  In many cases,
dischargers to POTWs are already subject to some slug controls as a result of
existing Federal, State, or local,  self-imposed efforts.  These efforts may
serve as a reasonable starting  point for a POTV's Slug Control Program
development efforts  although  they  may  not cover all IUs or all wastes of
concern, or may not  be intended primarily to  protect the POTV, its workers, or
the environment.  A  summary of  existing Federal  programs relevant, or
potentially relevant,  to slug control  appears in Table 1-3.
                                      1-7

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                             TABLE  1-3.   SUMMARY OF RELEVANT  EXISTING FEDERAL PROGRAMS
      Author!ty

Federal Clean Water
Act (CVA)
Applicable Sections/Program

• General Pretreatraent
  Regulations
  - 40 CFR 403.12(f)
                         - 40 CFR 403.5(a) and (b)
                       • Toxic Organic Management
                         Plans (TOMP) 40 CFR Parts
                         413, 433, and 469
  Affected Regulatory
       Communi ty

Industrial Users
                              • Electroplating,  metal
                                finishing,  and electrical
                                and electronic component
                                industrial  categories
                       • Spill Control and
                         Countermeasures
                         40 CFR Part 112
                         (Oil Handling Facilities)
                              • Facilities that  have
                                potential to discharge  oil
                                to surface waters
                                                       Indirect and direct
                                                       dischargers
Requirements
                            • Ills must  notify POTU of any slug
                              loading which may violate the
                              specific  prohibitions.

                            • Prohibits IU violation  of general
                              and specific prohibitions.

                            • Provides  option to develop plan
                              in lieu of routine monitoring for
                              total toxic organics.   Plan must
                              include:

                              -  List  of toxic organic
                                components

                              -  Disposal method used  in lieu
                                of discharge

                              -  Procedures to assure  that
                                toxic organic compounds do not
                                spill or leak to vastewater.

                            • Preparation and implementation of
                              spill prevention control and
                              countermeasure plan (40 CFR
                              Part 112)

                            • Specify minimum requirements for
                              oil handling facilities with
                              potential for spills to surface
                              waters
                                                     • Applies to oil handling
                                                       facilities
                                                            • Imposes  additional requirements
                                                              depending on specific operations
                                                                                        1-8

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                        TABLE 1-3.   SUMMARY OF RELEVANT EXISTING FEDERAL PROGRAMS (Continued)
      Authority
Applicable Sections/Program

o 40 CFR 125.100 to 125.104
  - National Pollutant
  Discharge Elimination
  System (NPDES)
    Affected Regulatory
         Community

o Direct dischargers who
  use, manufacture, store,
  handle or discharge
  pollutants listed as
  307(a)(l) toxic or as
  hazardous under Section
  311 of the Clean Water Act
           Requirements

o Imposes Best Management Practices
  (BMP) for all activities which
  may result in the release of
  pollutants to surface waters
Resource Conservation
and Recovery Act
(RCRA)
o 40 CFR 264 and 265* -
  Preparedness and
  Prevention Requirements
  (Subpart C) and
  Contingency Plan and
  Emergency Procedures
  (Subpart D)
o Hazardous waste generators
  and interim status
  treatment, storage, and
  disposal facilities
  (TSDFs)
o Facility design, operation,
  equipment, maintenance and waste
  handling requirements

o Description of actions to be
  taken in the event of an
  emergency (including slug
  discharge)

o Description of wastestream
  constituents must be provided
*Generators are subject to Subparts C and D of the interim status (40 CFR 265) requirements.  TSDFs are subject to
 interim status requirements until permitted, then they are subject to 40 CFR 264 requirements.  Small quantity
 generators need only comply with 40 CFR Part 265, Subpart C.
                                                          1-9

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                        TABLE 1-3.   SUMMARY OF RELEVANT EXISTING  FEDERAL  PROGRAMS  (Continued)
Occupational Safety    • 29 CFR Part 1910
and Health Act (OSHA)
• All Employers required to   • Vritten Emergency Action Plan
  meet OSHA standards
  (EAP)

• Escape routes and procedures

• Instructions for employees on
  critical plant operations

• Reporting requirements

• Alarm system

• Employee Training identifying
  responsibilities under EAP

• Material Safety Data Sheets
  (MSDS)
Superfund Amendments
and Reauthorization
Act (SARA)
• Industries required to
  complete MSDS under OSHA
  must comply with SARA
  Title III, Community-
  Right-to Know requirements
• Submit MSDS, to develop hazardous
  chemical inventories

• Certain toxic chemical releases
  must be reported
                                                        1-10

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1.4.1  Federal Programs

Clean Water Act
     Under authority of the Clean Water Act (CVA), slugs are regulated by
various programs.  POTW operators are most familiar with NPDES and pretreat-
ment program requirements.  However, the CWA also provides EPA with specific
authority to address oil and hazardous substance spills.  These authorities
are explained below.

Pretreatment
     Section 403.12(f) of the General Pretreatment Regulations requires that
industrial users immediately notify POTVs to which they are discharging of any
slug loading which would violate the specific prohibitions.  Toxic Organic
Management Plans (TOMPs) are also relevant to slug control.

     TOMPs are addressed in 40 CFR Parts 413, 433 and 469.  Three industrial
categories (electroplating, metal finishing, electrical and electronic
components) subject to categorical pretreatment regulations have the option of
developing TOMPs and submitting them to the POTW in lieu of routine monitoring
for total toxic organics.  A TOMP must include:

     •  List of toxic organic compounds used
     •  Method of disposal used in lieu of discharge
     •  Procedures for assuring that toxic organics do not spill or leak into
        wastewater.

While the applicability and requirements of TOMPs are fairly limited,  such
plans may be appropriate for additional lUs.  EPA's Guidance Manual for
Implementing Total Toxic Organics (TTO) Pretreatment Standards provides
guidance on the development of TOMPs by lUs.

Best Management Practices (BMPs)
     Direct dischargers are subject to the requirements of the NPDES per-
mitting program.  Under 40 CFR 125.100-125.104, all direct dischargers who
                                     1-11

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use,  manufacture, store, handle, or discharge pollutants listed as toxic under
307(a)(l) or as hazardous under 311 of the CVA must follow BMPs for all
activities which may result in the release of "significant" amounts of
pollutants to waterbodies.  Such activities include:

     •  Material storage
     •  In plant transfer
     •  Process and material handling
     •  Loading and unloading operations
     •  Plant site runoff
     •  Sludge and waste disposal.

The concept of BMPs may be helpful in developing IU slug controls.  BMPs
address eight items:  (1) material inventories; (2) material compatibility;
(3) employee training;  (4) reporting and notification procedures; (5)
equipment inspections;  (6) preventive maintenance;  (7) housekeeping; and (8)
security.  EPA's manual, NPDES Best Management Practices Guidance Document
describes more fully the elements of BMPs.

Oil and Hazardous Substances
     Under Section 311  of the CVA, EPA has the authority to develop regula-
tions to prevent spills of oil and hazardous substances.  Section 311 also
requires immediate notification to the Federal Government of discharges to
U.S. waters; see 40 CFR Parts 110, 116 and 117.  To date, EPA has promulgated
final regulations to prevent spills from oil handling facilities.  These
regulations (40 CFR 112) apply  to  facilities that handle oil and have the
potential for discharging oil to surface waters in  the event of a spill.
While these regulations apply to indirect and direct dischargers, the regu-
lations are not specifically designed to prevent spills from reaching POTWs.

     Besides requiring  immediate notification  to the Federal Government of
discharges  to U.S. waters,  the  regulations also require the preparation and
implementation of spill prevention control and countermeasures, specify
minimum requirements for all onshore and offshore  facilities with the poten-
tial for spills  to surface waters, and impose additional requirements depend-
ing on the specific operation (e.g., onshore bulk  storage  tanks,  facility  tank
                                     1-12

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car and tank truck loading).  As these regulations apply only  to spills  from
oil handling equipment and operations, many elements are too specific  to  be
used to develop general requirements for lUs, although some measures are
potentially applicable to control of POTV slug discharges.

The Resource Conservation and Recovery Act
     While RCRA requirements specifically exempt the discharge of hazardous
waste when mixed with domestic sewage, some RCRA requirements may apply  to
lUs which are hazardous waste handlers.  Three major groups of hazardous  waste
handlers are regulated under the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act
(RCRA):  generators, transporters, and treatment, storage and disposal
facilities (TSDFs).  Two of these groups, generators and TSDFs, are subject to
the spill prevention and response procedures in both Subparts C (Preparedness
and Prevention) and D (Contingency Plan and Emergency Procedures) of 40 CFR
265 and 40 CFR 264.  These 40 CFR 265 and 264 requirements are similar, and no
distinction needs  to be made between the two for purposes of this manual.
Moreover, POTW personnel should be aware that generators are subject to 40 CFR
265, whereas TSDFs are subject to either 40 CFR 265 or 40 CFR 264 depending on
permitted status (facilities solely classified as hazardous waste generators
not subject to RCRA permitting requirements).  As implied by the term
"treatment, storage and disposal facilities", TSDFs are those facilities  that
either treat, store or dispose of hazardous wastes.  Generators on the other
hand, are not authorized to treat or dispose of hazardous wastes, although
they may store hazardous wastes in containers for less than 90 days.  A
special subset of  RCRA generators, commonly known as small quantity generators
(i.e., those that  generate between 100 and 1000 kg/m of RCRA hazardous wastes)
are only subject to the Subpart C Preparedness and Prevention requirements of
40 CFR 265.  Subpart C and D requirements are summarized below.

     As stated above, RCRA generators and TSDFs are subject to Preparedness
and Prevention Plan Requirements.  The Preparedness and Prevention Plan
requirements have  been designed to minimize  the possibility and effect of an
explosion, spill,  or  fire at a RCRA facility.  Generally,  the  facility must
ftave  the following equipment:
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     •  An internal alarm or communications systems
     •  A device capable of summoning emergency assistance from local
        agencies
     •  Fire and spill control equipment
     •  Decontamination equipment.

     These regulations also specify other requirements such as maintaining
equipment in proper operating condition, routine testing of equipment, and
providing adequate aisle space to allow unrestricted movement of emergency
equipment to any area of the facility.

     Facilities must attempt to make arrangements with local authorities
(e.g., police and fire departments) to  familiarize  them with the layout of the
facility, the properties of the hazardous wastes handled there, and the places
where facility personnel would normally be working.  In addition, local
hospitals should be informed of the properties of the hazardous wastes handled
at the facility, and the types of injuries or illnesses that could result from
a fire, explosion, or accidental  release.

     Large quantity generators and TSDFs are subject to Contingency Plan and
Emergency Procedures Requirements.  The contingency plan is a prepared set of
res_:nse3 to an emergency.  It should list facility personnel who will serve
as emergency coordinators and  the emergency equipment that will be available.
If an evacuation could be necessary for the facility, an evacuation plan must
be included.  The plan must describe  the arrangements agreed to by the local
police and other government  (e.g.,  fire and hospital) officials pursuant to
the  preparedness and prevention requirements discussed above.

     Copies of  the plan  must be maintained at  the facility and submitted to
all  local governmental units  that might be called upon in the event of an
emergency.  The plan must also be available  to EPA  personnel during on-site
inspections.  If  the  facility  already has  prepared  a Spill Prevention, Control
and  Countermeasures  (SPCC)  plan under  the  Clean Water Act, the SPCC plan may
be amended  to incorporate  the  hazardous waste  provisions.
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     An employee of  the  facility designated as  the Emergency Coordinator must
be on call at all  times  to  coordinate  implementation of  the contingency plan
in the event of an emergency  threatening human  health or the environment.  The
Emergency Coordinator must  file a written report vith the EPA Regional
Administrator vithin 15  days  after an  incident.

     While EPA has stated  that it does not intend the contingency plan to be
triggered when an  insignificant amount of waste is released by small spills or
leaking valves, EPA did  not include such a de_ minimis provision in the
regulations.

Occupational Safety and  Health Act
     The Occupational Safety  and Health Act (OSHA) [29 CFR, Chapter XVII
(1980)] is also relevant.   Under OSHA, an employer has a general duty to
"furnish to each of his  employees a place of employment which is free from
recognized hazards that  are causing or likely to cause death or serious
physical harm."  Exposure  to  or contact with slug loadings may be one of the
"imminent dangers" prohibited by OSHA  standards.

     It should be  noted, however, that the employer is also required to
develop and implement Emergency Action Plans* that identify the safe means of
escape from fire or other  emergencies  (29 CFR §1910.36).  These plans may not
rely solely on a single  safeguard; the employer must provide numerous alter-
natives for minimizing  the  hazard to ensure employee safety.  Employees must
also be trained in emergency  plant operation and evacuation procedures.  If
spills create an imminent  danger, they can be controlled by a number of
alternative methods of  hazard minimization, as  established in The Emergency
Action Plan.  Discharge  into  local sewers or POTV trunk lines may be necessary
when there is no other  option or as a  last resort to prevent employee death or
serious physical injury.
*For employers  that  employ  more  than  10  workers,  the plan must be written; for
 employers with  10 or  fewer workers  the  plan  may  be communicated orally.
 29 CFR Section  1910.38(a)(5)(iii).
                                      1-15

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Superfund Amendments and Reauthorization Act
     Section 303 of Title III of  the  Superfund Amendments and Reauthorization
Act (SARA) requires industries  to  report three kinds of information:

     1.  Material Safety Data Sheet  (HSDS)  for each hazardous chemical found
         at the facility, as defined  by  the OSHA Hazard Communication
         Standard.
     2.  A hazardous chemical inventory  containing data on the quantity and
         location of specified  categories of hazardous chemicals.
     3.  Facilities within  Standard  Industrial Codes 20-39 are required to
         report on releases  into  the  environment of "toxic chemicals".

     In addition, Title III  provisions  require  the Governor of each State to
appoint a State emergency response commission  to designate emergency planning
districts.  Each district is responsible for developing an emergency response
plan (these plans are  similar to  preplans developed in the fire service) vhich
describes procedures to be  followed  should  an  emergency release occur.

1.4.2  State Programs
     States must adopt environmental  control programs as stringent as  those of
EPA as a condition of  program authorization or delegation under RCRA,  CVA and
other  relevant statutes.  Some  States have  adopted requirements more stringent
than applicable Federal requirements.  These programs may help POTW personnel
design or supplement POTV Slug  Control  Programs.  For example, some States
have response  teams or advisory personnel  to assist localities in responding
to spills.  California requires counties to prepare "Hazardous Vaste
Management Programs" to achieve "source reduction" for hazardous materials.
Each plan establishes  market or regulatory-based  incentives for  industry to
reduce its generated quantities of hazardous waste (i.e., source reduction).
Industrial waste  inspectors may help enforce plans through industry audits.
Other  States may have  contingency funds that can  be activated  to pay for the
initial cleanup costs  before identification of  a  responsible party.
                                      1-16

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1.4.3  POTV Programs

     Most POTVs have not developed  formal programs specifically for slug con-

trol.  Instead, many POTVs  rely on  issuance of industry-specific discharge

permits. Permit systems have  the advantage of being able to include individual

slug control provisions tailored to  the needs of a particular facility.  These

provisions typically include  special control, monitoring, and reporting

requirements.


     A January 1987 AMSA membership  survey on existing slug discharge control

programs shovs that while many major POTVs have instituted some degree of slug
discharge control,  these controls vary in terms of approach and comprehensive-

ness (Table 1-4).   For example:


     •  Vhile  the vast majority (86  percent) of the POTVs define the term
        "slug discharge" for  regulatory purposes, POTVs indicated no clear
        preference  for either narrative or quantitative definitions
        (Question 1).  (See Table 2-6 for some example definitions.)

     •  Only one-half of the  respondents specify minimum quantities of toxic
        pollutants  which would trigger notification requirements (Question 2).

     •  Nearly 3/4  of respondents restrict batch discharges, but less than
        half of the respondents use  either regulations, ordinances, or
        policies defining concentrations, amounts or acceptable timing of
        batch discharges (Question  3).

     •  Spills are  regulated  by nearly all respondents, (96 percent), and most
        of these have ordinances/regulations requiring preventive, containment
        or response measures.  In addition, 84 percent of respondents require
        the IU to notify the  POTV of a spill (Question 4).

     •  Sixty-eight percent of respondents require spill prevention control
        plans  from  Ills beyond those  contemplated in Federal regulations
        (Question 5).
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             TABLE 1-4.  AHSA SLUG CONTROL PROGRAM SURVEY RESULTS
                                                                       # of POTW
                                                                       Responses
1.   Hov do you define the term "slug discharge" for regulatory
    purposes?
        a.  Narrative definition                                           45
        b.  Quantitative definition                                        36
        c.  No definition                                                   9
        d.  Other                                                           4

2.   Do your requirements specify minimum reportable quantities for toxic
    pollutant discharges which, if exceeded, require emergency notifica-
    tion  to the POTV?
        a.  Yes                                                            35
        b.  No                                                             35

3.   Do you regulate or otherwise restrict industrial user "batch" dis-
    charges to sewers?
        a.  Yes                                                            52
        b.  No                                                             19
    If yes,
        a.  Local  regulation  or ordinance defining concentrations,
            amounts,  and/or acceptable  timing  of batches, etc.             26
        b.  Local  policy or guidelines  as in a. above                      14
        c.  Industrial user notification of batch discharge practices
            required  to POTV                                               27
        d.  Other  mechanism                                                23

4.   Do you regulate or otherwise restrict spills to sewers?
        a.  Yes                                                            68
        b.  No                                                               3
    If yes,
        a.  Local  regulation  or ordinance requiring preventive
            measures  by industrial  users                                   50
        b.  Local  regulation  or ordinance requiring containment or
            response  measures by  industrial users                          44
        c.  Local  policy or guidelines  as in a. above                      10
        d.  Local  policy or guidelines  as in b. above                        4
        e.  Industrial user notification  to POTV required after spill      57
        f.  POTV  standard  operating procedures or other  response
            measures  for handling  spills                                   24
        g.  Other  mechanism                                                11

5.  Does  your POTV require spill  prevention, control,  and counter-
    measures  (40  CFR  Part  112); Toxic Organic  Management Plans
    (40 CFR  Part  403.6); or  Best  Management Practices  (40 CFR Part
    125.100)  from  industrial  users  which  are otherwise not  required
    categorical  standards?
        a.   Yes                                                            48
        b.   No                                                            23

6.  Do you use practices  against  slug discharges of hazardous materials
    that  are  not  contemplated by  the questionnaire?
        a.   Yes                                                            21
        b.   No                                                            48


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                      2.  PREVENTION OF IU SLUG LOADINGS

2.1  INTRODUCTION
     The key elements to  a  successful  Slug Control Program are:  (1) IU slug
control plans and procedures  for controlling batch discharges & spills, and
(2) procedures for  the  POTV to  follow  in IU permitting and enforcement and in
responding to IU slug loadings  vhich escape prevention.  This chapter dis-
cusses the three steps  in developing and implementing a POTV Slug Control
Program:

     •   Evaluate the Need  for  a Slug  Control  Program (Section 2.2):  Deter-
         mine lUs and pollutants of concern, and potential risks associated
         vith those  sources.
     •   Develop an  IU  Control  Program (Section 2.3):  Evaluate or  improve
         legal authority  to regulate lUs.Develop requirements (based on slug
         potential)  for designated lUs to develop slug control plans, and
         inspect and monitor  these sources.
     •   Implement  the  Slug Control Program (Section 2.4);  Approve IU slug
         control plans  and  monitor & inspect lUs for compliance vith the
         plans.  Develop  and  implement POTV slug response procedures.

     Figure 2-1 outlines  the  organization of this chapter.  First, ways to
identify high risk  lUs  and  characterize the entire IU community are provided.
Methods to evaluate  IU  characteristics to determine slug potential and to
obtain and evaluate  relevant  information on slug potential are presented.
Second, technical guidance  is provided on regulating potential slug
dischargers.  The section describes controls that may be imposed on industrial
users to reduce the  potential for  slugs.  Third, implementation of  the Slug
Control Program is  discussed.  The  fourth aspect of  the Slug Control Program,
slug response, appears  in Chapter  3.

2.2  EVALUATE THE NEED  FOR  A PROGRAM
     While some POTVs already have Slug Control Programs in effect, others may
not simply because  they have not yet experienced problems vith slug dis-
charges.  Despite a lack of problems  from slug loadings, development of a Slug
•Control Program may still be a good  idea.   Slug problems may arise  in  the
future, due  to  changes  in IU practices, or  as  a  result of spills.   The need
                                      2-1

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EVALUATE THE NEED TOR A
        PROGRAM
      SECTION 2.2
      DEVELOP IU
    CONTROL PROGRAM
     SECTION 2.3
   IMPLEMENT PROGRAM
      SECTION  2.4
                                            POTW Definition
                                                of slug
                                              Section 2.2.1
                                           Identify Potential
                                                Sources
                                             Section 2.2.2
                                            Evaluate/Develop
                                            Legal Authority
                                             Section 2.2.3
                                             Mandatory Slug
                                              Not ification
                                              Requirements
                                             Section 2.3.1
                                           Slug Loadings from
                                            Batch Ope > tions
                                             Section   3 . 2
                                             Assign IV5 to
                                            Risk Categories
                                             Section 2.3.3
                                           Requirements of IU
                                           Slug Control Plans
                                             Section 2.3.4
                                           Review and Approval
                                              of IU Plans
                                             Section 2.4.1
                                             Inspection and
                                               Monitoring
                                              Section 2.4.2
            F1GUIE 2-1.  CBGMUZmCN OF CBAPDR 2
                              2-2

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for a  slug  control program also may be identified  as  a  result  of a  toxicity
reduction evaluation (TRE).   In addition,  the  Slug Control  Program  may help a
POTV comply vith  whole effluent toxicity  limits.   The following subsections
describe how  to determine whether new or  revised Slug Control  Programs may be
warranted.

     In determining whether a POTV should  adopt a  new or  revised Slug Control
Program, the  POTV should assess:

     • Vhether there are historical slug  loading  problems  which need to be
        addressed
     • Vhich individual chemicals (stored or  discharged) need to be
        controlled,  based upon potential  to cause  POTV  problems, and for
        chemicals to reach the POTV
     • Vhich lUs,  and ID practices,  are actual or potential sources of slug
        loadings
     • Vhether existing programs or practices sufficiently address any
        actual or potential threats.

2.2.1  POTV Definition of Slug
     Because  of site-specific variables, POTVs may wish to  develop quantita-
tive or more  specific qualitative definitions  of the  term "slug loading" to
supplement  the definition in 40 CFR 403.5.   Many POTVs  have adopted fixed
quantitative  definitions.  Other POTVs prefer  flexible, qualitative defini-
tions, especially for addressing mixtures  of individual pollutants of concern.
A quantitative definition of what constitutes  a "slug"  should  be consistent
vith local  limits.   For example,  a POTV can use the PRELIM  model local limits
•calculations  to determine the concentrations of specific  chemicals which would
cause  POTV  problems.  A slug loading may  be defined by  the  POTV as any amount
exceeding the local limits (in addition to the definition at 40 CFR 403.5).  A
qualitative definition can be used as a complementary "catch all" should any
adverse impacts occur as a result of discharges at volumes  or  concentrations
less than those prescribed in the numeric  local limits  or for  all chemicals
not addressed by  local limits.
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     Another way to define a slug loading is with reportable quantities (RQs)
as defined under Section 311 of the CVA and Section 102(b) of the Compre-
hensive Environmental Response, Compensation and Liability Act (CERCLA).
Whenever one of these substances is released into the environment in an amount
equal to or greater than the RQ, the release must be reported to the National
Response Center (NRC).  RQs are assigned to each substance based on aquatic
and mammalian toxicity, ignitability, reactivity, chronic toxicity, and
carcinogenicity (for example,  the RQ for aldrin is one pound whereas the RQ
for calcium chromate is 1,000  pounds, and an RQ of 5,000 pounds is assigned  to
aluminum sulfate).  A current  list of RQs appears in Appendix B.

     RQs are applicable to spills from Ills as they are to any facility.  EPA
has proposed that certain releases from IDs to POTVs be exempt from NRC
reporting if they are "federally permitted releases", i.e., if the release  is
(1) in compliance with applicable categorical pretreatment standards and local
limits developed in accordance with 40 CFR 403.5(c), and (2) discharged into a
POTV with an approved local pretreatment program or a 40 CFR 403.10(e) State-
administered local program [53 FR 27268, July 19, 1988].

     Several POTVs have adopted RQs into their ordinances as the functional
definition of slug loading.  Other POTVs have adopted the "reportable
quantities" concept, but have  established their own quantities based on local,
site-specific concerns, such as previous problems associated with high
concentrations  of certain pollutants in effluents or sludges, or problems
experienced in  the treatment or collection systems.  One POTV has adopted  the
following quantities  to protect its collection and  treatment system:

     •   10 Ibs. or more heavy  metals (including arsenic, cadmium, chromium,
         copper, lead, mercury, nickel, silver, zinc, cyanide) in solution
     •   1 gallon or more of any toxic organic substances listed in  the
         Ordinance  (which  includes 46 base/neutral extractibles, 10 acid
         extractibles, 28 volatile organics and 25 pesticides)
     •   All  flammable  liquids  above  1 gallon
     •   60 gallons or more of  acidic solution  (defined as pH less  than 6.0)
     •   Any other  liquid material determined  to have adverse effects on the
         sewerage  system and  wastewater  treatment  plants  (including  alkalies  or
         alkaline  substances, oils,  foam generating  wastes, highly colored
         wastes, pesticides and solvents not listed  previously).
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     Note that this POTV's ordinance provides quantitative definitions in some
instances, e.g., 10 Ibs of heavy metals, but allows regulation of other wastes
for which no quantitative limit has been set, e.g., "any other liquid material
determined to have adverse effects."  This phrase provides the POTV vith the
opportunity to hold industrial users responsible for adverse impacts that may
result from slug loadings from other pollutants or mixtures of pollutants.
Three other examples  that are fairly representative of those that appear in
many ordinances appear below:

     •   "...any waste discharge which, in concentration of any given con-
         stituent or  quantity of flow, exceeds four times the average 24-hour
         concentration or flow during normal operation"
     •   "The discharge of water or wastewater from any IU into a public sewer
         which results in any of the following conditions:
            a surcharge higher than the crown of a normally constructed sewer
            a volume  more than five (5) times the maximum normal daily
            discharge volume
            a concentration which causes the user to violate maximum discharge
            limi tations
            an adverse effect on wastewater facilities"
     •   "Any discharge of water or wastewater concentration of any given
         constituent  or in quantity of flow for any period longer than fifteen
         (15) minutes, more than five times the average twenty-four (24) hour
         concentration or flow of normal operations of the user in question."

     In developing a  functional definition of slug loadings,  POTWs should
concentrate on quantitative limits for  those pollutants which are most likely
to cause adverse impacts.  A list of classes of pollutants that may commonly
result in slug loadings appears in Table 2-1.

2.2.2  Identify Potential Sources
     The next step in determining the need for a Slug Control Program is for
the POTV to identify  whether any of its Ills has a history of, or the potential
for, slug loadings.   The results from the IU survey conducted to identify
significant industrial users should be evaluated.  After  this, other infor-
mation from pretreatment program development can be used  to identify and
                                      2-5

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                       TABLE 2-1.   POLLUTANTS  OF CONCERN


BIOLOGICAL WASTES  (e.g., whey solids or antibiotics)

CHEMICAL FEEDSTOCKS  (e.g.,  nitrobenzene, aniline,  phenol, cumene phthalic
     anhydride, cyclohexane, etc.)

CORROSIVES:

     STRONG ACIDS  (e.g., hydrochloric acid, sulfuric acid, nitric acid,
     chromic acid, etc.)

     STRONG BASES  (e.g., caustic  soda,  lye, ammonia, etc.)

DETERGENTS

EXPLOSIVE CHEMICALS  (e.g.,  TNT, nitroglycerin, metallic sodium, ammonium
     nitrate,  picric acid,  lead azide,  etc.)

FLAMMABLE CHEMICALS  (e.g.,  phosphorous  pentasulfide, acetone, naphtha, methyl
     isobutyl  ketone,  sodium sulfide, hexane, cyclohexane, etc.)

HALOGENATED SOLVENTS (e.g.,  freon,  perchloroethylene, trichloroethane, etc.)

METAL SLUDGES  (e.g.,  metal  hydroxide sludges  from pretreatment operations)

NONHALOGENATED SOLVENTS (e.g., alcohols, methyl ethyl ketone, benzene, etc.)

NOXIOUS/FUMING CHEMICALS (e.g., phosphorous pentachloride or oxychloride,
     hydrofluoric  acid, cyanide,  chloroform,  etc.)

OILS AND FUELS (e.g.,  diesel oil,  bunker fuel oil, gasoline, cottonseed oil,
     linseed  oil,  etc.)

OXIDANTS  (e.g.,  chlorine dioxide,  phosphorous pentoxide,  potassium
     permanganate,  sodium  chlorate,  etc.)

PAINTS,  PIGMENTS,  DYES, INKS AND  THINNERS

PESTICIDES

PLATING  BATHS AND  PICKLING LIQUORS

RADIOACTIVE MATERIALS.

REDUCTANTS  (e.g.,  sodium borohydride,  phosphine,  methyl  hydrazine, etc.)

RESINS  (e.g.,  ABS  resins,  phenolic resins,  vinyl  resins,  etc.)

TARS, CREOSOTES,  AND PITCH

VARNISHES,  LACQUERS, AND WAXES
                                      2-6

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characterize lUs for slug potential.  Standard industrial classification (SIC)
codes may be useful for locating IU  types which can be potential sources of
particular slugs (e.g., photo-processors).

     Among industrial users  that may occasionally discharge spent chemicals,
oils, solvents, and contaminated wastevater, and which merit inclusion in a
survey of slug discharge potential,  are:  major printing and publishing firms;
radiator shops; major automobile repair shops; industrial laundries; dry
cleaners; commercial pesticide and agriculture suppliers; railroad  tank car
cleaning facilities (railroad yards); and commercial truck washing  facilities.
Ills  that store, but do not normally  discharge toxic or otherwise hazardous
chemicals should also be briefly evaluated, even if they discharge  relatively
small amounts of wastewater  or only  a sanitary wastewater discharge (so called
"dry" Ills).  Examples of such facilities include the following:  industrial
and  commercial chemical warehouses;  pesticide and lawn services; bulk oil and
fuel supply facilities; and  paint and ink formulators.  Sources of  conven-
tional wastes that should be evaluated include:  food processors, breweries,
meat packagers, and concentrated groups of restaurants discharging  fats, oils
and greases.  There may be other industries with intermittent or seasonal
batch discharges or a history of slug problems or surcharges that could result
in future slugs to the wastewater treatment systems.

     The above discussion identifies industrial categories with slug poten-
tial.  However, similar industrial operations may differ from plant-to-plant.
One  industrial plant within  a SIC category may pose a risk, and another of the
same type may not.  Therefore, a plant by plant review may be necessary.
POTWs should consider the types and  quantities of chemicals stored  at each IU,
and  the  types of products and wastes generated to determine slug potential
(Table 2-1).

Existing Information
     Records readily available  to  the POTW should be among the first evaluated
to determine potential risk  of slug  loadings.  In addition to the industrial
waste survey conducted during pretreatment program development, the following
sources  should or may be available  to POTWs:
                                      2-7

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     t  Baseline Monitoring Reports
     •  IU pretreatment permit applications
     •  Industrial user inspection reports
     •  Surcharge records
     •  Fire Department or other response agency records
     •  RCRA regulated facility lists or Superfund Amendments and Reauthoriza-
        tion Act of 1986 (SARA) Title III, Community Right-to-Know data
     •  POTU effluent biomonitoring  results and any information generated
        under a TRE.

     IDs may already have  information which can be made available to the POTW.
Industrial users are generally avare that slugs can mean losses of raw
material, products, fuels, and production time, as well as liability for
damage to the POTV and the environment.  POTVs will find some Ills may have
some form of slug loading  control such as an  inventory control plan.  Although
the purpose of these plans might not be  to protect the POTV or the environ-
ment, the plans can provide valuable information, and with some modifications
may form the basis of a slug  control plan acceptable to the POTV.  For
example, existing IU inventory control plans  can be used to locate potential
problem processes or storage  areas.

     The POTV should also  take note  of any safety information from an IU as
industry personnel are likely to be  well-informed about the dangers of
chemicals handled on-site.  Fire departments  that routinely inspect industrial
and commercial facilities  to  assess  fire hazards or respond to emergencies
will also generally have  records of  emergency response calls or a listing of
chemicals utilized and stored at local  industrial users.

     Additionally,  information may  be available on the industrial and com-
mercial users regulated under RCRA  and  SARA.   RCRA information is discussed  in
Section 1.4.1.   SARA'S Section 311  requires  that  facilities which must  prepare
or have available material safety data  sheets (MSDS) under OSHA regulations
must submit either  copies  of  MSDS or a  list  of  MSDS chemicals  to  the local
emergency planning  committee, state  emergency response commission and the
                                      2-8

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local fire department.  MSDS  are  made  available  to  Il/s  from manufacturers, and
include a listing of  chemical constituents,  precautions  for product use, and
health effects data from  exposure to  the  product.   This  information can be
used to help evaluate slug  risk of  lUs.

Collecting Additional Data
     After reviewing  all  available  information,  POTWs also may choose to
gather additional information on  IDs  to supplement  existing information, or to
independently verify  any  existing III  information that appears questionable.
Information gathering should  proceed  in an organized fashion.  Many POTWs may
have initially excluded lUs without process  discharges  from the original
industrial user survey.   Even if  the  survey  was  comprehensive in its coverage
of all users, the effort  may  not  have  requested  information on such items as:

     •  Storage and disposal  of chemicals
     •  Existence of  control  or contingency  plans
     •  Presence of floor drains  in process  areas
     •  Potential for accidental  spills or other slug loadings
     •  Existence and adequacy of IU  spill control  or contingency plans.

If such gaps do exist in  the  original  industrial survey, a follow-up of the
survey may be required.   The  POTV may  choose to  mail a  survey to industrial
users similar to that which appears in Figure  2-2.  Survey responses may then
be compared to existing information to fill  data gaps and check for consis-
tency.  Alternatively, POTWs  may  wish  to  require chemical storage inventories,
or other slug loading-related information on IU  sewer permit application
forms.

     In the first step, the POTV  should request, (or require through ordinance
provisions, or as a permit  condition), that  certain information be provided to
the POTW to make an initial determination of slug potential.  The second step
should be inspection  of the facility.   A  POTW inspector can determine the
adequacy of  the ILI's  housekeeping practices, storage and containment
procedures, and general conditions to assess the Ill's slug potential.
                                      2-9

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              FIGURE 2-2.   INDUSTRIAL USER SLUG POTENTIAL SURVEY
Facility Name:	
Facility Address:  ^___	
SDPC Plan/Emergency Contact:	 Title:  	
                 Vork Phone: 	 Emergency Phone:
Secondary Contact: 	 Title:  	
                 Vork Phone: 	 Emergency Phone:
If extra space is needed, attach a separate page and indicate the item number.


 1.  Does your company have a Spill Control or Slug Control Plan?  If so, attach
     copy and fill out only information not found in attached Plan.

 2.  Workdays: H 	  T 	  W 	  T 	  F 	  S 	  S 	
 3.  Shift Per Workday               1. 	 2. 	 3.
     Number of Employees Per Shift      	    	
     Shift Start Time                   	    	
     Shift End Time
     If shift information varies between workdays, please indicate:
 3.  Give a brief description of all operations at this facility:







 4.  Identify all categorical pretreatment standards applicable  to this facility:




 5.  WASTEWATER DISCHARGES:

     Process Description:  	
 6.  Is Process:  Continuous Discharge  	   Batch Discharge
 7.  If Batch Discharge,  List  Frequency of Batches per Time Period
     (e.g., 1/wk) 	
     List Volume Per  Batch
 8.  List Constituents  of  Continuous  Discharge and Daily Discharge Volumes of Each:
                                        2-10

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           FIGURE 2-2.   INDUSTRIAL USER SLUG POTENTIAL SURVEY (continued)


 9.   List Constituents  of Batch Discharge and Volume of Each Per Event:
10.   Describe any previous spill events for this facility and corrective actions
     taken to prevent future occurrences:   	
11.   Check all  security provisions and warning signs used at this facility:

           	  Lighting                      	 Locked Entrances to Facility
           	  Fencing                       	 Locks on Drain Valves and
           	  Security Personnel                  Pumps for Chemical Storage Tanks
           	  Controlled Access             	 Television Monitoring in Areas
           	  Guard House                         Susceptible to Spills
               Visitor Passes
12.   Describe procedures to be followed in response to a spill at the facility and
     for modifying the Slug Control Plan when necessary.
     (Attach any Forms Used)
13.  Describe any spill prevention and response training given to employees;
14.  List  any materials stored including quantities:
15.  List constituents of stored materials:
16.  Do drains exist in proximity to the storage area?  Yes 	  No
17.  Describe adequacy of containment structures around storage and transportation
     areas:
18.  Attach drawings shoving the facility layout and process flow diagrams.
                                      2-11

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     The POTU may inspect lUs  to  independently verify both IU survey responses
and existing information.  Inspection priorities may be developed based on the
existing inspection schedule,  degree of confidence in previously provided
information, facility size, perceived slug potential, or any other related
factor.  In preparing for these inspections,  the inspector should review all
available information,  familiarizing himself  with the facility's operation and
potential problem areas.  Additional discussion on methods to evaluate lUs
appears in Section 2.3.3.

     Summary information  to aid in evaluating the potential risks from slugs
should include:

     •  General Data;
           The industry's name and location
           Contact person(s) name and phone number
           Emergency phone number(s)
        -  Listing of products manufactured
        -  Analytical data on  vastevater  discharges
           Operation and  production  schedules
           Number of employees
           Description  of pretreatment  practices.
     •  Data on Slug Potential:
           Raw materials  inventories and  storage locations (i.e., chemical
           utilization)
           Locations of  wastewater discharge  points
           Site drainage  patterns
           Location of  floor drains, sumps, etc.
           Slug discharge prevention plans  or control measures currently
           adopted
           Chemical inventory, including  maximum and average storage volumes
           Comments/observations  regarding  existing  control requirements and
           physical conditions such  as  floor  drains, improper storage prac-
            tices,  improper/inadequate containment of stored materials,
           operational  data, general process  information
           Slug risk classification.
                                      2-12

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     •  Data on Response Measures:
        -  Recommendations for equipment, structures, facility modifications,
           and procedures for improving slug discharge prevention and response
           at the facility.

2.2.3  Evaluate Existing Slug Controls:  Legal Authority and Enforcement
     As discussed earlier, the need for a new or revised Slug Control Program
often depends on the adequacy of existing controls.  IDs may be self-motivated
to avoid slug loadings or other State or Federal requirements may have
resulted in adequate slug controls.  But perhaps the most important factor in
determining whether existing controls are sufficient is the adequacy of the
POTW's own control program, especially its current legal and enforcement
authority.  POTWs have often found it helpful to adopt a formal written Slug
Control Program outlining procedures for regulating slugs from IDs and for
POTW response to slugs which escape prevention at the IU source.

2.2.3.1  Legal Authority
     All POTWs required to develop local pretreatment programs should possess
general legal and enforcement authority to deal with slug loadings.  All POTU
programs should be consistent with 40 CFR Part 403, including:

     •  Compliance requirements with applicable pretreatment standards
        including the general and specific prohibitions, categorical pre-
        treatment standards, and locally developed limits
     •  Requirements for lUs to submit reports, including notice  of slug
        loadings under 40 CFR 403.12(f)
     •  Remedies for noncompliance by IDs.

Some POTWs may wish to add to existing legal authority to require installation
of IU slug control equipment and structures via their sewer use ordinance or
user permits.  Samples of sewer use ordinance language addressing IU slug
discharge control requirements are presented below.
                                     2-13

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     Example Slug Control Clauses:

     •   Each User shall provide protection from slug discharges of restricted
        materials or other substances regulated by this Ordinance.  No User
        who commences contribution to the sewerage system after the effective
        date of this Ordinance shall be permitted to introduce pollutants into
        the system until the need for slug discharge control plans or
        procedures has been evaluated by the POTV.  Facilities to prevent slug
        discharges of restricted materials shall be provided and maintained at
        the ovner and User's own cost and expense.

     •   Certain Users will be required to prepare Slug Discharge Prevention
        and Contingency Plans (SDPC) showing facilities and operating
        procedures to provide this protection.  These Plans shall be submitted
        to the Industrial Pretreatment Division (IPD) for review and approval.
        All existing Users required to have SDPC Plans shall submit such a
        Plan within three months and complete implementation within six
        months.  Review and approval of such Plans and operating procedures
        shall not relieve the User from the responsibility to modify the
        User's facility as necessary to meet the requirements of this
        ordinance.

     •   In the case of a slug discharge, it is the responsibility of the User
        to immediately notify the POTW of the incident.  The notification
        shall include location of discharge, type of waste, concentration and
        volume, and corrective action.

        Within five (5) days following a slug discharge, the User shall submit
        a detailed written report describing the cause of the discharge and
        the measures being taken by the User to prevent similar future
        occurrences.  Such notification shall not relieve the User of any
        expense, loss, damage, or other liability which may be incurred as a
        result of damage to the sewerage system, fish kills, or any other
        damage to person or property, nor shall notification relieve the User
        of any fines, civil penalties, or other liability which may be imposed
        by the ordinance or other applicable law.

     •   A notice shall be permanently posted on the User's premises advising
        employees whom to call in the event of a slug discharge.  The User
        shall ensure that all employees who may cause, or allow such slug
        discharge to occur, are advised of  the emergency notification
        procedure.


2.2.3.2  Enforcement

     POTVs must  take appropriate  action whenever a slug loading occurs.  The
POTV should define  its enforcement strategy and range of appropriate actions

to be taken in cases of  slug  loading violations.  The strategy must provide

immediate and consistent response to slug loadings which cause violations of

prohibitions and  to lUs  who  fail  to notify  the appropriate authorities of a
                                      2-14

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slug loading.  To formulate this enforcement strategy, the POTW should first
identify the types of non-compliance which may arise under its particular Slug
Control Program.  These may include:  (1) failure to implement required con-
trol measures to prevent slug loadings;  (2) failure to prepare or submit
industrial user slug control plans on time; (3) failure to implement indus-
trial user slug control plan provisions  (e.g., acquiring equipment, providing
training, altering facilities etc.); (4) failure to immediately report slugs
under 40 CFR 403.12(f); (5) failure to submit detailed follow-up reports; and
(6) submittal of fraudulent information.

     The POTW should then determine its  potential enforcement responses should
non-compliance occur.  These options may be formal or informal actions
including, for example:  (1) telephone calls or meetings;  (2) warning letters;
(3) notices  to show cause;  (4) administrative fines or orders; (5) permit
suspension,  revocation or modification;  (6) civil suits; (7) criminal actions;
and (8) termination of service.  The type of enforcement response may depend
on the severity of the violation, the violator's history of noncompliance, the
length of time the violation continues,  and the violator's "good faith"
actions to mitigate damage or return to  compliance.  Generally, the POTW
should rely on the same enforcement strategy it employs to obtain compliance
with effluent limits or other Pretreatment Standards.   EPA's Pretreatment Com-
pliance Monitoring and Enforcement Guidance identifies the factors to consider
when developing enforcement strategies and for determining the appropriate
enforcement  response.

2.3  DEVELOP AN IU CONTROL PROGRAM
     The most important part of  the Slug Control Program is the requirements
that the POTV imposes upon its IDs.  After the POTW determines for its own
program any  additions to the regulatory  slug definition (40 CFR 403.5),
evaluates  the entire industrial  user community for slug potential and
identifies  the need for a Slug Control Program, the POTW can  then determine
what will  be required from each  IU.  As  part of this evaluation, the POTW
should consider  the adequacy of  existing IU slug controls, both as written
and, more  importantly, as implemented.
                                     2-15

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     Vhile the POTU may choose to subject sources to varying levels of control
dependent on the slug "risk" they pose, the requirement for IDs to inform the
POTV of a slug or changed conditions affecting slug risk potential should
apply to all IDs.  All IDs should also be made aware of the POTV's right to
inspect the industrial user, reevaluate slug risk classification,  and to
impose more stringent slug control requirements as necessary.

2.3.1  Mandatory Notification Requirements
     Currently, 40 CFR 403.12 (f) requires all IDs to immediately notify the
POTV of any slug loading.  This requirement should be made known to all indus-
trial users.  EPA suggests that IU permits and/or municipal ordinances
prescribe slug notification requirements as follows:

     •  Procedures to inform the POTU of slug loadings, including requirements
        for posted notices of appropriate POTV contact names and phone numbers
     •  The substantive  information  to be provided, such as nature of contami-
        nants released, quantities of contaminants, any response action taken
     •  Post-discharge reporting requirements such as follow-up reports and
        documentation of  the events  and its causes and effects
     •  Changed  in-plant  conditions  affecting slug risk potential.

     lUs should  be required in the event of fire or explosion hazards to
immediately notify the appropriate local agencies, such as the fire depart-
ment,  in addition  to  the  POTV.  If required, local, State and Federal agencies
should also be made aware of slugs (i.e., SARA Title III reporting require-
ments).  The POTV  contacts and phone numbers should be clearly posted for all
workers.  Some POTVs  provide names of alternate contact persons or install a
24-hour hotline  for use  in reporting slugs.

     Ills should  provide  the following  information upon the occurrence of a
slug loading  (a  sample POTV notification log sheet  is provided in Appendix C):

     •  Date and  time of  the discharge
     •  Discharge  location
     •  Concentration, volume, waste type,  chemical name, and harmful charac-
         teristics  or  effects of  the  material (e.g.  explosive, flammable)
                                      2-16

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     •  Response measures being taken
     t  Other agencies or contractors contacted.

Post-Discharge Reporting Requirements
     Within five days after the slug the III should prepare a vritten report.
(A sample report sheet appears in Appendix C.)  The items that should be
discussed in the follow-up report include:

     •  Cause of the incident
     •  Specific details of the incident (time, volume and concentration of
        pollutants released, damage, etc.)
     •  Remedial measures undertaken
     •  Preventive mechanisms to avoid a recurrence of similar incidents
     •  Other information as required by POTtf's spill response system.

The POTV should use this report to evaluate the effectiveness of the Ill's slug
prevention and response capabilities, and to determine the need for revising
the Ill's slug control plan.

2.3.2  Slug Loadings from Batch Operations
     Slug loadings from batch operations may harm the treatment plant, its
workers, and/or the environment.  Regular discharges from batch operations
that could result in slug loadings should be regulated via IU sewer use
permits or other similar control mechanisms.  Ills can be required to equalize
flows, neutralize pH, or take other appropriate steps to ensure that batch
discharges do not result in slug loadings.  Several POTVs have found that
prior notice of a batch discharge by an III, including the constituent concen-
trations of those discharges, can allow POTV influent flow equalization, or
other special treatment, and can prevent damage from batch operation slug
loadings.  High risk lUs can be required  to notify the POTW  in advance of an
irregular batch discharge and to keep records of  the discharge.

     For example, the POTU may require  the  IU  to  contact the Water Quality Lab
supervisor at least one week before discharging wastes from  its batch process
                                     2-17

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tanks which could result in a slug loading, as determined by the POTV.  The IU
is then required to satisfy all pretreatment requirements of its permit, such
as neutralization of the wastewater to meet permitted pH, and to sample and
analyze the process tank(s) for all parameters items listed in the permit.
Lab results are forwarded to the Water Quality Lab Supervisor for review.  If
the pollutants are within allowable ranges, and the lab results demonstrate
that pretreatment requirements are satisfied, the POTW approves the batch
discharge request.  This approval procedure is documented on a form which is
signed and dated by the discharger and the POTV representative.

     Some batch discharges are routine.  For example, pH swings can result
from regular cleaning operations.  Requirements that may be appropriate  for
routine batch discharges include:

     o  Use of continuous pH and  temperature monitoring with recording  tapes
        while discharging
     o  Specific allowable discharge  times, i.e. during POTU operator shift,
        or at time of maximum daily flow
     o  Notification by phone followed by  a letter anj analytical report
     o  IU retention of records  regarding  all batch discharges.

These approaches are most useful  for  lUs with consistent wastes which have
been characterized by routine POTV and IU  monitoring.  lUs  with a highly
variable pollutant loading  in the wastes to be discharged,  or  industries  thac
are not part of a  routine monitoring  and inspection program, should be
regulated more stringently.

     Another aspect of  the  program should  address  lUs not  covered by  pre-
treatment permits.  In  some  instances, nonpermittees whose  discharge  could
contain industrial waste, or wastes  from spill or  ground-water  cleanup
operations (or other nonroutine  discharge  events), may request  permission  to
dispose of a batch discharge.  The POTV should determine whether  to accept  the
waste depending on  the  potential for  interference  or pass  through of  the
discharge.   Sampling and  inspections  of all  lUs,  even  those not  currently
regulated via a sewer use  permit or  similar  mechanism, may  be  appropriate.
                                      2-18

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2.3.3  Assign Ills to Slug Risk Categories
     POTUs may choose to adopt varying levels of control on lUs based on the
slug risk potential they pose (see Table 2-2).  The determination of the risk
posed by any single facility can be evaluated by looking at many different
factors.  The most important factors in determining the ID'S slug load risk
potential are:

     •  The quantity and types of materials used or stored at an IU
        and their potential for causing violation of local limits or the
        general or specific prohibitions
     •  The potential for such materials to enter the sewer system and cause
        damage (i.e., whether control measures are in place)
     •  The adequacy of existing controls to prevent any potential slug
        loading.

     Potential to cause harm may be based upon knowledge of previous slug
impacts, local limits calculation, or other means.  Many POTVs have developed
different IU categories, and associated regulatory requirements, for each risk
category (i.e., high risk, medium risk and lov risk facilities).  Industrial
users may be re-assigned to higher or lower risk categories if IU practices
change.  For example, if a POTV learns of a slug discharge, new operating
procedures or other changes at an IU which could affect slug potential, that
IU may be reassigned to a different risk category.

     Risk categories may be based on quantitative or qualitative criteria.
Risk categories based on quantitative criteria include, for example:

     •  Significant industrial users
     •  lUs discharging greater than 25,000 gallons or more per average work
        day
     •  Specific SIC codes using RCRA-listed or characteristic hazardous
        materials
     •  Each discharger who stores 1,000 gallons or more of liquid substances
        identified in the POTW's sewer use Ordinance or in Section 311 of the
        CWA.
                                     2-19

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        TABLE 2-2.  GENERAL ATTRIBUTES OF RISK CATEGORIES AND ASSOCIATED RECOMMENDATIONS FOR SLUG CONTROLS
IU Slug Discharge
 Risk Category
              Sample
            At tributes
         Recommendations for
        Slug Discharge Control
     Low
•  No, or significantly less than repor-
   table quantities, local limits, etc.

•  No process discharge

•  No discernible pathways to
   sever system
•  Notification Requirements
   (Section 2.3.1)
     Medium
     High
•  Stores, uses,  batch discharges, or
   generates somewhat less than
   reportable quantities of constituents,
   local limits,  etc.

•  Stores, uses,  or generates significant
   quantities of  reportable constituents
•  Notification Requirements
   (Section 2.3.1)

•  Dependent on site-specific
   situation,  select one or more
   elements of Slug Control Plan
   (see Section 2.3.A)
•  Stores,  uses,  batch discharges,  or
   generates significantly greater  than
   reportable quantities, local limits, etc.

•  History  of slugs or surcharges

•  Poor housekeeping practices

•  No Slug  Control Plan in existence
   Notification Requirements
   (Section 2.3.1)

   Batch Discharge Requirements
   (Section 2.3.2)

   Slug Control Plan Required
                                                                     2-20

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Other qualitative criteria may include any discharge of RCRA hazardous wastes
or past slug loading problems.


     Another approach that may serve to supplement,  or supplant, the use of

objective criteria is the use of subjective criteria associated with risk.

For example, a POTW may require "designated Ills" to  implement comprehensive

slug control and prevention plans.   "Designated Ills" could be those Ills "whose

wastewaters include, or could include,  pollutants capable of causing inter-

ference.   This includes all categoricals,  and those  lUs found by the POTV,

State or  EPA to, singly or in combination,  have a significant impact on the

treatment system, sludge quality,  effluent  quality,  or air emissions."


     Alternatively,  facilities may  be categorized as "low",  "medium" or "high"

risk.   Table 2-2 summarizes the characteristics of each risk category.


     Low-Risk Facilities

     •  Low risk IDs may receive this designation due to a lack of  sewer
        connection,  handling practices, presence of  control  devices, or
        absence of potentially harmful  levels of toxic or hazardous materials.

     •  No slug controls are necessary  because these Ills present little risk
        of discharging slugs in quantities/concentrations capable of adversely
        affecting the POTV, its workers,  or the environment.

     *  The IU should be notified  of its low-risk classification,  and required
        to notify the POTW if the  plant conditions change.

     Medium-Risk Facilities

     •  Medium risk lUs may use or  store less than harmful quantities of toxic
        or hazardous materials of  concern,  and need  to take  some corrective
        measures to prevent spills  or regulate batch discharges of  materials
        which,  if discharged as a  slug, would create a problem.   These lUs can
        be assumed to have some direct  connections (floor drains included) to
        the POTV collection system.

     •  The IU should be required  to undertake specific preventive  measures.
        For example:

           Protect floor drains from spills and eliminate cross connections

           Improve housekeeping practices

           Construct diversionary  berms
                                     2-21

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          Post signs  advising  employees  not  to  dump  material  down  the drain

       -  Modify  existing  storage  and  handling  of  chemicals and  hazardous
          waste

          Conduct preventive maintenance on  valves and  piping

       -  Employee training program

          Maintain in-house pretreatment,  diversion,  or containment
          capabili ty.

     •  The  POTV  should  notify  the  IU of  its  medium-risk classification,  and
       be required to notify  the POTW if plant  conditions  change so  the
       classification can  be  changed to  low  or  high  risk..

     High-Risk Facilities

     •  High-risk facilities include IDs  classified as significant  under  the
       POTV pretreatment program,  plus additional  facilities  discovered
        through the POTU Slug Control Program evaluation process.  Such
       facilities use,  store or discharge at or above significant  quantities
       of constituents  of  concern  (e.g., the RQs)  or have  a history  of slug
       loadings,  and  present  a high risk of  discharging materials  known  from
       experience or  local limits, etc.  to cause interference or pass
        through.

     •  High-Risk Facilities facilities should be required  to  develop and
        implement a facility-specific Slug Discharge  and Prevention
       Contingency Plan.  The  lUs  pretreatment  permit or other type  of
       control agreement should include:

          Details of  the specific  requirements  for development of  a  Slug
          Control plan

          A schedule  for submittal to the POTV  for approval

          A requirement for the ID to implement the  plan once approved by the
           POTV.

     •  The  IU should  be notified of its high-risk classification and required
        to  notify the  POTV if plant conditions and  risk decrease.


     The  process of classifying facilities into  risk  categories may be

simplified  by using a  slug potential data form.   Tables 2-3 and 2-4 are

examples  of  slug potential data sheets containing summary information for

conventional waste dischargers (Table 2-3} and lUs  that store, use, or

discharge materials of concern to  the POTV which could result  in slug loading^

(Table  2-4).  POTVs can adapt  these forms foi "•.nmarizing It)  and inspection
                                     2-22

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                                     SAMPLE

          TABLE 2-3.   SLUG POTENTIAL DATA SHEET (IU DISCHARGES
                       STRICTLY CONVENTIONAL POLLUTANTS)
                                 GENERAL DATA

Industry Name:       Wills'  Ice  Cream Plant   Industry  Contact: Cher E.  Sherbert,
                                                               Plant Manager

Industry Address:    30 Wonka  Drive           Work  Phone:       (101) 212-3243
                     Funtovn,  CA  67870      Emergency Phone:  (101) 212-7685

Number of Employees: 21
             Waste Materials,  Stored Chemicals,  and Discharge Type


Type Materials &  Average          Discharge  Type                Potential
                                    and  Volume            Pollutants of Concern
•  Whey waste             Continuous  up  to  10,000 gpd        BOD

•  Process tank wash      Intermittent batch discharge       Low or high pH
   down                   max  1,000 gal

•  Corn syrup/liquid      None.   Potential  for spillage      BOD
   sugar, 6,900 gal       exists.

•  Ice Cream,             None                              BOD
   35-40,000 #s

•  Cleansers, 600 ts      Intermittent batch, 500 gals       pH
   (see list)
  Inspection  Observations of Process Areas and Pretreatment  Systems/Potential
                               for Slug Loadings

1.   Very clean plant.

2.   Preventive maintenance  performed  on  all  valves.  Flow equalization tanks,
     pH monitoring and neutralization  in  place  for  batch cleaning discharges.

3.   Developed slug control  plan.   Needs  to be  reviewed by POTW.
                                    2-23

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          TABLE 2-3.  SLUG POTENTIAL DATA SHEET (IU DISCHARGES
                      STRICTLY CONVENTIONAL POLLUTANTS) (Continued)


4.   Floor drains — potential exists for spill of corn syrup, sugar, and
     cleanser stored nearby.

5.   Slug Potential:  Medium
                                Analytical  Data

1.   Periodic Discharge of high concentrations of BOD.

2.   Periodic slugs of washvater vith a low pH.




                                Recommendations

1.   Review existing control plan and modify as necessary.

2.   Should seal  floor drain or build a containment structure around corn
     syrup/sugar  and cleansers  storage in  case of an accidental spill.

3.   Should require the Plant to test pH of process tank wash prior to
     discharge, then neutralize via permit conditions.
                                       2-24

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                                    SAMPLE

             TABLE 2-4.   SLUG POTENTIAL DATA SHEET (IU DISCHARGES
                         OTHER THAN CONVENTIONAL POLLUTANTS)
Industry Name:
ABC Circuits
Industry Contact:
Industry Address:     10 Circuit Drive        Work Phone:
                     Circuit Town, IN 12345  Emergency Phone:

Number of Employees: 75
Chip Smith,
Plant Manager

(111) 222-3338
(111) 123-4321
     Chemical

•  Copper plating bath
     plating bath
     (Sulfuric acid,
     copper sulfate)

•  Electroless Copper
     Solution (copper
     salts, formaldehyde,
     methanol)

•  Etchant
•  Methylene Chloride
t  Nickel Plating
   Solution (nickel
   sulfamate)

•  Screen vash (toluene,
   acetone)

•  Sulfuric Acid
   Trichloroethane
         Chemical Inventory

        Quantity Stored
        Haximum/Average

        2000 gals max./
        1000 gals avg.
        500 gals max./
        350 gals avg.
        750 gals max./
        315 gals avg.

        1500 gals max./
        1000 gals avg.

        110 gals max./
        110 gals avg.
        800 gals max./
        400 gals avg.

        1000 gals max./
        1000 gals avg.

        500 gals max./
        500 gals avg.
         Chemical Hazard
         Classifications*

              T,  I
              T,  I




              T,  I


              T,  I


              T,  I



              T,  I


              T,  R,  I,  N


              T.  R,  I,  N
                                       2-25

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             TABLE 2-4.   SLUG POTENTIAL DATA SHEET (IU DISCHARGES
                         OTHER THAN CONVENTIONAL POLLUTANTS) (Continued)
   *Chemical Classifications:

          F  = Flammable          I  = Inhibitory to POTW operation
          E  = Explosive          Fl = Floatable
          C  = Corrosive          S  = Soluble
          Re = Reactive           Se = Settleable
          N  = Noxious/Fuming
          T  = Toxic
          Ra = Radioactive
          Inspection Observations of  Process Areas and Pretreatment
                    Systems/Potential for  Slug Discharges

1.    Sloppy operations.  Frequent spills.

2.    Floor drains to the sanitary sever in process area.

3.    Chemicals not stored properly.

4.    No bermed areas around plating tanks  to contain spills.

5.    Slug Potential:  High
                                Analytical  Data

1.   Continuously in violation of pH limits.

2.   In significant noncompliance of copper standards.




                                Recommendations

     Prepare slug control plan.  Include:  good housekeeping practices,
     sealing floor drains in process areas, proper chemical storage, secondary
     storage for plating tanks.  In permit require batch pH neutralization,
     equalization and pH monitoring.
                                       2-26

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data.  The quantities  included in Tables 2-3 and 2-4 are provided  in units of
volume (gallons) rather  than weight (pounds).  Volume data may be  more useful
than mass loading data when responding to spill situations.*

     For facilities capable of discharging high-strength conventional wastes
of concern, the POTV should list the type of conventional wastes and describe
the industry's type of discharge (batch, continuous), industry operation
(seasonal,  yearly), and normal production figures (Table 2-3).

     A POTV hazard classification system can be used to indicate hazards
associated with a slug of,each chemical at a facility and can provide valuable
information concerning appropriate control and cleanup techniques.  POTW
hazard classification  information should be based upon the expected impact of
a slug loading of a chemical or material upon the POTV.  MSDSs or  the National
Fire Protection Association (NFPA) Classification Scheme can be used to help
determine the POTV hazard.  The POTV should evaluate the MSDS information and
NFPA classifications to determine the applicability for slug control.

     If necessary,  the POTV should seek the assistance of industry personnel
and the local fire department in identifying IU sources and quantities and
classifying chemicals by hazard code.   IU representatives should have the
MSDSs for many chemicals.  The POTV inspector should also note all RCRA-listed
or characteristic hazardous wastes that may be stored at the ID prior to
disposal, such as pretreatment sludges.

     EPA recommends that POTVs summarize all of the IU data provided by the
industrial users or obtained during inspections.  Data storage and retrieval
•Methods for conversion Ifrom weight measurements, where volume is unknown)
 follow:
e  For pure or nearly pure chenical liquids, the chemical's specific gravity
   should be obtained from the chemical literature, such as the Handbook of
   Chemistry and Physics,  or Lange's Handbook of Chemistry (see reference
   list).  The weight data can then be converted as follows:
                           	weight, pounds	
        Volume, gallons
                           (specific gravity! I 8 . 3 4 5 4 )
   Tot dilute aqueous mixtures, the above formula can be used,  with specific
   gravity = 1.0.
   Weights of solids  (e.g., salts!, sludges, and/or complex chemical mixtures
   •ay not be convertible  to a volume basis. In these cases,  inventory volumes
   should be estimated from tank site, bag or drun size and count,  and/or
   other measures of  existing  storage facilities.

                                     2-27

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will aid in evaluating slug loading potential and tracking and identifying
slug sources.  This summary data can be stored in a computer database or a
summary data table such as the one presented in Table 2-5.  The data storage
and retrieval system should incorporate:

     •  A list of all industries within the POTW's jurisdiction.
     •  The Sewer Service Area for each facility.  Industries may be assigned
        a sewer service area number based on geographic location.  When a slug
        occurs in a specific area, the POTV can identify  industries dis-
        charging to that location.
     •  Chemical hazard classifications (from Table 2-4 or 2-5) applicable to
        each facility
     •  Major materials of concern stored, used, or produced at the facility
     •  Regular batch discharge schedule
     •  Potential for spills
     •  Classification of slug risk
     •  Status of lU-specific Slug Control Plan
     •  Comments/observations.

In  the event of a slug, Table 2-5 helps POTV staff quickly locate the source
of  a slug based on chemicals of concern and sewer service area.  The POTW can .
then refer to the ID-specific slug potential data sheets  (Tables 2-3 and 2-4)
to  obtain more detailed information.  Efficient data collection and retrieval
can facilitate slug identification procedures,  thus accelerating response time
and reducing the damages incurred by each incident.

2.3.4  Requirements of IU Slug Control  Plans
     This section outlines  the recommended contents of an IU Slug Control
Plan. As discussed in Section 2.3,1, notification requirements apply to all
dischargers.  In addition,  POTWs  should select  fron among the control measures
described in this section and require medium- and high-risk  facilities  to
implement appropriate control measures.   POTWs  may also require high-risk
facilities to develop IU Slug Control Plan?, vhere necessary.  Flans should be
reviewed by  the IU on a regular basis or  vhen changes  in  design, construction.
                                      2-28

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TABLE 2-5.  SAMPLE SUMAR7 Of SLUG POUNEIAL DKXA
Sewer
Service Chemical
Area Hazard Classification
Industry Name Number F E C Re N T Ra
ABC Circuits 1 XXX

Will's Ice 4 X
Cream Plant
Fix-it 3 XX
Radiators

Railroad Tank A X
Car Cleaning,
Inc.
ABC Restaurant j


Pesticides 2 X
Applicator
Inc.

Chanical Classification
F - FLaimiable N -
E - Explosive T -
C - Corrosive Ra -
Re - Reactive I -
Materials of Concern
Stored, Used or
I Produced
X H2S04,Cu,Cr,Ni,pH

X BOO, pH

X Cu, Pb, Zn, acidic
wastes, ethylene
glycol
X BOD, OS£, phenols,
methylene chloride,
pesticides
X Fats, oil and grease


X Pesticides, fertilizers




Noxious/ fuming
Toxic
Radioactive
Inhibitory to P0IV
Batch Spill Slug
Discharges Potential Risk
No High

Yes Med.

No Med.


Yes Med.


No Low


Yes Low




Fl -
S -
Se -

High

Med.

Med.


Med.


Low


Med.




Floatable
Soluble
Settleable

Control Plan
Status Caiments
Needs Plan Poor housekeeping and
management
Has Plan Plan needs to be reviewed
by City for adequacy
Needs Plan Needs some improvement in
housekeeping and under-
standing of waste disposal
Needs Plan Has an inoperative oil/
water separator and poor
chemical storage practices
Does not Needs to be advised of
need plan ordinance requirements for
oil and grease
Needs Plan No washing of mix or
application tanks onsite,
floordrains in storage
area





                          2-29

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operation,  and maintenance at the facility warrant modification.  A schedule

for plan review and procedures for plan modification should also be described

in the Plan.   The Plan should also be reviewed when new conditions require

changes in the emergency response procedures and any time a slug has occurred.


     The general elements of ID Slug Control Plans are as follows:


     •  GENERAL INFORMATION:  It) Name and Address, IU Contact, Discharge
        Practices, Security Provisions and Employee Training  (Section 2.3.4.1)

     •  FACILITY LAYOUT FLOW DIAGRAMS:  General layout including mapping of
        manufacturing, storage, transportation, and disposal areas
        (Section 2.3.A.2)

     •  MATERIAL INVENTORY:  Types, volumes, containers, etc.
        (Section 2.3.4.3)

     •  SPILL AND LEAK PREVENTION EQUIPMENT AND OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE
        PROCEDURES:  Definition of available equipment, plans to obtain
        equipment (Section 2.3.4.4)

     •  EMERGENCY RESPONSE EQUIPMENT AND PROCEDURES:  Inventory and location
        of equipment; and procedures (Section 2.3.4.5)

     •  SLUG REPORTING:  Description of procedures for notifying POTV
        (Section 2.3.4.6)

     •  TRAINING PROGRAM:  Assurances  that  the Plan is implemented by pro-
        viding for employee training (Section 2.3.4.7)

     •  CERTIFICATION:  A certification by a professional  that the Plan is
        adequate  to prevent and control slugs (Section 2.3.4.8).


Two sample plans appear in Appendix D.


2.3.4.1  General Information

     An IU Slug Control Placr must  include sufficient general  information to

enable  the POTV  to:   (1) categorize and restrict  the lU's  potential for a slug

discharge; and (2) respond promptly and effectively in an  emergency.  General

information should include a brief description of  the IU,  discharge practices,

applicable pretreatment standards, and description of previous slugs and

corrective actions.   The information  requested  in  the Industrial User Slug

Potential Survey  (Figure 2-2)  is  an outline  of  rhe kinds of  information

generally required in  this element of  a Slug Control Plan.
                                      2-30

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2.3.4.2  Facility Layout Flow Diagrams

     Each Plan should include detailed drawings of the facility shoving the

following:


     •  General layout of the facility

     •  Areas occupied by manufacturing or commercial activities;  property
        boundaries, drainage of rainwater, and connections to the city's
        sanitary sewer and storm drains

     «  Hazardous materials process and storage areas; waste handling,
        stoiage, and treatment facilities

     •  Loading and unloading areas

     •  Direction of drainage from hazardous materials and waste handling,
        process, storage, and treatment areas

     t  Floor drains, pipes, and channels which lead away from potential leak
        or spill areas [identify by coding footnotes, or narratives describing
        drainage patterns]

     •  Flow diagram(s) showing chemical and wastewater flow including piping
        and instrumentation, flow rates, tanks and capacfties, treatment
        systems, and final destinations of flows.


2.3.4.3  Material Inventory

     The facility should provide sufficient data on all materials of concern

used and stored at the facility.  This may include those materials for which
the POTW has established local limits (see Section 2.2.1).  This information
is useful in determining the origin of a slug, potential hazards and appro-
priate slug response procedures.  Descriptions of the material handled, the

location of these materials, descriptions of containment, transfer and

transport, as well as any additional comments should be provided as follows:


     •  Materials - Both chemical and trade names should be listed in  the
        inventory (OSHA MSDSs may be used).  This information may help
        minimize confusion over the constituents of a compound and facilitate
        proper response procedures to a slug.

     •  Location in Plant - Knowing the location of (RQ) materials will assist
        plant employees and emergency response personnel in locating areas
        initially affected by a spill.

     •  Maximum Volume/Container Volume - This information is useful in
        determining the potential impact of a slug.
                                     2-31

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     •  Container  Description  -  The  description  should  include  the  type of
       container  (e.g.,  steel drum,  fiberglass  tank, etc.)  and  the  presence
       of  container  attachments such as  valves,  pumps,  transfer pipes,  etc.
       The description  of  a container will  help  determine  potential origins
       of  a  slug  load.
     •  Transfer and  Transport Areas - The condition  of  containers and
        transfer equipment  is  useful in assessing the potential  for  accidental
       spills  or  slug discharges of high strength wastes and possible  effects
       on  the  treatment plant.
     •  Additional Comments -  Additional  comments should include information
       on  the  physical, chemical, and toxicological  effects of  each material,
       and special precautions  that should be taken  when handling  these
       materials.  A discussion should also be  provided on the  procedures to
       prevent contact  between  incompatible materials.   Each  facility  must
       demonstrate that the following three compatibility  aspects  have been
        considered:  (1) the construction of the container;  (2)  other mate-
        rials in  the immediate vicinity;  and (3)  the  surrounding environment.

2.3.4.4  Spill  and Leak Prevention Equipment and Procedures
     This subsection is divided  into a discussion of  equipment  and  procedures.
It provides information on the data an IU Slug Control  Plan could contain.  It
also provides technical information that  may be  used  to evaluate the adequacy
of the  equipment  and procedures  detailed in an IU Plan.   The POTV's  review and
evaluation  of the  IU Plans should use, but not be limited  to the information
provided  here.   Additional references, including those  listed in Appendix E,
should  be reviewed and a thorough understanding  of the  IU  operations should be
achieved  prior  to  evaluating the IU Plan.

Existing and  Proposed Spill Prevention and Containment  Equipment
     Equipment  required to control spills falls   into  two categories:

     •  Equipment   to prevent spills
     •  Equipment   to contain spills.

     This section  of  the lU's Slug Control Plan  should  identify all existing
equipment and/or  systems that the IU  nas  in place or  plans   to obtain to imple-
ment the Plan.   If equipment needs  to  be  purchased,  the expected purchase
dates should be provided.
                                     2-32

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     The Plan should describe current and projected inventories of both types

of equipment.  Equipment to prevent spills consists of appropriately selected

chemical storage and process equipment, as well as built-in safeguards to

prevent chemicals from being spilled such as secondary containment structures.

Spill containment equipment consists of equipment or apparatus to keep a spill

from spreading and to remove the spill.  Examples of prevention and con-

tainment equipment are listed below:


     •  Equipment to Prevent or Detect Spills

           Chemical Storage and Process Tanks:  holding tanks, pumping
           equipment (compatible material); shell and bottom construction
           (compatible material); underground seepage protection; cathodic
           protection of underground tanks; liquid level sensing devices;
           overflow, temperature, pressure alarms; heating coils; collision
           protection support construction; secondary containment; diver-
           sionary structures in quench tanks

        -  Drums:  drum construction; storage areas; secondary containment;
           diversionary structures; collision protection;  drum handling
           equipment; drip pans
           Pipes, Valves, Fittings, Pumps, Electrical and Mechanical
           Equipment:seals;valve stem packing; gaskets;cathodic protec-
                     ¥
	            il\
tion; vehicular traffic warning signs
           Loading Stations:  fill safeguards; curbs and drains; warning
           signs/improper disconnect protection; secondary containment

           Alarm Systems:   to detect unauthorized discharge flows, pH
           excursions,etc.

     •  Equipment to Contain Spills:  booms, barriers, sweeps, and fenders;
        surface collecting  agents; absorbent materials; skimmers; oil/water
        separators; sumps;  sewer plugs.


     Once spill potential reduction measures have been addressed, secondary

 containment systems should  be considered.  An IU which has the potential for a

 slug discharge should provide secondary  containment systems, wherever

 possible, that will control the spread of a spill of  toxic wastes or slug

 discharges of high-strength wastes at or near a potential spill source (e.g.,

 storage tanks, processing equipment and  piping).  Several forms of secondary

 containment systems may  be  used including diking, diversion, holding tanks, or

 quick drainage.  These methods are described  belov.
                                     2-33

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     Diking is the most effective form of secondary containment for bulk
chemical storage.   Dikes can be constructed from concrete, cinder blocks, or
earth.   Bulk storage tanks and/or drum storage should be surrounded vith an
impervious dike that will hydrostatically contain 110 percent of the capacity
of the  largest tank or the capacity of the largest tank plus water from a
maximum 24 hour/10 year rainfall event, whichever is greater.  Accumulated
rainwater from diked areas should be drained with a manually operated pump or
siphon  system.  If a valve pipe has been installed through the dike wall, the
drainage valve should be kept locked in the closed position when not in use.
Flapper valves should not be used.

     Design of the dike should account for the containment of a spraying leak
from the side of the tank.  Where this design is not feasible, baffles could
be installed at the top of the dike that would deflect potential leaks and
cause them to drop within the containment area.

     Diversion of flow of potentially spilled material away from its naturally
expected path can also be an effective means of secondary containment.
Diversionary structures consist of curbs, sumps, and/or gutters which divert
spilled material to a collection tank.  A quick drainage system is frequently
employed in small volume storage and loading areas.  It consists of an
impervious curbed or below gradient pad that slopes into a drain that is
connected to an impervious sump.  Spilled volumes of liquid are collected in
the impervious sump and then removed and appropriately treated, discharged, or
disposed of.  These structures should be used in areas where diking is
impractical or unsafe.

     For example, chemicals which emit noxious  fumes might be diverted to a
closed  tank in the event of a spill, rather than left in an open diked area.
Diversionary structures can include quench tanks, which serve to simul-
taneously collect and  treat chemicals.  Many industrial facilities possess
process quench tanks to control runaway chemical reactions.

Procedures
     The operation and maintenance procedures designed to minimize spills ar
a facility are as important as  the selection and installation of the
                                     2-34

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equipment.   Many operation and maintenance procedures are common-sense,

however,  and should be adequately included in every Plan.  For example, incom-

patibility of materials vith the container can result in leaks or explosion of

the container.   Elements of good housekeeping include neat and orderly storage

of chemicals and prompt cleanup of spilled liquids or powders to prevent them

from reaching the sever collection system.  An effective preventive mainte-

nance should include periodic inspections and testing of equipment systems,

appropriate adjustment, repair, or replacement of valves and other parts.

Also, a security system to prevent accidental or intentional entry to the IU

site vould  reduce the risk of vandalism,  theft,  sabotage, or other illegal use

of the plant facility that could possibly cause  a slug loading.


     Simple operating and maintenance procedures directed at eliminating

spills and  leaks include,  but are not limited to, the following:


     •  Inspect All Chemical Storage Vessels, as Veil as All Process Vessels
        and Fittings (Pumps, Valves, Piping):The items must be constructed
        of  material compatible with the chemicals passing through them.   In
        particular, tanks and drums used  to store corrosive chemicals should
        be  constructed of stainless steel or of  a corrosion resistant plastic.
        The plan should discuss all routine operation and maintenance
        (including housekeeping and replacement  of worn-out equipment)
        performed to minimize spills.  The frequency of  inspections and
        monitoring for leaks or other conditions that could lead  to spills
        should  also be indicated.  Any pumps or  valves used to process these
        chemicals must possess corrosion-resistant seals and packings.
        Similarly, pumps or valves through which organic chemicals pass must
        contain seals and packings which  are dissolution-resistant.   The ID
        should  indicate in its Plan that  appropriate materials of construction
        have been used, and are compatible with  the chemicals being processed.

     •  Inspect Foundations and Supports  of Large Storage Tanks,  Process
        Vessels, and Piping.These must  also meet compatibility and integrity
        requirements:All above ground vessels  should be protected from
        vehicular damage through the use  of truck guards.  Underground vessels
        and pipes should be well marked and weight limits placed on roadways
        that may cross these underground  vessels.  All underground vessels
        should  be cathodicly protected to prevent damage due to corrosion.
        Underground piping should be double-walled at vehicle crossings.

     •  Equip Open Storage and Process Tanks vith Liquid Level Control
        Devices, and Grounding Apparatus  (where  necessary):  In addition,
        overflow alarms should be installed to warn personnel of  tank over-
        filling.  Similarly, temperature  and pressure alarms should be
        installed on closed chemical processing  equipment,  to alert industry
        personnel to runaway reactions or other  factors  resulting in excessive
                                     2-35

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        temperatures  and pressures.   Such extreme conditions can otherwise
        result  in  the automatic opening of relief valves,  subsequently
        spilling  the  process vessel's contents.

     •   Use  Proper Drum Handling Equipment:   The practice  of scooping drums
        with the  forks of a forktruck should be eliminated.   Pallets should be
        used to aid handling and inspection.  Oil dispensing racks should be
        provided  with drip pans.

     •   Secure  Loading/Unloading Pump Station Controls;   In  a manner to
        prevent the pumps from being turned on by unauthorized personnel.
        Warning signs or physical obstructions,  such as  crossing gates, should
        be used to prevent trucks from driving away while  the loading hose is
        connected.

     •   Eliminate All Unnecessary Cross Connections:  All  unnecessary floor
        drains  should be plugged,especially those in high-risk areas.

     •   Utilize Automatic Stormwater and/or Sever Sampling Systems to Monitor
        for Spills;These sampling systems can be tied  into automatic shutoff
        devices that will prohibit discharge from a plant  effluent system.


2.3.A.5  Emergency Response Equipment and Procedures


Equipment

     Information  that should appear in this section of the IU Plan includes an

inventory of available IU emergency response equipment and a detailed descrip-

tion of emergency response procedures.  The emergency response equipment

inventory should  also contain  the equipment location on  the  facility layout
diagram and a physical description of each piece of equipment.  A summary of

the information that should appear in this part of the plan  follows:


     »  Communication Equipment and Alarms;  A communication system should be
        establishedfor reporting emergencies and providing immediate emerg-
        ency instruction  to facility personnel vith the  use  of a telephone.
        intercom, radio, alarm, etc.

     •  Spill Containment and  Control Equipment and Tools:  Examples of  this
        type of equipmentinclude sorbent materials and  dry chemicals which
        are often used  for containing spills of small volumes.

     •  Spilled Material  Storage Containers:  Chemical spills must be con-
        tained and removed as  soon as possible  to prevent materials from
        spreading into  other areas.

     •  Protective Clothing and Respirator:?:  In responding to an emergency
        hazardous spill,  employees should  take  precaution to ensure that as
                                     2-36

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        much skin is covered as possible.  Flameproof protective clothing vill
        not only prevent chemical burns, but vill also protect skin during a
        fire.  Other examples of protective clothing include:

           Rubber Gloves
           Apron
           Goggles/Face Mask
        -  Hard Hat.

        In addition, depending on the nature of the emergency, the use of
        self-contained breathing apparatus may be necessary.  All employees
        involved in response procedures should have access to the breathing
        apparatus and be adequately trained in the use of this equipment.

     •  First Aid Kits:  A well equipped first aid kit should be immediately
        available for use if necessary.  The plan should indicate the location
        of the kit, and the items that it'contains.  Items that are essential
        to a first aid kit include:  antiseptic solutions and bandages for
        application of wounds; artificial respiration devices, and eyewashing
        solutions and cups.

     •  Ventilation Equipment:  Before entering an area where a potentially
        explosive spill has occurred,  tests should be made for explosive
        atmosphere, the presence of toxic gases and oxygen deficiency.
        Whenever an adverse atmosphere is encountered, forced ventilation,
        such as powered explosion-proof ventilators,  blowers, or fans, can be
        used to create safe conditions.  Ventilation should be continued as
        long as recurrence of the hazard is possible.

     •  Decontamination Equipment:   The appropriate protective clothing and
        monitoring equipment should be used in responding to a spill of
        radioactive material.

     •  Fire Extinguishing Systems:  A list of fire extinguishers and their
        locations should be posted throughout the plant.   In addition, a map
        that shows both fire extinguisher location and fire hose connections
        should be submitted to local response agencies.


Procedures

     Each IU Plan should contain a detailed description of procedures to be
followed in responding to a hazardous spill at the facility.  The established

procedures should be designed to eliminate danger to human health and to

facilitate containment and clean-up of a spill.  A description of the pro-

cedures should contain the following items:  notification of responsible

personnel, chain of command, evacuation procedures, notification of response

agencies, and spill assessment and response procedures.   A fuller description

of each of these elements follows:
                                     2-37

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Notification of Facility Personnel Responsible for Responding to
Spills:Each facility should have a person(s) who is qualified to
respond to a spill at the facility.  There should be at least one
person available at all times to carry out appropriate response
procedures.  This person(s) should be familiar with all aspects of the
Plan and have the authority to commit the resources necessary to
initiate emergency response procedures.  All Employees should be aware
of which person(s) to contact if a spill takes place.  It is recom-
mended that a sign indicating who  to contact and the appropriate phone
number(s) be posted in all areas where a spill may occur.

Chain-of-Command:  Proper chain-of-command procedures should be
followed when responding to an accidental spill or slug to ensure that
all necessary personnel and response agencies are notified.  A
description of  these procedures should be included in the Plan.

Evacuation Procedures:  An evacuation plan should be posted  throughout
the facility and discussed in safety training sessions.  The plan
should contain:  (1) a map of evacuation routes; (2) a map of alterna-
tive evacuation routes; and (3) a  description of signals used to begin
and conduct an  evacuation.  A copy of the evacuation plan should be
submitted  to the local police department; fire department; and
hospitals  for their records.

Notification of Response Agencies  and Contractorst  A list of spill
response agencies and their numbers should be available to each
employee assigned to coordinate spill response activities.   In  the
event  of potential or actual emergency situations, the appropriate
response agency should be notified immediately.

Spill  Assessment and Response Procedures!  The person(s) designated  to
carry  out  spill response procedures should begin by assessing the
spill.  A  determination should be  made on the origin of the  spill and
what impact the spill will have.   Based  on this assessment,  the
coordinator will initiate proper response procedures.  Spill response
procedures that should be included in  the plan include:

   Notification of facility personnel by activating the communication
   and/or  alarm system

   Begin evacuation procedures if  necessary

   Notification of appropriate local, State, and Federal agencies^

   Stop  the flow by shutting off pumps or closing valves

   Prevent contact between  incompatible  materials

   Commence clean up activities

   Submit  necessary  reports.

Procedures for  Clean-up, Treatment, and  01 Disposal of Spilled
Materials:  Once a spill has been  contained, clean-up of  the waste
                              2-38

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        material begins.  The material should be immediately treated or
        disposed of to eliminate health and safety hazards and to prevent  the
        dispersion of the material.  The objectives of treating the material
        prior to disposal are to reduce the potential impact of the waste  on
        vater quality and to recover valuable materials.   Several methods  of
        disposal are available, however, the facility should choose the proper
        method based on the nature of the material.  If waste generated from a
        spill is determined to be hazardous, the facility must meet RCRA
        requirements.  Information pertaining to treatment and disposal
        methods used by the facility should be included in the Plan.

        In addition, if it is anticipated that outside contractors and/or
        consultants may be utilized in clean-up, treatment, or disposal
        methods, the plan should include the name of the company;  contact
        person and phone number; and the available equipment and manpower
        necessary for the job,  if possible.


These procedures should be consistent with the ones established in the

facility's OSHA Emergency Action Plan, as required by 29 CFR §1910.38.


2.3.4.6  Slug Reporting

     Procedures for reporting and documenting spills and,slug discharges

should be described in the Plan.  At a minimum,  the IU follow-up report should

include:  (1) the time, date, and cause of the incident;  (2) the impact of the

spill on the POTW and the environment; (3) extent of injury and/or damage; and

(4) how other incidents of this type can be avoided in the future.   A descrip-

tion of clean-up, treatment, and disposal procedures must be included where

applicable.   The report should also evaluate the adequacy of the Ill's response
procedures.   In particular, the investigator's reports should address the

following questions:


     •  Vas the safety of industry personnel and the surrounding community
        ensured throughout the incident?

     •  Were personnel working close to the incident provided adequate access
        to breathing .apparatus, protective clothing, etc.?

     •  Was the spill confined quickly?

     •  Was fire extinguishing equipment adequate and readily available when
        needed?
                                     2-39

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     •  Did secondary containment structures remain intact throughout the
        spill response?  Uere these structures of adequate volume to confine
        the spill or slug discharge?
     •  Were appropriate POTU, fire department, or other officials immediately
        notified of the incident?

     Recommendations for improving operational, inspection, maintenance,
and/or spill response procedures based upon the incident should be included.
The investigation report should  then be made available to  the POTU,  fire
department, and insurance firms  if applicable, to assist these agencies in
their own investigations.  In addition to reporting procedures, copies of
forms used for reporting and a list of appropriate response agencies and phone
numbers should be incorporated into the Plan.

2.3.4.7  Training Program
     More important than establishing  the IU Slug Control  Plan is the effec-
tive implementation of  that plan by IK employees.   The Ill's Plan should
contain an outline of  the training program given to employees.  An employee
training program can provide employees at all  levels of responsibility with a
complete understanding  of the processes and materials used, the safety
hazards, the practices  for preventing  discharges, and the  procedures for
responding properly and rapidly  to hazardous materials spills and slugs.
Specialized  training should also be provided  to each employee or group of
employees  that handle  potentially hazardous chemicals.

     Periodic  training  sessions  are essential  and should be conducted at
appropriate  intervals  to assure  complete  understanding of  the lU's Plan, goals
and objectives.  New employees should  be  trained immediately upon employment.
Employees should also  be notified and  retrained when their responsibilities or
functions under  the plan change.  Training  records should  be maintained by  the
plant manager  as long  as a person  is  employed  at the facility and for at least
three years  from the date  the employee last worked at the  facility.  Periodic
drills  should  be instituted  to evaluate employee knowledge and understanding
of  the  Plan.   The  purpose and  frequency of  such drills should be  indicated  in
the  Plan.  Training  to  implement  the  OSHA-required Emergency Action  Plan
should  also  be coordinated with  the  Plan  '.raining, especially •..'hen  the
                                      2-40

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procedures and responsibilities are uniform.  To  Che extent  the procedures
differ, Emergency Action Plan  training should be  conducted periodically as
veil to ensure worker safety in the event of a slug or any other emergency.

2.3.A.8  Certification
     A qualified professional  should certify the  adequacy of the measures
described in the Plan.  Table  2-6 shows an example of what this certification
should include.

2.4  IMPLEMENT THE PROGRAM
     Upon completion of the development of a Slug Control Program, including
the identification of the IU community, development of appropriate legal/
enforcement authority, assignment of risk categories and controls to address
those risks, the program should be implemented.   There are three activities in
the implementation of a Slug Control Program:

     •  The review and approval process of ID Plans (Section 2.4.1)
     •  An IU inspection and monitoring program (Section 2.4.2)
     •  POTV Slug Response (Chapter 3).

     POTWs may find it useful  to develop a Procedures Manual to provide a
written record of the POTV's Slug Control Program.  It should address all
aspects of the POTWs Program  in summary form, including review of ID Plans,
POTV inspection and monitoring of lUs, and slug response procedures.

2.4.1  POTV Review and Approval of IU Slug Control Plans
     EPA recommends that POTWs review  the Plan of all applicable industrial
facilities to ensure  that all  pertinent slug discharge control issues are
addressed.  Appendix B includes a review checklist which can aid the POTV in
reviewing the IU implementation of required procedures.

     The IU should submit a Slug Control Plan  to  the POTV within three months
of  notification and complete implementation of the Plan within six months of
approval.  The Plan should detail facilities and  procedures  to eliminate or
minimize the slug discharge of pollutants into the sewer system vhich could
                                      2-41

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              TABLE 2-6.  CERTIFICATION OF THE SLUG CONTROL PLAN
     BASED ON MY INQUIRY OF THE PERSON OR PERSONS DIRECTLY RESPONSIBLE FOR
MANAGING COMPLIANCE WITH THE SLUG CONTROL MEASURES IN THE SLUG CONTROL PLAN,  I
CERTIFY THAT, TO THE BEST OF MY KNOWLEDGE AND BELIEF, THIS FACILITY IS
IMPLEMENTING THE SLUG CONTROL PLAN SUBMITTED TO THE [POTWJ.
     NAME/TITLE OF AUTHORIZED REPRESENTATIVE                  DATE
     OF THE IU RESPONSIBLE FOR THE SLUG CONTROL PLAN
     I CERTIFY THAT THE  SLUG  PREVENTION AND CONTROL EQUIPMENT INSTALLED BY THE
INDUSTRY WILL PROVIDE  ADEQUATE  PROTECTION FROM SLUG LOADING WHEN USED AND
MAINTAINED PROPERLY.
     NAME                                                     DATE
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harm the treatment plant, workers,  sludge, or cause an NPDES violation.  The
Plan should meet the requirements and  follov a  format specified by the POTW.
Once approved by the POTW,  the Plan will become an enforceable part of the
pretreatment permit.  The POTW should  reserve the right  to inspect the IU to
ensure that it is adequately  implementing  its Plan.

     The POTW should also consider  meeting with company  officials as part of
its review process.  Site visits to confirm the equipment and procedures
described in the Plan, and  follow-up inspections where development of proce-
dures or installation of or replacement of equipment were promised are also
important.   In meeting with the industry officials, the  POTW may consider
providing a tour of the POTW  plant  and/or  the collection systems to increase
IU awareness of slug impacts  (for example, actual evidence of previous
problems such as sewer line corrosion).

2.4.2  Inspection and Monitoring of IDs for Slug Control Implementation
     Ills should be inspected  to verify compliance with slug control require-
ments or plans and to ensure  lU's slug risk classifications are correct and do
not need to be revised.  Low- to medium-risk lUs should  be inspected randomly
and infrequently.  High-risk  facilities should  be inspected more frequently,
and regularly to determine  adherence to Slug Control Plans.  Many of the
facilities posing the highest slug  risk are probably already significant
industries that come under  the POTW's  pretreatment monitoring program.
Consequently, these facilities will normally be visited  often and their
wastewaters will be sampled frequently.  There  will, however, be high-risk
facilities which were not originally classified as significant lUs and which
should be inspected.

     Before conducting inspections, it is  important that the POTV inspector be
familiar with the lU's slug discharge  control requirements and the Control
Plan on file at  the POTW.   The inspectors  should seek to verify all Plan
information during  the inspections.  In particular, during a compliance moni-
toring inspection of a significant  user already covered  by pretreatment
requirements, the POTW inspector should be observing the slug control prac-
tices.  The following  items should  be  reviewed  during a  compliance inspection:
                                      2-43

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     •  Verifying or updating information on facility contact, phone number,
        address, chemical inventory, and slug control equipment and procedures
     9  Identifying any relevant process changes, modifications to the
        facility or to the discharge location
     •  Evaluating the condition of materials storage, transfer,  and transport
        equipment
     •  Revising facility sketches  to include changes or modifications
     •  Continuing evaluation of evidence or potential for spills
     •  Evaluating progress of work for any compliance schedule
     •  Checking for good housekeeping and chemical handling procedures
     •  Evaluating containment structures.

     The inspector should ascertain the lU's status with regard to compliance
with the Plan,  report any deficiencies observed  in the lU's current Plan, and
suggest alternatives or modifications.  If an IU facility has a compliance
schedule, the inspector should visit the facility during construction and upon
completion of construction activity.  Information gathered during the
inspections should be used to modify the lU's Plan as necessary.
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                        3.   POTU SLUG RESPONSE PROGRAM


     Slugs may occur despite the implementation of a well-designed Industrial

User Slug Control Plan*.  This chapter describes four elements of a response

action designed to mitigate the impacts of slugs which escape prevention:


     •  Detect and Identify Slugs (Section 3.1):  through IU notification or
        POTV monitoring and tracking systems.

     •  Coordinate response activities (Section 3.2):  through an appointed
        response coordinator responsible for directing a response and calling
        upon local agencies for assistance (such as police and fire
        departments).

     •  Develop appropriate responses (Section 3.3):  including emergency
        measures such  as POTV and collection system worker evacuations,
        containment of slugs,  as veil as subsequent treatment or disposal
        techniques.

     •  Follov-up measures  (Section 3.4):   such as full documentation and
        evaluation of  response effort, enforcement actions and SDC Program
        reviev and modification.


Figure 3-1 depicts the organization of this Chapter.


3.1  SLUG DETECTION AND SOURCE IDENTIFICATION

     While identification of a slug discharge event may come from any of

several sources (e.g., remote early warning system, notification from the IU
source, an individual  or agency, or by visual or other observations of
•Additional  information on the development and implementation of a  spill
 response program can be found in the following materials:

e  Guidelines  Cor the Development and Implementation of Preparedness,
   Prevention,  and Contingency (PPCi  Plans

e  Hazardous Cheaicals, Spill Cleanup

•  Hazardous Materials and Natural Disaster Emergencies,  Incident Action
   Guidebook

e  Hazardous Materials Spills and Responses for Municipalities

e  Oil and Hazardous Substances Response Manual.


 More information concerning the author an.! p M L" 1 l '. a ; l c n dac* ?f  : h e s e
 materials can  be found in Appendix E.
                                      3-1

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SLUG DETECTION AND SOURCE
IDENTIFICATION PROCEDURES
       SECTION 3.1
  RESPONSE COORDINATION
     PROCEDURES TOR
HAZARDOUS MATERIALS SLUGS
       SECTION 3.2
  GENERAL SLUG DISCHARGE
    RESPONSE MEASURES
       SECTION 3.3
   FOLLOW-UP  PROCEDURES
       SECTION  3.4
                                                  Tracking
                                               Section 3.1.1
                                              Sampling Analysis
                                               Section 3.1.2
                                                Recordkeeping
                                                Section 3.1.3
                                              Initial Response
                                               Section 3.3.1
                                               Containment and
                                                  Div« rsion
                                                Section 3.3.2
Treatment
Section 3.3
3
                                            Discharge and Sludge
                                                  Disposal
                                               Section 3.3.4
                                             Safety Considerations
                                                Section 3.3.5
                                                Review of It!
                                               Follow-Up Report
                                               Section 3.4.1
                                                  Penalties
                                                 Section 3.4.2
                                              POTW Program Review
                                                Modification
                                                Section 1.4.3
              FEOFE 3-1.  GBGM02AHGN OF CHAPTER 3
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influent vastevaters), notification from  the responsible IU is the best means
of identification as  IU personnel are most knowledgeable about the nature of
the slug.  As discussed in Chapter 2, notification responsibilities and
procedures should be  imposed on all potential slug dischargers.  Nonetheless,
the POTW may not be notified in all cases.

     In the absence of slug discharge notification from the IU source, the
POTW will have to rely on other methods to detect slug loadings.   In large
part, detection of slugs by POTVs can be a chance occurrence, resulting in
ineffective responses.  Detection methods often do not provide sufficient
warning to undertake  mitigating measures or enough information to identify the
responsible party, for example, workers in the collection system or treatment
plant detecting a change in the appearance or smell of the influent,  actual
upset of the treatment plant, or an explosion in a pump station,  or receiving
water impacts (i.e.,  fish kills, etc.).

     Where slugs are  a potential or existing problem the POTW should implement
a systematic means of slug detection, such as:

     •  Regular and random monitoring in  the collection system and at
        Industrial Users (lUs) using instruments that provide an immediate
        analysis (e.g., pH, lower explosive limit (LEL) and collection system
        monitoring stations equipped with recording devices and remote
        alarms).  Unusual readings may be indicative of slug discharges.
     •  Instruments for measuring wastewater parameters register concentration
        variations at the headworks or other points within the treatment .
        plant.

     Some POTWs may find that budget constraints and administrative procedures
limit their ability to advance funds to pay for analytical work to identify
the responsible IU.   POTWs may wish to set up a contingency fund to pay for
analytical work prior to identification of the responsible IU.  Once the
responsible IU was identified, the money  could be collected from the IU via
fines or fees.

3.1.1  Tracking
     A continuous monitoring and surveillance system can provide documentation
of the variations in  influent character that will result from certain slug
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loadings.   Based on the location of  the sensing apparatus,  the time of the
arrival of the slug at the plant can be estimated.  Hovever, a continuous
monitoring system can be expensive.  If the Ills in a community are centralized
(such as in an industrial park), monitoring costs may be reduced.

     Upon detection, and once any necessary response measures are underway,
the slug loading source may be  tracked by checking pump stations and manholes
upstream from the first detection point up to  the discharge point.  Tracking
the slug is not always successful because the  slug may cease before the source
is found.   However, if the collection area where  the slug originated can be
determined, and the discharged  material can be identified,  then  records of Ills
and the types of materials used by each can be checked to identify the slug
source.  EPA's Guidance Manual  for Preventing  Interference  at POTVs provides
additional information on methods for  tracking slug discharge sources.

     The Toxicity Reduction Evaluation Protocol for Municipal Vastewater
Treatment Plants also may help  the POTV identify  slug sources of  toxicity.
Methods are presented in  the manual  for collection system tracking and
toxicity treatability tracking  when  a  substance (known or unknown) is pro-
ducing POTV effluent  toxicity and for  toxicity identification evaluation.
These methods may be  useful in  identification  of  individual causative agents
in slugs, including components  of mixtures received as slugs.

     Following are  some examples of  POTW  programs:   the  Hampton  Roads
Sanitation District (HRSD)  in  Southeastern Virginia maintains a  comprehensive
tracking system of  industrial wastes generated from over  300 sources,
including military  installations, manufacturers,  and  food processors.  IU
discharges may be  tracked  in one of  two ways:

     •  HRSD  employs  field  teams, supplied with radio-equipped vehicles and
        extensive  field and laboratory sampling equipment.  These  stand-by
        personnel  check pump stations  and sewer lines  in a  downstream  to
        upstream  fashion  to  isolate  the  pollutant source.   Collected samples
        are preserved as  evidence.
     •  HRSD  also  sets  up automatic  sampling  equipment  at key  locations
        throughout  a  service area.   The  samples are  collected  and  analyzed
        daily.  Once  pollutant  concentration  trends  are  determined,  the
        samplers  are  moved  upstream  repeatedly until  the problematic source  is
        located.
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     In either case, once  the source  is located,  the industry in violation is
contacted and is required  to pay all  costs associated with the investigation
and cleanup.  HRSD  has determined  that vhile use  of a highly visible indus-
trial waste investigative  team  has  deterred Ills from unauthorized discharges,
it has been most effective  in tracking chronic discha-rges.  It is estimated
that the rate of such unauthorized  discharges has decreased  y more than
40 percent in the past 8 years.

     The City of Baltimore, Maryland, has established a data management system
as part of its industrial  waste control program.  The system generates monthly
listings, called "Daily Average Mass  Discharge Reports," of ID discharges.
The report groups companies by  sewer  service area, chemicals used, stored,
and/or discharged.   If a chemical  compound (such  as a solvent) slug is
identified by a tracking team or through sample analysis techniques, a search
of the data management system can  locate potential industrial sources of  the
compound in question.  Again, this  type of system is most useful for tracking
chronic discharges,  but may be  beneficial for addressing isolated slugs.

3.1.2  Sampling Analysis
     The investigation of  a slug should include sampling and analysis of  the
discharged material in the  collection system or at the plant site.  The POTV
should have adequate sampling equipment that can  be used during a slug.
Identifying the slug material is essential to identify the slug source,
determining the need for clean-up,  or determining whether additional control
measures are needed to prevent  a recurrence.

     The personnel  taking  samples  should be knowledgeable about the appro-
priate sampling  techniques, methods of preservation and chain-of-custody
procedures.  Analyses of samples may be performed in the POTV laboratory  or at
a commercial laboratory.   If  the POTV routinely uses a commercial laboratory
to perform analysis of wastewater  samples,  the POTV should establish a con-
tract with  the laboratory  to  provide emergency analytical services.

     Sampling can  be conducted  either manually or through the use of automatic
devices.  Normally  a grab  sample or multiple grab samples will be appropriate
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for the analysis of slug material.  If possible, samples should be taken of
the virgin material,  of the flow immediately downstream of the slug discharge,
and at the POTV.  Extreme care must be exercised in selecting sampling devices
and procedures to avoid the potential for sampling error.  A good reference
for sampling procedures is the EPA document, NPDES Compliance Sampling
Inspection Manual (USEPA, 1984) available through the National Technical
Information Services (NTIS).

     Once an accurate sample has been obtained, several steps should be taken
to ensure that the validity and objectivity of  the monitoring operations are
maintained.  The sample should be properly preserved and promptly delivered to
the laboratory to prevent sample degradation.   Proper chain-of-custody proce-
dures should be used where such procedures will not hinder response to a slug
discharge.  Sample preservation techniques and  holding times are outlined  in
various analytical handbooks, such as the EPA Manual of Methods for Chemical
Analysis of Water and Wastes, available  through NTIS, and Standard Methods  for
the Examination of Water and Vastevater, 16th Edition.

3.1.3  Recordkeeping
     Good recordkeeping is an important  element of the response program since
documentation of the events surrounding  the slug discharge and its cleanup  may
be important in cost recovery or  reimbursement.  The records may provide
useful information for  future slug situations.  It is good practice after
completing a slug discharge response action to  evaluate  the response measures
taken  to  identify possible  improvements.  It  is also important to establish
procedures and forms to simplify  recordkeeping  during response to a slug
discharge  to ensure that safety,  liability, or  other important issues are  not
overlooked.  Recordkeeping  can be postponed during emergency response periods,
where  infeasible or hindering response  actions.

     The  POTV Emergency Response  Coordinator  (see Section 3.2) should keep  a
permanently bound book,  log, or diary,  documenting the chronological events
(from  notification to  cleanup).   All events and actions  of any significance
should be  recorded in  the  log as  soon as possible vith notations of the date
and  time,  including records of  flov, opeua-icn. personnel in'"l"ed.
                                      3-6

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maintenance sampling, problems encountered, telephone conversations, meetings
held, orders, issues, and weather observations.

     Forms indicating all of the information needed for appropriate documenta-
tion of a slug discharge event can be used to supplement the log book.  Sample
forms are provided in Appendix C.  The forms address documentation of the
initial report on the incident, listings of all key events pertaining to slug
loading response and cleanup, and a recommended format for a final report.
The forms also include the names of national, regional or local organizations
that can assist during a slug incident.

3.2  RESPONSE COORDINATION PROCEDURES FOR SLUGS OF HAZARDOUS MATERIALS
     Generally, POTWs have the expertise and resources to respond to non-
explosive or nonreactive slug loadings.  For example, influent flov equaliza-
tion can be one means of handling a high BOD slug.  However, for spills of
explosive or reactive materials, the POTV may require assistance from other
agencies.  It should be up to the POTV to ensure that the groundwork for
coordination is put in place during its POTV slug control program development.
This section discusses emergency coordination for response to hazardous
material spills.   Section 3.3 discusses POTV response measures relevant to a
wider variety of slugs.

     The POTV should designate an Emergency Response Coordinator (hereinafter
referred to as the Coordinator) who will direct the response effort or
represent the POTV in assisting an IU or primary local agency responsible for
response efforts.  The POTV personnel receiving information concerning a
hazardous material slug should call the Coordinator, who will evaluate the
information and direct the further actions of the POTV and IU personnel.  A
suggested format for notification is shown in Appendix C.

     During Slug Control Program development, the Coordinator should meet vith
local industries, local emergency planning committees under SARA Title III,
fire, police and public health departments, State Emergency Response Teams,
etc., to identify available  resources and efficient coordination of response
equipment and personnel.  The purpose of the neerings is to inform public
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agencies of the adverse effects of slugs and the need to coordinate response
efforts to prevent additional harm or duplication of effort.

     The POTV should develop a listing of all agencies that may respond to
slugs.  The contact names, addresses, telephone numbers,  and the available
services (i.e., manpower,  equipment) provided by each source should be listed.
Neighboring jurisdictions  or industries vith specialized equipment may be
willing to help when accidental spills occur.  A listing of national organiza-
tions that may be of assistance is included in Appendix C.

     Response procedures should be drawn up with detailed instructions
designating the lead agency and contact persons, provisions for notification
of other agencies, access  to equipment, and follow-up review procedures.  If
possible,  these procedures can be written in a formal agreement (such as a
Memorandum of Understanding) and signed by all of the participants.

     In addition, communication equipment will assist the POTV in  response
efforts.  The equipment may include  telephones, CBs, and short wave radios,
which will keep key individuals involved in the response in contact with each
other and will facilitate coordination of slug loading response efforts.
Cooperation also yields the benefits of additional resources and expertise.

     The local police and fire departments may already have personnel
specially trained in handling materials spills.  For example, Los  Angeles
County has a Toxic Strike Force which serves to coordinate enforcement by the
POTW, fire, police, and public health departments.  Many fire and  police
departments have a Hazardous Materials Unit staffed 24 hours a day with
specialized personnel available for  response anywhere in the city, or county
or neighboring jurisdictions.  These units may be equipped with positive
pressure breathing apparatus, acid gas suits, explosives meter, radiological
markers, kits  for stopping leaks, absorbent material, recovery drums, and
manuals for identification and handling of hazardous materials.  The  fire
department may be able  to train the  POTV staff  in the proper response pro-
cedures, and may help contain explosive materials or  toxic ait: releases at  'he
POTV.
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     In an emergency,  other responders,  such as the fire department, may
determine that the easiest solution is to flush a spill down the sewer.  This
is particularly prevalent when responding to spills of flammable materials,
such as a tank truck accident where gasoline and chemicals could be discharged
into a combined sewer.  Continued flushing could occur until the concentration
of combustible gas in the sewer system reaches 100 percent of its lower
explosive limit (LEL).  Once this condition has been reached, there is an
adequate concentration of gas to support combustion.  Volatile compounds could
accumulate at pump stations and be hazardous to workers there.   In  these
situations,  the knowledge and experience of the POTW officials is critical  in
determining the best course of action, and if the spill is to be flushed, or
has been flushed, what action is needed  to protect the workers, collection
system, and the treatment plant.  Knowledge of this danger might lead  to the
evacuation of the pump station).

     In many POTWs, the treatment plant  itself and the collection system, or
parts of the collection system, are maintained by separate crews (of the city
or county, or by other cities).  In such instances, the POTW may not be
directly responsible for the collection  system, and coordination between the
responsible agencies becomes extremely important.  In responding to a  slug
discharge that has reached the collection system, the POTW personnel should
contact the agency responsible for the maintenance of the collection system.
Additionally, if the collection system staff identifies unusual corrosion of a
pipe or wastevater with unusual characteristics, the staff should be aware  of
the notification procedures developed to alert the POTV.

3.3  GENERAL POTV SLUG RESPONSE MEASURES
     Once dangerous slug materials enter the collection system, there  may be
several potential effects:

     •  Hazardous vapors resulting from the slug may back up the sewer lines
        into residences, or other industrial facilities, creating additional
        hazardous situations
     •  POTV personnel may be endangered, or the collection  system  or  plant
        facilities may be damaged
     •  Materials may pass  through the  treatment plant unaltered and be
        discharged  to the receiving water
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     •  Biological treatment processes may be upset,  and the time required  to
        re-establish maximum efficiency may be considerable, resulting in
        discharge of poorly treated wastevater
     •  Biological treatment processes may remove or reduce the quantity of
        discharged materials entering the receiving stream; however, floatable
        or settleable solids may need to be disposed of, and sludges may be
        contaminated.

These effects will be a function of the type and quantity of released mate-
rial, contingency reactions, and types of treatment processes at the POTU.
The following sections define initial response measures, containment and
diversion, treatment, waste disposal, and associated safety concerns to
prevent the adverse effects caused by slug loadings.

3.3.1  Initial Response
     Monitoring, venting, dilution of the material in the collection system,
or containing the material should come first.  Which of these is the appro-
priate response actions will be dependent on the type and quantity of the
released material and how quickly the POTV learns of the incident.

     If the POTV is notified soon after a slug,  the collection system should
be reviewed to determine where the slug will travel in  the collection system.
A crew can then be dispatched to locate the leading edge of the slug.  Sites
downstream from the slug can then be  identified  and utilized as possible
containment areas.  Another crew can  monitor the site of the slug and work
downstream to mitigate damage to the  collection  system.

     If the flow is  flammable or explosive and is expected  to go through any
metering  installation, the appropriate officials should be directed  to put  the
facility  out of electrical service.   Additionally, all  downstream industrial
facilities, commercial establishments, or residences that  could be endangered
should be notified and the necessary  precautions taken.  Proper venting and
any  necessary dilution of  flow in  the collection system should be handled  by
appropriate maintenance  crews along  the discharge route.   If the flov ot  the
slug will enter any  sewage pumping station, all  personnel  stationed  at the
pump station (or people  sent to  the  facility ir  response to  Mie 3 lug). =noul-.i
be advised of any potential danger.
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     Depending on the quantity and type of material involved in the slug,  a
decision should be made whether to attempt to capture and remove the material
from the collection system or to let it flow to the treatment plant.
Approximate flow rates through the collection system should be established
beforehand through the use of dye studies conducted by the POTV throughout  the
system to determine the high and low flow rates from particular industries  to
the treatment plant.  This will allow for the selection of containment
locations based on these flow rates.  The decision to contain the slug, and
where the discharge should be contained, should be made by the Coordinator
based upon the hazards involved.

     A monitoring and surveillance system can help with implementation of  slug
discharge countertneasures at the plant or in the collection system.  Test dye
runs throughout the collection system during nonemergency times can be used  to
calculate estimated flow rates through the sewer from specific industries or
areas.   These flow rates can be used to calculate travel time from the source
of the slug to a pump station, another industry, a residential area, or the
treatment plant.  This effort can result in a better response during a slug
loading by providing the necessary information  to decide on evacuation,
containment,  and cleanup actions.

     If the slug material has reached the treatment plant,  all available
information concerning the material type and quantity discharged should be
provided to plant operating personnel who will be able to advise the response
team whether  containment and subsequent removal of the material is possible.
If removal is not possible, the plant personnel can bypass the material around
specific unit processes rather than allowing the slug to go through the normal
treatment process.  The agency administering the NPDES permit program (State
or EPA) should be notified of potential problems and engaged in discussions of
any need to bypass, if possible.

3.3.2  Containment and Diversion
     Measures to contain the spilled material near its source and prevent  it
from reaching the collection system can include:
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     •  Changing position of the ruptured container or tank
     •  Repairing or rebuilding the container, tank, or containment structure
     •  Building a substitute tank or containment structure
     •  Enclosing the container, tank, or containment structure.

A substitute containment structure may be made by:

     •  Forming dikes from earth, sand bags, or inflatable water bags
     •  Erecting temporary tanks or containment structures
     •  Digging a pit or sump, preferably lined.

     Sewer drains should be blocked when they present an avenue of continued
spreading of the spilled or discharged material.  In the absence of high-
expansion foam systems, materials at hand should be used to form dikes (e.g.,
sand bags).   In-sewer means of control include inflatable plugs, "pipestop-
pers," or dams usually used in sewer maintenance.

     Within the treatment plant, the operator may be able to divert and
contain the discharged material, provided he has been forewarned and  is
adequately prepared.  Consequently, the POTV should obtain or have access  to
all necessary containment and diversion equipment that is likely to be used
during response to a slug.  For example, a  treatment plant containing several
units (primary clarifiers or activated sludge) can allow the flow with
discharged material  to enter specific units.  By operating appropriate valves,
the flow to the units with captured material can be  turned off  and contained
material can be removed or processed, if possible.  The EPA Guidance  Manual
For Preventing Interference at  POTVs discusses diversion and process
modifications that can be conducted at  the  treatment plant to mitigate the
effects of slug discharges.

     Other types of  equipment  that may  be required  for slug response  efforts
include fire-fighting equipment, decontamination  equipment, and spill control
and cleanup equipment.  To ensure  the availability  of  this equipment, the  POTU
should consider agreements with  local fire  and  police departments, neighboring
POTVs, and nearby  industries  to  borrov  appi or'"1-?r
-------
local contractors equipped to clean up spills.  Spill response equipment
should be available to the POTV.  Such equipment should include:

     •  Temporary containment devices (e.g., booms)
     •  Absorbent materials
     •  Spill cleanup tools
     •  Ventilation equipment
     •  Liquid vacuum pumps
     •  Containers for storing spilled material
     •  Decontamination equipment.

3.3.3  Treatment
     Upon identification and containment of the released material, appropriate
treatment can begin.  Table 3-1 presents treatment alternatives for 19 groups
of hazardous material slugs that may be implemented in the collection system
or at the POTW.   Factors such as volume of the discharge, time, location, and
availability of equipment and supplies will dictate the appropriateness of any
given countermeasure.  The POTV can increase the number of in-plant treatment
options with in-plant modifications, for example, with a modification to
provide chemical addition between grit removal and pre-aeration,  the chemical
sludge could be settled in the primary clarifier.

3.3.4  Discharge and Sludge Disposal
     If the slug consists of hazardous substances, the slug material treated
at the treatment plant of the POTW may contaminate the sludge or  pass through
the plant.  Contaminated sludge and the material collected at the IU or in the
collection system could be classifiable as a hazardous waste, and therefore
vould have to be disposed of according to RCRA requirements.  Even if the
sludge is nonhazardous, it may still need to be disposed of in a  nonroutine
manner.  The POTV should evaluate the availability of local contractors/
haulers for  transporting, and hazardous waste disposal options for ultimately
disposing of contaminated sludge or collected material before such a need
arises.
                                      3-13

-------
                              TABLE 3-1.   SLUG COUNTERMEASURES FOR  MATERIALS ENTERING THE
                                      WASTEWATER  COLLECTION AND/OR TREATMENT SYSTEM











OONIAfflNANTS

Elements {liquid, solid)
Salts (non-heavy metal)
Salts (heavy metal)
Mineral Salts
Short Chain Organic Acids
Long Chain Organic Acids
Caustics, Alkalines,
and Hydroxides
Oxides
Pesticides
Phenols
Poisons
Radioactive Materials
Heavy Metal Organics
Flammable Hydrocarbons
Nonflammable Hydrocarbons
Flammable Hydrocarbon
Derivatives
Nonflammable Hydrocarbon
Oe r 1 vati ves
Compressed Gases
Fats, Oils, Greases
HAZARDOUS
CHARACTERISTICS
o>
a
4-*
=!
-O
fc
o
o

•£
<->
o
T3
a
o:












X










COUNTERMEASURES
Collection System/Treatment Plant






•Q

<
•o
•O
•C







X


















LJ
4-1
=>
O
-o



X
X
















X




4-1
c
n
••-
a
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T3




X









X
X

X

X






c
/•I
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<_)
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X



X
X
X

X
X
X

X

X
X



_

o
U.
trt

fS
T3














X


X








C
S*
o

•o
4



















X

X






LJ
Ol
a.


X










X














01
4-1
rO
CJ


X










X









o>

o
4->
•a

o>
a
X
X










X















0>
4->
a

X
X
X



X


X


X









Ol
to

£
c
=*
U
o










X



X


X


X






ai
irt
1-
 E
U -a*




X
X


X
X
X
X

X
X
X

X

X




Ol
en
"O O
13 4-1
<7i o;
Ol C
en i.
C 3
o ce





X



X
X
X

X
X
X

X

X


Ol
o
01 >
en o
"O Ol
3 a:
£-) 0
01
ID O
i- -i-
Oi l-

4O l/>
I — rt)










X



X


X




r_
ID
o
• r—
en
O
•r- C
CD Oi
t^ ra
O 41
O 1-
m t—




X
X



X



X

X



X

X
Dilution (20 or SO  to  1) is *  technique that may often be used when little is  known about th» spilled materials.
often  the materials need to be contained for long periods of time  II day to weeks) to allow for acclimation and growth of  bacteria for
adequate oxidation  of  pollutants.
                                                                                         3-14

-------
     POTWs that identify a high risk IU with a potential for slugs that would
result in sludge disposal problems should determine the available disposal
options during Slug Control Program development.   Response actions may be
modified dependent upon the disposal option or even OSHA requirements.  If
response or disposal options are severely limited, the POTV may require the IU
to develop stringent Slug Control Plans that are strictly enforced.

     If the slug material might or is expected to pass through the plant,  the
effluent toxicity should be measured to determine the effect of the slug on
the receiving water.  If it appears that toxicity may occur, mitigating
measures such as recirculating or removing the effluent for further treatment
may be required.  Continued monitoring of the effluent also may be necessary.
If the slug results in an upset of the POTV or NPDES permit violation, the
POTV should notify the State/EPA NPDES authority.

3.3.5  Safety Considerations
     The safety protocol for hazardous materials response-may vary with the
types of slugs.  The safety protocol may also be affected by the requirements
of an OSHA emergency action plan or contingency.   However,  the basic elements
of any hazardous material control plan should include:

     •  An Emergency Response Coordinator,  with assigned responsibilities and
        authority
     •  Clear staff responsibilities, including Hazardous Material Safety
        Officers
     •  Exposure minimization
     •  Safety supervision
     •  Proper safety equipment.

     At the POTV, the Coordinator must clearly be in charge and able  to assess
the situation and direct activity to remediate the slug's impact.  An
effective safety program should also include training of the response  team  to
identify and interpret chemical hazards.

     In addition, the number of people exposed in the immediate danger zone
should be kept  to the absolute minimum.  Proper safety clothing, safety
                                     3-15

-------
equipment,  and work equipment appropriate to the physical and chemical hazards
should be a prerequisite for entry into the danger zone.

     Safety equipment necessary for a slug of a potentially hazardous nature
should include:

     •  General first aid kit
     •  Eye and skin contact response kits
     •  Explosive and toxic gas detectors
     •  Proper lighting and warning equipment (e.g., barricade, traffic cones,
        flashing lights).

The following equipment should be made available to any personnel exposed  to
hazardous materials.

        Protective Clothing            Respiratory Protection
   •  Total encapsulation unit    •  Self-contained breathing apparatus
   •  Rubberized rain gear        •  Gas mask with organic vapor canister
   •  Disposal coveralls          •  Half mask respirator with dust cartridge
   •  Normal working clothing     •  Disposable dust respirator.

The type of clothing or respiratory protection required for different situa-
tions should be designated (e.g., the operator should know when he or she  must
be wearing disposable coveralls and a gas mask with an organic vapor car-
tridge).  As the potential for exposure decreases, the levels of protection
can be decreased.  Supervisors, who are required both to use protective
equipment and  to supervise workers using the equipment, should complete the
safety  training program.

3.4  FOLLOV-UP REVIEW AND ACTIONS
     A  follov-up review of a spill is important in evaluating Ill's Slug
Control Plan and POTW Slug Control Program and in providing a comprehensive
summary of  the key aspects of  the event.  The POTV should conduct a follov-up
review  of  the  incident and the ID'S repoi'. arv.i "lire a comprehensive  final
                                     3-16

-------
report.  The final report documents the event and may serve as a reference
during reviews of the ID Plan or POTW Program, or during the occurrence  of
similar slug discharges in the future.

     This section discusses the procedures that a POTV can use in conducting
the review and highlights areas of concern that should be investigated during
the review.  Procedures for requiring modification of the ILJ Slug Control  Plan
and instituting civil and monetary penalties also are discussed in  this
section.

3.4.1  Review of IU Follow-up Report
     In cases where an IU was identified as the source of a slug, a written  IU
report should be required within five days.  The POTV should review this
information as part of its follow-up review.  This report should address  the
cause of the slug and precautions that will be taken to prevent a recurrence.
The IU also should provide an evaluation of the slug discharge response
capabilities onsite and how they will be improved in the future.

     The lU's Plan should be reviewed after the incident to determine any
deficiencies in implementation.  The POTtf should identify the deficiencies  in
the'IU's design or implementation of its Plan.  The Plan may be determined  to
be inadequate, or a well-designed Plan may not have been implemented properly
and revision should be required.

     In some cases, the corrective measures required at the lU's site where
the slug discharge originated could require time (e.g., structural  modifica-
tion such as installing dikes, curbs, etc.)-  The IU should be provided  with a
compliance schedule to implement all necessary slug discharge prevention meas-
ures within a reasonable time.

     If the source of the slug did not have a Plan because it was not
classified as a high risk, then the IU should be evaluated and required  to
develop a Plan if necessary.  The Plan should address measures taken by  the  IU
to- f>.r.event further slugs.
                                     3-17

-------
3.4.2  Penalties

     The POTV should evaluate its authority to recover the costs of slug

response and of the damage to the POTV and the collection system.  The POTV

may have the authority to enforce civil or criminal penalties against the Ills

that violate the prohibited discharge standards or requirements as established

under the POTW's pretreatment program.  Legal remedies and emergency relief

are presented in EPA's Guidance Manual for POTV Pretreatment Program

Development and the Pretreatment Compliance Monitoring and Enforcement

Guidance.


3.4.3  POTV Slug Control Program Review and Modification

     After the slug incident is concluded, the POTV should review its Slug
Control Program.  Any problems encountered by the POTV during response or

follow-up activities should be analyzed.  This analysis may indicate defi-

ciencies in the POTV's Program.  Corrective measures can then be devised  to
improve the Program.


     Deficiencies could  include inadequate enforcement authority, an inability

to collect fines and penalties, lack, of coordination between the various

groups and agencies involved in slug control, inappropriate sampling pro-
cedures, and poor documentation.  Some examples of modifications could be:


     •  An industrial discharge sampling  program  for collection and treatment
        systems located  in heavily  industrialized areas may be desirable  for
        continuous maintenance of satisfactory plant performance and effluent
        quality and determining potential slug discharges.

     •  A monitoring and surveillance  system  could be  installed at critical
        points  in  the collection system and at the head end of treatment
        plants  to  facilitate activation of slug discharge contingency plans.

     •  Emergency  response agencies  (e.g., police, fire) could be trained  to
        handle  hazardous materials  spills, be informed of the alternative  for
        handling spills, and be  informed  of  the ramifications of these
        alternatives regarding wastewater collection and treatment systems.

     •  The  potential for spills and  batch discharges  of hazardous materials
        may  need to be  reassessed.   A  more  thorough  inventory of hazardous
        materials  stored within  the POTV  service  area  may be varranted.   If
         the  POTV already has such an  inventory,  it may need  f? be updated
         regularly.
                                      3-18

-------
     t  Disposal  options for released materials or other contaminated materi-
        als  may  need  to be investigated.   The hazardous material content of
        sludge resulting from slug discharges or chronic discharges of
        industrial  wastes may need to be  quantified.   The additional costs
        incurred  for  disposal of hazardous materials  also could result in a
        re-evaluation of the budget for slug discharge control.


     Depending on the specific problems encountered by a POTV during a slug,
appropriate  modifications should be implemented to improve future slug
control and  response, and prevent recurrence.
                                     3-19

-------
                  APPENDIX A

   REPORTABLE QUANTITIES USED IN CERCLA/CVA

(FINAL REPORTABLE QUANTITIES WERE ADJUSTED FOR
102 HAZARDOUS  SUBSTANCES  UNDER  CERCLA AND  CWA
            ON  SEPTEMBER 29,  1986.)

-------
TABLE 302.4-LIST Of HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORT ABLE QUANTITIES
                     IS** toomom «t and o> T«u* 302 4)

•Ui.dou.S*. un«
Ac^*«
AcmpMhytm
AcMktahyd.
Ac—*hyd.. chkx*
AuukWiydi. IncMoa-
Ac«uniid>. N
(•mra*«o»an»4hyfl
AC44HMM. N (4
kx)ran-2V
Ac^Urtwt*. 2-Kuoro
Ac«*c (01]

CASAN
6132*
20MM
7b070
I072OO
7U76
igioaz
62442
43803
640187
64187

Reoutokvy Synonym*


E»w-
QitoMCtHHHftyO*
CMoid
1 AcMyl 2-XmrH
PhmKMn
»^— "
Fkxx<*:-««.


no
.-
r
1000
c
r
r
r
i*
f
IDOO
SUMoiy
Cod.1
1
2
1.4
4
4
4
4
4
4
1

RCRA
Won
MumMr


UOOI
eon
U034
P002
Ul(7
U006
«67

F
C*«80.
a
o
c
c
X
c
X
X
a
D
MI no
*««,*
100 (46 4)
5000(2270)
1000(464)
1000(404)
If (0444)
1000(464)
l« (0464)
I* (0464)
100(464)
6000(22701
                                   A-l

-------
TABLE 302 4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND HEPOHTABLE QUANTITIES—
                              Continued
                       JS t»s(2 148823
chtoroetny^vnmo 1
powftyl .L

Aiacirt) ' 116063


Slllukvy
1
Httouwjuxv Synonyms
• HO


CoO»\


t Ihyl Jtuldlo
f tUOtOQCUtlC MCtO.
sodKim ull

I u«J acu1«l«
llmtouiiilll *_.,!. lu



Mtjlhomyl

2 Pto^anoiie
2 Mmnyllaclumliita
Piopamtotl/to, 2
nydrojry 2 mtflfiyl

tllunonnrita
»«*.»


Erlhanone, 1 pfienyt-
At«l»m«hJ N 9H
lloaixi 2 yl-



tthanoyl chloric*

1 '
1*


5000
1 •


1000
r

r
10



T
r


T
1 '


5000

5000

4
4


1.4
4


1
*

4
1.4



4
4


4

MCHA
Numtei

U112
FD58


UI44
11214



P066

U002
P06S)



U003
P001


UO04
4 UOQ5


1

1.4

Al i-l.lfMiK N 1 • ' 1
'•"'""""'"•"""'"I'"
!P,oPW»>
2 Prop«r*amtde
^ Piopenoc tctd
2 P,op«»n,u-

M^pt^n


Proptnal. 2 rmrinyt 2
(molhyllnn) . r)
llmethyliminu)
c«rtX3ny(]oxim«


1
1*
r
100
5000
f


1*



1 2.4
4
4
1.2.4
1
4


4





UX06

FvuIRO

C.,.00
n*

o
A


u
u


D
B

D
A



O
B


D
X


D

D

I'lXJ.' | C

P003
U007
uooe
U009

U150


PO/0




X
D
0
B
D
X


X




H«u>00u> SuUUnc*


5000 (22/0) AUrm
10 (4 54)


5000* (22/0)
100 (45 4) **** '*"***

AJIyl cntond*
5000 (2210)
Akmnum phuipnuM
100(454)
Aluminum luMM*
2-Ammo- 1-dMlhyl
5000 (2270) "•""»
10(454) 4Amno.1m.BV

5 (AmnonwthylVS
4OXUOJO(
5000 122/0)
4 Afranopyniftn*
100(454)
AnMroto.
AmnwnM.
5000 I22'01 Amraonwm «c*ul«
1*10454) Ammonmra bMUOiM

Amnonum bK4*t>on>l>
5000 (2270)
Anvnomum bdVDlMM.
5OOO (22701
Ammonium Muondi .
1000 H'.-li
Amnxwum bwuMtM ....
M0454) Amnnnun urtiMwM
5000 (2270) Ammoraum cotxXIMi
5000 (2270) Ammonium cntofldn
100*(454) Ammonun ctvonow
5000 (22701 Ammonwm c«i>U
UbMK
Ammonun Ikxibortl*

Ammonium Ituondi
1 (0454)
Ammonium hydiaud*

Ammanlwm oc«tel«




CASRN


309002




1UHS6

107051
20659/38
10043013
95534

106490

2763864


504245
61825
7664417
631618
1663634

1066337

77880*5

1341497

10182300
1111780
506676
12125029
7766868
3012655
13626630

12125018
1336216

6009707
5872736
14256482
SUkiUXY
L. - 	
RtoutaUry Synonymi '
^^ HO


1.2.3. 4. 10- 10
1.4.4I.5.6.6*

1

ttMlnydco- 1.45.8
Cooul


124


RCHA
WUM
Nuffltw

P004

[
	 ^_ __t__ . '
dmwthmn^ininMnii
2 P.o(«n 1 «




o-la«d«.

p Tokjidin*

3(2Hj-(CCJ(UoJon*. 5
(«mtnoni4Khyl)-


KM)

1000
1*
5000
r

i •

r


4Pyndm«nn* r
1H 1.2.4 Tnuol-3 amm*





















'•
100
5000
5000

5000

10OO

5000

5OOO
5000
5000
5000
1000
5000
5000

5000
1000

5OOO



1.4

1
4
1
4

4

4


4
4
1
1
1

1

1

1

1
1
t
1
1
r
1

1
l

1



P005


P006

U328

U353

P007


POO6
U011
























FWIRO

C.1^0
'y

X




B

- —
Poundt(Kg)


If (0454|




100 (4-1 4)

C 1 1000 |»54)
e
o
X

X

c


c
X
e
D
D

0

C

B

O
D
0
O
C
c
D

e
c:

D


100(454)
5000 12270)
1* (0454)

1» 10454)

1000 (4541


1000 (454)
1* (0454)
100 (454)
5000 (2270)
5000 (2270)

5000 (2270)

1000* (454)

100(454)

5OOO (2270)
5000 (2270)
5000 (2270)
5000(2270)
1000* (454)
5000 (22701
5000 (22/0)

100 (454)
1000 (454)

5000 (22/0)


                                                                          A-2

-------
TABLE 302.4—LiST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPOHTABLE QUANTITIES—
                               Continued
                       (Saa loolnolel «t and ol Tibia 302 4)
TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                               Continued
                        [Saa KxXnoMl alando* Tabla 302 «1

Haurdoua Sutwtance

Ammonium picrala . .

Ammonium Macottionrta

Ammonum aurtamala

Ammoraum luHnla

Ammonium auttlta
Ammonium lartnM

Ammonium tftoocyanal*
Ammonium (hnauttala
fcmmonum vanadala
Amyl acalala

aac-


Anana 	

Anihraoana 	

Anamony It 	

ANTIMONY AND
COMPOUNDS

Anamony pentachlonda

lamki.



Anamony Honda 	
Arodor 1016 	

Arodor 1221 	


ArodOT 1232 	 	

ArodOf 1242




CASflN

1D1748

16019100

7773060

1K1J576I

10196040
14307438
3164202
1762054
7783166
7603556
62*637


625161

62533

120127

7440360




7647169


'763564
1300644
12674112

111O4262


11141166

53460210




Regulatory Synonymi

Phenol. 2.4.6 l/inbo-.
ammoraumMll











ammoraum aall





Banzanamma 	













PolychtortnaMd
Ba^ianyla (Pcea)
PMycrtorinaMd
Blpnanyta (PCBa)

Potycrtonnated
OV-*"rU
ruycHuitmad
Bfcihany* (PCBa).

B^nv*,PCB.)

RO

T

1000

5000

5000

5000
5000

4000
5000
r
10OO




1000

i*

1*

1*


1000

1000
1000
5000
10

10


10

10



Statutory
Codat

4

1

1

1

I
1

1
I
4
1




1.4

2

2

2


1

t
t
1
1.2

1.2


1.2

u



Final RQ
HCHA
Waila

PO09












PI IV





U012
























Calega

A

C

D

B

O
0

0
D
C
O




D

O

D




C
B
C
C
C
A

A


A

A



Hazardoua Subalanca
PoundXKg)

10(454) Arodor 1254

«»0(454) ArodQrl260

5000 (2270)
Araanc 11
100 (45.4)
fmnB: acid
5000 (2270)
50004V
1000 (454) mathyt).
10* (4.54) hauhydro-6a-
manonv-5-inainyt-
10* (454) Batun cyarada .

BaniOlaoaanlhrylana.
10* (4.54) 1.2<*nyoto-3-mathyt-
BanzUJacrtoma
10* (4 54)
3.4-BanzacHdkia



CASflN

1 1097691

11006625


7440362

1327522
7776304



1327533
1303262
1303282

7784341

1327533

1303330

682422

1332214

4926OB


1 15026
151564




542621

56405

225514

225514



RaguWory Synonymt

PolycMonnaMd
Bvnanytt fPCBt)
PolycMonnalad
Biphanyla (PCBa)








ATMTK Irknida .
Araarac panknida
AraaracfV) oiuda



ArMrac(lll) onda
Suiulory
HQ

10

10


r

1-

r

5000
WOO
5000
5000

5000

5000



OxUTytarurM



Banzanamma. 4.4'
carboramdOYKuKN.N
dklMhyf

(aalai)
Emytaramina






3 MaWyfcnolanlhiana

3.4-Banzacndna

Banz(cjacndvia
Ban>
uxntoromathyl-
5000

1*

r

1*


1*
1 '




10

1"

1'

r
.

Codet

t 2

12


2.3

4

2


1.4
1.4
1.4

1

1.4

1

4

2.3

4


4
4




1.4

4

4

4


RCRA
Watla
Numbar







P010




P012
POM
POM



P012


Final RO
Caiago-
**
A

A


X

X



o
0
o
D

D

O

D

POM



U014


UOI5
P054




P013

U157

UOI6

uoie


*

X

X


X
X




A

X

X

X


PoundXKg]

10* (454)

10* (4 54)


1*10454)

1* (0454)

-.

SOOO* (2270)
MOO* (2270)
ttOat (2270)
5000* (2270)

5000* (2270)

WOO* (22701

5000* (2270)

\» (0454)

1* (0454)

1* (04541


1 * (0 454)
1* (0454)




10 (4 S4|

1* 104541

1* 104541

1* (04541


                                                                              A-3

-------
                                           40 CFI Ch. I (7-1-87 Edrtkxi)
Environmental Protection Agency
§302.4
TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                              Continued
                       [SM lootnoiM at end of T*M> 302.4]
  TABLE 302.4-LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                Continued
                         (S»e tootnottl at and ol Table 302 4]

H&urdou* SufcftUnc*

Bvnzt • J«viih»- tcene


1 ,2 6*ox*nffv«c«w . .

i .2 Beraanthr »c«n«.
7.t«?-dmiettiy1-

8*nz«n*min*

B*nranamm«. 4.4'-
c*rt)omn»do>*^(N.N
dimethyl -
BafuenaiTwrw. 4-chkxo

Benzenamww. 4-chkxo-
2-m*myi-
.hydrochloobe
Benzenarrnne, N.N-
di-mcthyt-4 phany(a2O-

Benzenamina. 4.4'.
methy*enetw(2 -c hlcx o-

Beruerwmne. 2 -methyl .
hydrochtonde
B«nzen«nvne. 2-meihyl
5 ntwo-
Be^enam-no. 4 n,»ro-
Benzene

1
CASRN

56553


56553

57976


6?533

49?eoa


106478

Regulalory Synonyms

1.2 Benzanlhracene
Benzo I a lanthraceoa

Benz(a)anlhiic*ne
Benzoltlanttvacena
7.120>ne>hyrbenzla)
anthracene

Anlne

Auramne . .


p-CMo,oan,l,ne

3165933 1 4-Cnloro-o-loluoVie
hydrochlonde

Statirtory | fnt RQ
HQ

r


r

r


1000

i*


r

T


60117 amelhylarr-noazoben- r


101144


636215

99558
100016
71432

Benzene. 1 tnomo-4 : 101553

Benzene, chkvo 108907
Benzene, chkxom ethyl
Benzene 1.2 (JichiofO-
100447
95501
zene

4.4' Melhylenet»(2 , 1 •
chlofoanttine)

o-Toluidine 1 '
hydrochlonde
5-Nitro-o-toluidine
p Nltroandfrw?


4-Bromopheny« pnenyl


r
,-
1000

1 •

Cfttorobenjene 100
Benzyl cnloride 100
1 .2 CXchlorooenzene
100
o-Dichiorobenzene \
fien/*-ne 1 3 

X


i:

»


0

X


c

X


X


X


X

X
D
C

B

V2.4
1.4
12.4

2.4
1.2.4
j
4


4
dHSOCyftnatomelhyl
91087
2&471625



Henzont1. cfimtilhyl IJ.'iO?07 XvfciKf




U037 B
P028 B
U070 B

uon
U07?
U01)
B
B
0
I
Hazardous Subiiance
PoundafKg)

>»(0454|
0-
p-
1 • (0 454)
Benztra, he«achioro
1 # (0 454) Benzene, heunydro

Baniena. hydrory
5000 (12701
Benzene, methyl
1* (0454)
Benzene. 1 merhyt-2.4-
dmrtro-
1000 (454) Benzene. 1 -methyl 26
dintro-
1* (0454)
Benzene. 1,2-
mettiytenerJ)Oiry.4-alryl-

CASRN

108383
95476
106423

116741
1 10827

108952

108883

121142

606202


94597

1 (0454)
Benzene. 1,2
methylenedioKy 4
1f!04S4) P"W'
Benzene, r memyVernyt
IrX (0454)
Benzene, nitro
5000(2270) Benzene, penlachloro
1000* (454) Benzene.
pentachJoronitro-
'°°(<54) Benzene 1.2.4.5-
letiachroco-
tOO(454>
Befizene,
100#<454) l«hkxometny|.
,00,454) Benzene l.3.5-tr,r.lro-
BenzaneacetK acid. 4
100(454) chlo,oaipha-(4-
1UU|454) chtoroohenyl) alpha
nydfoxy-. ethyl osier
100(454) 1 .2 Benzened«artx»tylic
acjd anhydride
5000 (22701 1.2 Benzenedeartioxyte !
acid,lbis(?elhylhe>vl)l
: I ester
UMJ , B

100 (454]
1 .2-BenzenedicarboryliC
BCKl.cibutyl usler





94566


9B828

Regulatory Synonyma

m
o-
P

Hexachlorobenzane
Cycloheiane

Phenol

Toluene

2.4-Oviilrotoluene

2.6-Ornrtrotoluerw


Salrde

Isosatrole



Dihydio&alrole


Curnene
98853 | Nilroben/en*
608935 Pentachkxooenzenw
82688 1 Pentachtoronrtrobenzene
r
95943 1.24.5
TetrachKxobenzfjne
98077
Benzotrtchtonde

99354 sym-Trinnrobenzene
510156
Ethyl 4.4'-
dtchkorobenzilaie
85449
11/617

Phlnalic anhydride
Bis(?
elhylheKyl)phihalatu


84742

n Butyl pfilhalala

Slalulory
RQ





1'
1000

1000

1000

1000

1000


r

i-



i •


t •
1000
'•
f

,.

,.

*•


Codet





2.4
1.4

1.2,4

1.2.4

1.2.4

1.2.4


4

4



4


4
RCRA
Waite
Number




U127
U056

U188

U220

U105

U1O6


U20J

UI41



U090

FmeJRO
Catego-
""




X
c

c

c

c

c


X
PourxJxKg)





1* (04S4|
1000 (454)

1000 (454)

1000 (454)

lOOOif (454)

1000* (4S4)


1 » (0.454)
1
X 1|f (0454)


,
X 1* (0454|
i

	
1.2.4 | U169
4 1 U1B3
4 U1S5

4

4

4
4
U207

U023

U234
0
C
A
X

D

X

A
5000 (Z270(
1000 (454)
10 (454)
1* (0.454)

5000 (2270)

10 (0454)

10 (454)
I
U038 X | I* (0454)
1
r »
U190
1' 2.4 U028



100


i
',24 i uotiy

C ,
X



5000 (2270!
1* (0454)



A 10(4641

Dibutyl pnlhalale :
Di r.-hutyl phthalBHi ' i
1000 ' 1,4 U?33 G ' 1JOO (4541 '
                                                                            A-4

-------
   TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                         Continued
                                (SM (ootnot— « tnt a> TiAM 302 4 J
 Huantaut Subovic*
B«MlMnfttTWW. 4.4'-
  arrnthyi-

B*nrwwmn*. 4-chkxu

BvruwwrarM. 4-chtoro

  .nydrocnlond*

          . N.N-
          . 4.4'-

                    CASHN
Svmrx. II
  pnwxxy

Bwuafw. ctitofo.

Bfcutnt. cnloromMnyl
B«ru«n>,
B4mz*rw.
  dkNoronwUiyl
Bmim, 2.4
Bcntm. dnMhyl
                      56553
                      IOM7B

                     3165933
100018

 71432

101553


108907

100447

 95501


54>73I


104447


 •6873
                      •1087
                    2*47 lt»
                     1330207
                             8«gutek)ry Synonym*
                            1 ,2-6«nunlt«K*n*
                            B*ra[<)*ni>nol2-
                              ctikxacnrkrw)
                            i>Totu«*n«
                              hydrochkm*
                            5-NAao-UHudrw
                            4-BromoftfMnyt phvnyl
                              ettxx
                            Bwuyl cnfcxid*

                            1.2 Dichkvoto«n/0n«
                             1 .4-OiOikxobwuoM
                            BcnulcMand*
Suhittry
HO
r
i*
i •
1000
I*
r
1'
1*
r
\m
'•
i-
1000
1 "
100
100
100
r
100
i"
r
1000
Cod*t
2.4
2.4
4
1.4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
1.2.3.4
2.4
1,2.4
1.4
1.2.4
2.4
1.2.4
4
4
1.4
ftCHA
Wuu
Nunfc*
UOI8
(J0 18
U084
UOI2
U014
C024
UO49
U093
U156
U222
U161
P077
UOIB
1*030
U03/
P02*
0070
U071
U072
U017
U2M
UZ3»
Fin* BO
C*l»gO-
>v
X
X
X
D
X
C
X
X
X
X
X
o
C
B
B
B
B
B
B
D
B
C
PouncMKa)
1f (04&4)
If (04S4)
1* (0454)
5000 (2270)
1* 10454)
1000(4641
If (0454)
in (0.454)
1* (0454)
If (0454)
If (0454)
5OOO (2270)
1000f (454)
100 (4i 4)
100 (4!>4)
lOOf (4S 4)
100(454)
100 (45 4)
100(454)
SOOO (2270)
100(454)
1000 (454)
                                                                                                             TABLE 302 4-LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITtES-
                                                                                                                                                   Continued
                                                                                                                                          (SM tootnoM M «nd ol T*bto 302 4J

HluiOaut SutxUnc*
m-
o-
P-
Bwwn*. rwucnkvo- .
Bcnnno. huahydro
BtfnMn*, hydroxy- . .
B4vu«n«. nwViyf
B*nno>. 1-mMhyl 2 4
dntto-
B*nt»n«, 1 mtttriyl-2,6
dnVD
B4mi*n*. 12
B4VUKW. 1.2
Bwww. 1.2
propyl
B*rmoa. 1 -mtthytathyf
B-^MO.. n*o-
B«n»n>. ptvKachkira-
Bcnun*.
fMntAChtororuti o-
B*nnn>. 1.2.4,5
iMndnoio-
IncMoiunMBiyl
Bcnum. 1.3.5-nnrtro
B«r«»nMCrtr tad. 4-
nydrcny-. «4hyl «I4»
1 .1 BmuradKartncytic
•admnydnd*
'ISZ^XJS)
•*»f


CASHN
108383
85476
100423
118741
11082.'
108852
108883
121142
606202
B45B7
120581
S4586

9882D
88953
608835
82688
95043
98077
80354
510156

85449
IU817
84742


H«0uUto(Y Synonyru
m-
0-
P-
H.UChlO.Ob.MM.
C^0h.««
Ptwnol
Town*
2,4 Dmrt/oKXu.0.
2.6 Dnho1olu«««
SmluM
lsoMlroi«
OhydroHlral*

Cunwrw
Nilrotarum
P«^cnto,cb««>.
P^UcMo.on-,0^^
1.2.4.5
TMttcnioiobMUWw
B-UUU-C*X1-
.ymT^UOb^U—
Ethyl 4.4'

PtittwJK mfiydrxli
B^««y,H*^..
.a*****.
OOutyl pnHMtalo
D, n-bulyl phthiM*
SlMulory
RQ

r
1000
1000
1000
1000
1000
r
f
,-

'•
1000
I-
I'
I'
r
r
r

''
r
too

Cod»T

2.4
1.4
1,2.4
'.2.4
1.2.4
t,2.4
4
4
4

4
1 2.4
4
4
4
4
4
4

4
2.4
1.2.4

RCflA
Number

U127
U058
U188
U220
U105
U106
U203
U141
U090

U0i5
U169
U183
UI85
U20/
U023
U234
U038

U190
U028
U06B

FnMRO
&•!•»>
1
X
C
C
C
C
C
X
X
X

D
C
A
X
D
X
A
X

D
X
A

PounddKe)

If (0454)
1000 (454)
1000 |454|
1000 (454)
lOOOf (454)
lOOOf (454)
If (0454)
If (0454)
If (0454)

5000 (2270)
1000 1454)
10|454|
If (0454)
5000 12270)
If (0454)
10 (4 54)
If (0454)

5000 I-'2?OJ
If (0454)
10 (4 54)

                                                                                                  A-5

-------
§302.4
40 CFR Ch. f (7-1-87 Edition)
Environmental Protection Agency
  TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SU8STANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES-
                               Conlinued
                                                             §302.4

TABLE 302.4-UST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE OUANTITIES-
                             Contmued
(Sea footnotes al end ol Table 30? 41 [See loolnoles 11 and ol Table 302 41
• ' Statutory ' Final RQ
Hazardous SubManct' , CASRN Regulatory Sy.ionyms flCHA i r
! i HID Code' Waste , l'alB9o'
1 i tVu/ntoer ^
1
1 .2 Benz jnedicarbo«yli(. ! 84562 i O-olhyl phihaiale I r 24 UO8B C
1 etuaidout Substance CASflN
Pounds(Kg)


1000 (454) BEflYLllUM AND
acKldwihyf ester , j i COMPOUNDS
li 1
\.2 8«nzene<*cart>o«yl«. . 1 3 1 -1 3 • Dimethyl phthalale r | 2.4 0102 (J 5000 (2? 70) Berytaum cMwioe 7767475
actd.dimolhyl esler .1 1
1 ! ; J ' Befyrkum dun 1 7440417
1 2 Benzeneaicaibciylic 1 1 7840 [ ft rvoctyl phlhalaw . 1' ?,4 ! (JI07 1 D ' 5000(2270) i
•Od.*.n octyl ester | 1 ; BetyJkum t)uo«fe | 7787497
1 ' i '
l :i OvmiMKlH.il . ll«t<6.1 iieirx'.mul I frjOf) i 4 1 (J?OI 0
1
l 1
1 ? &t'rw«ru.«V>l.4 1 1 j hi 134 | f [nnu|ihfini.- T 1 4 P042 ' C
ny*o.y2 . | . 1 !

: ; .'
5000(2270) Beryllium mltale ' U59'9S4
] ! 787555
1000 (454)
alpfts • BHC 'Jiygth

beta SHC 3I9B57
BonzenesuMonic ac«l ' (JH099 Be'vencbu.iony] i.nioride : 4 U0?0 ; B 100 (454)
;:h|ondt' ' ' ; - ' gamma - 8MC S8P99
> ' i i
Htin/e'H'Suilanyf cnlwuiv <)B09S ' BenjenesijlUjnic aciJ 1 " ' 4 . U0?() ' B 100 (45 4)
cfiionde ' ' l

" '
Hegularwy Synonyms






Bei-yllwm








Statutory f»"«l RQ
HQ



RCRA
Codet Waal* Z**
Number i '
- 	 -• - ' - 	
* • !

i
5000
r
1 ] D
23.4 P015 X

5000 1 D

5000


1 ' D

i
r 2 , x

! r 2 x


He»achlwocyciOrie«ane i i 1.2.4 U129 X
(gamma isomw) [
L indane .

PoundaJKg)

. ,. .
••


5000* (2270)
l« (0454)

5000* (Z270)

5OOO» (2270)


1* (0454)

I* (0454)

1* (0454)



'• I 1 iWta • BHC 319668 • }' [ 2 X , 1 
B«n/eneihfD, I 1089B5 ' Thiaphennl i* 4 ' PQ14 B ' IOC MS 41 • i
, j :
Bonzirtine tf^fl^i ; (l 1 Biphenylj : r ' 2.4 1 U021 x
d A'r\ a w>
Z.2'-6io»iiane 14S4535
7 2 :i 4-[>«po»ryDulane 1* i 4 U085 X
l# (0454) ' |
IVV-BiOfienyri 92B75 Benzidino 1' . 2.4 U02I X
1 ' 1 4.4'rJiarnrn« ,
i.2Befuisoihi*zoJpn-;». ( 81072 ' Saccharin and salts ; r 4 | U202 ' X ' if (0 454f 1
on«. 1 . l dfQx'de. and , 1 ] j i (I.V-8.pheny(t 4.4 9794J 3 a'-OchiOfobenitd'oe 1" 2.4 U073 X
I / . i
!
B«n:olalanihrat9iw \ bb^S3 ' tionz(a)an(hrac«fw ' r j 24 J01B ^ i* |04S4) (i.1'-e(phenyt>-4>' , 119904 3.3'-t>m«itiotvbeozid.r>e 1* 4 U091 X
i ' t 2-Boruanthracena ' I i
I 1 / - '
Bflnzo[b](luot«nther»e ) 20599.? j j 1" ! 2 X
1 1 ' 1
Benzo(h |(lucw antheno ' 20 /OBS 1 - i ? j(
1 ! 1
Bwrizol;.*)1uorene ) 206440 Fluorantnen« | i' 24 / L'l?: | B
' i i
Ben/OK-. ati(J ; 6i850 ! ' 5000 '1 ' O
I : . ' 1
darn,he,3.3'd.metho«i,
If (0454) (l.VBiphenyl).4.4' 119937

3.3'-Dimethyibenzidprcioyl| lOflSOJ Proparw. 2.P' cwytmlZ IK 24 . U027 C
1
B-)l;o( a Ipyrenn i 50328 1 4 Beniopyrena r ?.4 1 U022 X
ether 1 chKxo-
1* (0454)
' i 1
,,„ tn.,,o D 1 ,1 ' BiMchlororrwIhyil eiho- 542R81 . Methane. o«ybij(chloro- .
J. tw'iz jpyrwne DTJJ^O . aenzotaipyrene ' 1 24 ' UQ22 X 1 iff (0454)
f1 Bcnaxjunone , 106514 1.4.Cyclohe«adier»r*one | \- 4 1 U19' ! A
aenrxnchioode j 98077 Ben/one, f I 4 , U023 j X
tnchtoromethyl- (
I I I
i • 1
Benzoyl tnKirirJe 98S84 j IQIJO 1 1 C
' ' )

Bis W26« Thrram
I0('<54' [dimethyiihocarba |
moyl) disultide
1 * (0 454)
B(3(2- ' 117817 l 2 BenzBnodcartxjiryiic
1000 (454) 1
' 2 Benrphenanihrenf 1 ?1BOW utirysene { i- I 2.4 ! U050 | X ' 1*(04S4) Bronww cyamde ' 506683
' ! '
Bonzy: chlorKte 10044 F. B«nzw«l. cfworonwlnyl 100 1.4 ! POJ8 B
l f
, 1 '
aery1tnn-.il i 7440417 Beryllium Oust )• ?34 , P0l5 ' X
' 1
1
l*(0454) Bromoloiii 7525?
acid, Ib*s(2-
ethylh«xyf)) esl0f
Cyftfogen bromtde
2 PropBnorte. t-bfonx>-
fVfethane. Iriixomc
1# (0454)

If (0.454)


Ml (0.454)

1f (0454)

1# (0454)

1000 (454)

l# (0454)

1000 (454)
; i
I' 4 POI6 , X !# (0454)

r | 4 u?<4 A

1-

,-
T
'•
10 (4 54,1

2.4 U028 X

4 U246 C
4 P017 C
2.4 U225 8
1t (0454)

1000 (454)
1000 (454)
100(454)
                                                                          A-6

-------
§302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
                                                                                     Environmental Protection Agency
                                                                                                          §302.4
  TABLE 302.4-LIST OR HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                 Continued
                         [See footnotes at end ol Tabla 3O2 4]
                                         TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                        Continued
                                                                (See lootnotes at end ot Table 302 4)
"

Hazardous Substance
4 Bromophenyf phenyl
ether
Brucme 	

1 ,3-ButaOMne.
1.1,2.3,4,4-hexachloto-
1 -Butanamrw. N butyl
N-mtroso-.
Butanott acid, 4-(txs(2-
chloroethy1)arnino ]
benzene-
i-Butano( 	
2-Bulanone 	
2 Butanone peroxide 	
2-Bulenal 	

2-Butene. 1 ,4-dichloro-
Butyl acetate 	
tso-
sec-
tert-
n-Butyl alcohol 	
Butylamme 	
iso-
sec-
sec-
terl-
Butyl benzyl phlhalate
n-Butyl phthalate

Butync acid 	
iso-
Cacodylic acid 	

Cadmium tt
Cadmium acetate 	
CADMIUM AND
COMPOUNDS
Cadmium bromide 	


CASHN
101553

357573

87683
924163

305033

71363
78933
1338234
,23739
4170303
764410
123864
110190
105464
540885
71363
,09739
78819
513495
,3952846
75649
85687
84742

107926
79312
75605

7440439
543908


7780426


Regulatory Synonyms
Benzene, l-bromo-4
poenoxy-
Strychnidm 10 one. 2.3
dimethoxy
Hexachtorobutadiene -
N-Nitrosodi-n-butylamine

Chlorambucil 	

n-Butyl alcohol 	
Methyl ethyl ketone 	
Methyl ethyl ketone
peroxide
Crolonaldehyde

1 ,4 Dichloro-2 butene



1-Bulanol 	




1 .2-BenzenedKarboxytic
acid.dibutyl ester
Oibutyl phlhalate
Di-n -butyl phthalate


Hydroxydimethytarsine








RO
1*

1 '

r
i*

i*

r
r
r
100

r
5000


r
,000


r
100

5000

r

1-
100
r

100
Statutory

Codet
2,4

4

2.4
4

4

4
4
4
1.4

4
1


4
1


2
1,2.4

1

4

2
1
2

1


RCRA
Waste
U030

P018

U128
U172

U035

U031
U159
U160
U053

U074



U031




U069



UI36






F

Calego
B

B

X
X

X

D
D
A
B

X
D


D
C


B
A

D

X

X
B


B
inal RO

Pounds(Kg) Hazardous Substance
100 (45 .4)
Cadmium chloride

100(454) Calcium arsenate
Calcium arsenite
1/T (0454)
Calcium ca'bide
10 (0454) Calcium chromate 	

10 (0454) Calcium cyanide
Calcium dodecylbenzene
sulfonate
5000 (2270)
Calcium hypochlonle
5000 (2270)
Camphene. octachloro-
10 (4.54)
Caplan
100(454) Carbamic acid, ethyl

, (0 454, Caibamic acid.
methylnitroso .ethyl
5000 (2270) ester
Carbamide, N-ethyl-N
ntlroso-
5000 (2270) Carbamide. N-melhyt-N
nilroso-
1000 (454)
Carbamide, Ihio
Carbarmmidoselenoic

,00(454) Carbamoyl chloride.
1 ' dimethyl-
10(4 54> Ca-bar,,
Carbofuran 	
5000 (2270) Cattxm bisultide
Carbon ritsuldde .
1 # (0 454)
Carbonic acid,
dithallium(l) salt
Carbonochloridic acid.
100* (45.4) mcttly' 8S""
Carbon oxyfluoride
Carbon letrachloride
100* (454)
Carbonyl chkxide


CASRN
10108642

/ 7/8441
5?740,6fi
75207
13765190

592018
26264062
7778543
8001352
133062
51796

615532

759739

684935
62566
630104

79447
63252
1 563662
75150
75150
6533739

79221

353504
56235
75445
	

Regulatory Synonyms





Chromic acid, calcium




Toxaphene

Ethyl carbamate

N-N.troso-N-
methyturethane

N-Nitroso-N ethylurea

N-Nitroso N-methylurea
Thiourea 	
Selenourea 	

Dimethylcarbamoyl
chloride


Carbon disullide
Carbon bisulfide .
Thallium(l) carbonate

Methyl chlorocarbonate .

Carbonyl fluoride.
Methane, tetrachloro-
Phosgene
	

RO
,00

1000
tooo
5000
1000

10
1000
100
1
10
r

r

r

r
r
r

r
,00
10
5000
5000
r

r

r
5000
5000


Codel
1

1
1
'
1.4

V4
1
1
1.2.4
'
4

4

4

4
4
4

4
1
1
1,4
1.4
4

4

4
1.2,4
1.4


RCRA
Waste
Number





U032

P021


P123

U238

U178

U176

U1 77
U219
P103

U097


P022
P022
U2I5

U156

U033
U2I1
P095


Calego
ry
B

C
C
A
C

A
I C
A
X
A
X

X

X

X
X
C

X
B
A
B
B
B

C

C
D
A


Pounds(Kg)
100* (454)

1000# (454)
1000* (454)
10 (4 54)
1000# (454)

10 (4.54)
1000 (454)
10(4.54)
l|f (0454)
10* (4 54)
1* (0454)

l# (0.454)

1# (0.454)

1# (0.454)
1* (0.454)
,000 (454)

1# (0454)
100 (454)
10 (4 54)
100 (45 4)
100 (454)
100 (454)

1000 (454)

1000 (454)
5000* (2270)
10(454)
                                                                              A-7

-------
TABLE 302 4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                              Continued
                       [SM (oolnoU» u total TabM 302 41
TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES-
                              Continued
                       (Sw foottKXM tt ton ol r«M» 30? 4)

Huxdou* Subtunc*
Cwtxxiyl lluond*

Cnkxtl
Chkxvnbual

CHLORDANE
(TECHNICAL
MIXTURE AND
METABOLITES)

ChkxdUM





CNord*n«. locnnictl





CHLORINATED
BENZENES
CHLORINATED
ETHANES.

CHLORINATED
NAPHTHALENE
CHLORINATED
PHENOLS

ChKxm

ChloofiB cywto 	

	


CHLOOOALKVL
ETHERS.
p^hfaraMBn* 	

QllUl.riMIIJMH 	

4O*oTO-m-CT««ol


pOtooH^rttcl


ChtorodtyoffKxnMnftn* .

CASRN
353504

75876
305033






57748





57740















7782505

506774






106476

106807

58607


58507


124481

Rtgulalory Synonym*
Cwtran Otfyfluonde

Ac4>Uld4*iydo. mchloto
BuWnoK KM. < (btK2
thlorO4rthy1)4Mnno)
tMn'*n*





Chloidux. wcnracal
4.7 MMntnondin.
1.2.4.5.6.7.8.8-
ocucntoro- 3a.4.7.7«
Mtrafiydro-

Chkxdine
4.7 MMwvxndan.
1.2.4.5.6.7.8.8
odjeMoto- 30.4. 7.7>-
Mftvhydro-













Cyftnogan cttfonda






B«nz«n«nw>D. 4-chtafo-

B«nr«na. cNoro- 	

p-Cntoro-m-a«ol
Plicilul. 4xrtor&-3-
mMhyt-
4-O*»o-m-ct»«ol 	
Plwnol. 4-cMon>3-
mMhy4-


RQ
r

'•
I'

f




1





1





f

r


i*




10

10




i*

i-

100

1-


1"


1*
SUIutofy
Codct
4

4
4

2




1.2.4





1.2.4





2

2


2

2


1

1.4




2

4

1.2.4

2.4


2.4


2

RCRA
Wuto
U033

U034
U035






U036





UO36

















P033






P024

U037

U03J


U039




c.r
C

X
X






X





X















A

A






C

B

O


D


a
-«IRO
Huankwi SuMttnn
PoumWKg)
1000(454) 1-O*XO-2.3-
•cxxypropM*
If (0454)
If (0454)
ChkxMttum
2 Chlwo4*iy( «nyt «Bw
• •
Chlorotonn

Cnkx omMhyt nMlnyl
Ktm
If (0454)
b»u-Chloioni|iMh%l«i«


2 ^Nororwpfitfwl«nA

If (0454)
2-Chkxopnmol


o-Chloroph«nol 	

• •
4-ChlorapMnyl pIMnyl

1 (0-
CMaraplMnytiniaurM
• •
3-ChkirapropionlM*
CNoiaMlant toa

4-CNoro-o-»*«i»n..
10 (4 54) hy*ocWond».

10 (4 54)
Chkxpynlo* 	



• •
Chromic Bad. C4*aun
1000 (454)
Onxnc mill*
100 (45.4)
Chromuni M .
5000(2270)
CHROMIUM AND
COMPOLMOS
5000(2270) Chromom chton*

CtwyMra
tOO (45 4) Colnfloui 6rom«)»

CASRN
106686


75003
110758

67663

107302


81567


81587


85576


85578


7005723

5344021


542787
7780B45

3IU4W3



2921662
1066304
11115745
7736845

13765180

10101538

7440473



10048055

2I801B
7788437

R«gutafory Synonym*
EpicMofotiydnn . . .



Elton*. 2 chkxoMnojcy

MMnwM. IncMoro

UmOltnt,
cnloramMntny

2 Cnloron*phlh*Mn»
NapnvuMnt. 2-cMaro-

bcMa-CnkifOnapnlntton* .
Ntphttuton*. 2 cMofo-

o-CnlaopfMnol
Phmx. 2-cMofo-

2-Cnkxapnanol
phmol. 2-chbro-



ThnuiM. (2
cMwoplMnyl)

PropWMnrtnl*. 3-cnloro-.


Btmtntmnt. 4-cnfcyo-
2-nvMhyl
.hydrocntond.






CdckOT cniomil*









1 2 B«n/pnwiw>lhr>n«


RQ
IOOO


r
!•

5000

1"


r


i"


r


r


1'

r


''
IOOO

c



i
IOOO
IOOO


1000

1000

r

r

1000

''
IOOO
SUIuloiy
Cod«t
1.4


2
2.4

1.2,4

4


2,4


2.4


2.4


2.4


2

4


4
1

4



1
'
1


1.4

1

2

2

1

2.4
1

RCRA
Wuta
U04I



U042

U044

U046


U047


U047


U048


U048




P026


P027


U048








U032









UO50


iy
C


B
C

O

X


D


D


B


B


D

B


C
C

X



X
C
C


C

C

X



C

X
C
CntfRO
PoundKKg)
lOOOf (454)


100|4i4)
1000 (454)

bOOOf (2270)

If (0454)


5000 (2270)


5000 (2270)


100(454)


100 (45 4)


5000 (2270)

100 (45 4)


1000 (454)
1000 (454)

If (0454)



1 (0 454)
1000 |454)
lOOOf (454)


lOOOf (454)

1000 (454)

If (0*54)



1000 1454)

If (0454)
1000(454)
                                                                            A-8

-------
TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                              Continued
                       [SM lootnote. it end ol Table 302.41
TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPOHTABLE QUANTITIES—
                              Continued

Hazardous Subalanoa
Coti4Jlom kmnala
Cooalttua auNamaia
Cok* Ov«i Erniaiiont
Coppai ft 	
COPPER AND
COMPOUNDS
Copper cyanda
Coumaphoa
Craoaola 	
CrawHi) 	
f|V 	
o- 	
p. 	
Cfaayfcc acid 	
m- 	
0- 	
P- 	
CrolonakMiyda
Cunwne
Cupnc ac«ul« 	
Cupnc acatoar«anil«
Cupnc cNonda 	
Cupnc MraU
Cupnc oialala
Cupnc lutlata
Cupnc aultata
•mmoraatad
Cupnc larkata
CYANIDES
CyaradM (aotuMa
cyarada ulu). not
alaawtiaTa apacifMd
Cyanogan

CASflN
544163
14017415
NA
7440506

544823
56724
8001568
1313773
108384
85487
106445
1318773
106384
85467
106445
123738
4170303
86828
142712
12O07036
7447384
3251238
5683663
7756867
10380247
815627
57125

460185

Ragulalary Synonyms







Cresybc acid 	

CiaaoKl) 	


2-Butanal 	
Benzene. 1 melnylelhyl-












RQ
1000
1000
r
r
i*

r
10
r
1000

1000


100
i-
100
100
10
100
100
10
100
100
r
r

r
Statutory
Codet
j
1
3
2
2

4
1
4
1.4

1.4


1.4
4
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
4

4

RCRA
Waste
Numb*





P028
UO5I
U052

UO52


U053
U055








P030

P031

Catego-
ry
Q
C
X
D

A
A
X
C

C


B
D
B
B
A
B
B
A
B
B
A

B
-InalHQ
PoundKKgJ
10OO (454)
10OO (454)
If (0454)
5000 (2270)

10 (4.54)
10 (4.54)
If (0.454)
lOOOf (454)

lOOOf (454)


100 (45 4)
5000 (2270)
100 (45 4)
lOOf (454)
10 (4 54)
100 (454)
100 (454)
10 (4 54)
100 (45 4)
100(454)
10 (4.54)

100 (45 4)
{Sea fcxXnotae si end ol Table 302 4)

Hazardous Substance

Cyanogen bromide 	
Cyanogen chloride
1 .4-CydotwcarJenedlone
CydoheKane 	
Cyctohenanone 	
1.3-Cydopantadlena.
1 .2.3.4.S.5-ha«aohtoi o-
Cyctophosphsmile



2.4-D Add 	



2.4-O Estera









2.4-O, salts and eslera



Deunomyan







DOO


4.4' ODD



DDE 	 	
4.4' DDE 	

CASRN

508663
5O6774
106514
110627
106041
77474

50180



84757



04111
04781
04604
1320188
1826367
1826616
1828733
2871362
25166267
53467111
84757



20630613







72546


72548



72558
72558

Regulatory Synonyms

Bromine cyanide .
Chlonne cyanide 	
p-Banzoqulnone
Benzene, hexahydro- ..

Hexachtorocyctopenla-
dtone
2H- 1.3,2-
Oxazaphoephonne,2-
lb»(2
chloroethy1)amino)
letrahydro-2-OJOda
2,4 D. salts and esters
2.4-
Dlchlorophanoiryacetic
acid, salts and esters










2.4-D Acid
2.4-
Dicnloraphenoxyecelic
add. salts and esters
5.12 Naphlheceneitene.
(6S-aa)-6-ecetyt 10
(3-amno- 2.3.6-
thdeoiy- alpha-L (y>o
heiopyranosyt)o>y)-
7.8.0.10- latranydro-
6.8.11 Wiydroxy 1
methoxy-
4.4' ODD
dcnloroelhane
TOE
ODD
OKhkxrxkpnenyl
dKhkxaelhana
TOE
4.4' ODE
DDE
Statutory
HQ

r
10
r
1000
r
i

'•



100



100









100



I'







1


1



f
1"
Codet

.4
1.4
4
1.4
4
1.2,4

4



1.4



1









1.4



4







1.2,4


1.2.4



2
2

RCHA
Wule
Number
U246
P033
U1B7
U056
U057
U130

U058



U240













U240



U058







UO60


UO60





Final RO
Calego-
ry
C
A
A
C
D
X

X



B



B









B



X







X


X



X
X
Pounds(Kg)

1000 (454)
10(4541
10 (4 54)
1000(4541
5OOO (2270)
If (0454)

If (0454)



100 (454)



100 (454)









100(4541



1f (0454)







If (0454)


If (0454)



If (0454)
If (0454)
                                                                              A-9

-------
§302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
                                                                                     Environmental Protection Agency
§302.4
  TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                 Continued
                          I Sea footnotes al end ol Table 302 4)
                                         TABLE 302 4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                       Continued
                                                                [See lootnotM at end ol Table 302 41
—
Hazardous Substance

DOT


4,4'DDI


DDT AND
METABOLITES

Decachlorooctahydro
1,3,4-metheno 2H-
cyciobutalc.dl
pentalen-2-one
Diallale


Qiamine
Oiaminololueno



Diazinon
Dfbenzf a.h 1 anthracene



1 25.6-
Dibenzanih/acene


Dibenzo [ a.h ] anthracene


1,2 7.6 Dibenzopyrene

Dtbenzla.ijpyrene

1,2 Dibromo 3
chloropropane
Dihutyf phthalate



Oi-n-buryl phlnalate



CASHN

50293


50290.





143500



2303164


302012
!J5HO/
253/6458
496720
823405

5333415
53703



53703



53703


1fl9f,59

189553

96128

84742



84742




DicamBa
Ochlobenil

Dichlone

1918009
U 94656
. 	 .
Regulatory Synonyms

4.4 ODT
Oichlorodipfwnyt
inchlofoolhane
OIM
DichlOfiKliphwiyl
Irichlormjthanu



Kepone



S-t?. 3 Dichloroallyl)
dusopropyithiocarba
male
Hydrazine
Tolu«n,,,l,.m,nu




1.25,6-
Dibenzanthracene
Dtbunzola.hjanlhracene

DiDonzta.hlanlhracene

Dibonzo(a.h]anthracene

Oibenz[a,hlanthracene
1.25.6-
Dibenzanthracene
Dibenzla.ilpyrene

1,2 7.6-Dibenzopyrene , .

Propane, 1.2 dtbromo-3-
c'tloro-
^Bonzenad-carboxylic
acid.diburyl ester
L>' n-buryl phthalate
n Butyl phthalate

1 .2 BenzenedicartjoxylK:
acid.dibutyt ester
n Butyl phthalate
Dibutyl phthalate




11/b06

Statutory
HQ

1


1


r


i



i •


i •
r



i
i •



h t •



r


1 •

!'

1 *

100



100




1000
1000

i
Codel

1,2.4


1.2.4


2


1.4



4


4
4



->
2,4



2,4



2.4


4

4

4

1,2.4



1.2.4




1
1

1
HCRA
Waste
Number
U061


U061





U142



U062


U133
U221




U063



U063



U063


U064

U064

U066

U069



U069





Final HQ
Catego-
ry
X


X





X



X


X
X



X
X



X



X


X

X

X

A



Hazardous Substance
Pounds(Kg)

10(0454) S-(2.3-Dichloroallyl)
dusopropylthtocartia-
mate
I* (0454) 3.5-BchlofoN(l,t
dimethyl 2
propynyl)benzamide
Dtcftlorobefuene (mrxed)

1 ,2-Dichkxobenzene
10 (0454)

1.3-Oichlorobenzene

' * (0 "54) 1 .4-Dichlorobenzene


10(04541 m Dichlorobenzene
10 (0454)
o Dichlorobenzene


p Dichkx obenzene
1 (0454)
If (0454) DICHLOROBENZIDINE

3,3' Dichlorobenzidine

1* (0454)
Dichtorobromomelhanfl

1.4-Dichkxo-2 butane
10 (0454)
Dichlorodilluofomethane

1* ((M5
-------
TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPOHTABLE QUANTITIES—
                              Continued
                       (See COOUKX*. al end 01 TaMe 302 4]
TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE OUANTITIES-
                               ConUnued
                        I See loolno«» al end ol Table 302 4)

Hazardous Subatance

OKnkxQelhyl ether



2,4-acNorophenol 	

2.6 Ochlorophenol

2.4.
Del** opheooxy acetic
aod. talta and Mlera


Ocriloroprienylarsine 	
Dchloropropane
1.1 Ckchloropropane
1 ,3-Ckcntoiopiopana
1 ,2-Oicnloropropene
Ckchloropropane *
CkcTHOr opropene
(morbira).
DK*toropropane(i)
2.3 Ckchlor opropene
(nomer)

1 .3-OKhkxopropene

2.2-CkchloropTopionic
•ad

DKhlorvot

OeluVin





1.2 3.4 CWpoxytxitarM

Ckethylamme
Cketnylarsine
1.4 Dwlhylene dnxide
N.N' CMInytiydrazme
O.O Oethyl S 12-
prxitphorodnnioale
O.O Oelhyl S methyl
oMhuphosphale


CASRN

111444



120832

87650

94757




696286
26638197
78989
142289
78875
8003188


26952238
78886


542756

75990


62737

60571





1464535

108897
682422
123811
1615801
298044

3288582



Regulatory Synonyms

Bis <2-ctitoroethyt| alner
Ethane. 1.V-o«ytM(2
chtoro-

Phenol. 2.4-dKhJoro-

Phenol. 2.6-dfchloia

24 O Aad


2.4 D. ults and eaten

Phenyl rMChtoroarama . .


Propytene dKMonde







Propane. 1,3-dKhloro- 	






1.2.34.10.10
Hexachtoro-6.7.epoxy
1.4.4a.S.6.7.a.8e

1.45.8
dWielnanonaphlhalena
2.2' Bnurane


Arsme. dMthyl
1.4-Ckoxane
Hydrazne. 1.2-dwthyl
CMuMolun

Phospnoroditnioic acid.
O.O-dwthyl S-
melhylesler


no

f



1'

f

100




''
5000

5000
5000


5000



5000

5000


10

1





1'

1000
'•
f
1*
1

I'


Codet

2.4



2.4

4

1.4




4
1

1.2.4
1


1



1.2.4

1


1

1.2.4





4

1
4
4
4
1.4

4


RCRA
Waste
Number

U025



U081

UO82

U240




P036


U083







U084






P037





U065


P038
uioe
U086
P039

U087


Final RQ

Catego-

X



B

B

B




X
C

C
B


B



B

D


A

X





X

B
X
X
X
X

O


Hazardous Substance
Pounda(Kg)

fteldyl p-nrlroohenyl
1»(04M) phoaphale

Dwltiyl pnlhalata

100 (45.4)
O O Dwthyl O-pyrazinyl
100 (45 4) pnosphorolhioaw

100 (45 4)
OwltiylsUbeslrol


1.2D*lydro3.6-
If (0454) pyridazinedwne
1000 (454) Ckhydrosahote

1000 (454) ftisopropyl
ftuorophosphale
lOOf (454)
Dimelhoale

100 (45 4)
3.3- 0>melho»y(»ru;idine


lOOf ,45 4)
Dimathylamine
5000 (2270)
7.12 Dimelnylberula)
anthracone
10 (4 54)
3.3'-Dimelhyt>eruk>ne
l» |U4S4|

•Ipha.atpha
' CMnelnylbenzylhydfo-
paroxide
3.3-Dimetnyl-l.
111(0454) (metnyttlno) 2-
butanone, O-
100 (45 4) ((methylamaio)
cartlonyl) oxime
" (°4i<) amethyk^rbamoyl
If (0454) chlonde
1 0 (0464)
n f ' .? Owrveihy^ydcutne
1 (0 4M)
O.O Dtmrthyl O p-
ntroph*nyl
5000,2270, Pr^-phorotrw.,.
°!rnetnylnitrosaniine


CASRN
311455

84662


297972



56531


123331

84586

55814

60515


119804



124403

57976


119937


80158


39186184



79447

57147
540738
298000

62759


Regulatory Synonyms
Phosphoric acid.dWIhyl
p-nitropnenyl eater

1 .2 BenzenadKartaoxytic
add.dwlhyl eater

Phosphorolhioic acid,
O.O dwlhyl O
pyrazmyl esM

4.4'-SMbenediol.
alpha, alpha dwthyl

MataK hydrazide

Benzene. 1,2
melhylenedioxy - 4-

Phosphorolluofidic
acid.brt(l-m«lhylelhyl)
eater
Phosphor odrthKHC
aod.O.O dmelhyl S
(2(melhylamino) 2-
oxoelhyl] ester
(l.rftpnem/f)
4.4'dMrnme.3.3'
dmethoxy-

Metnanamme. N methyl

l.2Benzanlnracene.
7,l2Ktmethyl-

(1.rBiprMnyl)4.4-
dwrmne.3.3'-d»ne1hyl

Hydroperoxide. 1 -methyl
1 phenylelhyl

Thiolanox



Carbamoyl chlonde.
dmelhyl
Hydrazine. 1 1 *melhyl
HyrHazine. 1.2 dunelhyl
Methyl peralhnn

N NilrotooVnutnylemirtti

Statutory
RO
'•

f


r



f


i"

r

"'

i-


!•



1000

1'


1'


1 •


1'



r

'•
r
100

i-

Codet
4

2.4


4



4


4

4

4

4


4



1 4

4


4


4


4



4

4
4
1.4

2.4

HCHA
Waste
Number
P041

UO88


P040



U089


U148

U090

P043

P044


UO9I



U092

U084


U095


U096


P045



U0»7

U098
UO98
P07I

P082

Final HO
Catego-
ry
a

C


B



X


D

X

B

A


X



C

X


X


A


B



X

y
X
B

X

Pounda(Kg)
100 (45 4)

1000 (454)


100(454)



If (0454)


5000 (2270)

If (0454)

100 (454)

10 |4 54)


tt <0 «54/



1000 (454)

If (0454)


If (0454)


10(454)


100 (454)



If (04b4)

If [04b4|
If [04541
100(4541

If I04X)

                                                                         A-ll

-------
§302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
Environmental Protection Agency
§302.4
  TABLE 302 4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                 Continued
                          (S«e footnotes al end of TaoW 302 4)
                                      TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                    Continued
                                                             tS«e lootnoles U end ol Table 3024]
..
Hazardous Substance

alpha.aJpr.a-
Dimethytprwnethyla-
mina

2.4 Dimethylptonol
Dimethyl pfithalate


Dimethyl sulfate


Dinitrobenzen« (mixod)
m-
0
p-

4.6 Dintlro-o-cresol and
satts
4.6-OmiUo-o-
c ycloftevylpbenoJ
Dimlrophenol 	
2 5-
26-

2.4 Dirnt/ophenol
Oinitrotohwne 	
3.4-DmitrQtoluene

2.4 Dintlrolotuene

Dmosefo ...
D.-n octyl phthalate

14 OKxarw

DlPHt NYLHYDRA/INE
1 ? [> Ep-nephnne 	
100 (454)
Elhanat
5000 (2270)
Ethanamine. 1,1-
dimelhyl-2-phenyl-
1# (0.454)

Etnanamino. N elhyl N
1000 (454) „„„<,.

Ethane. 1 2-dibromo-
1 (0 454)
Etnana, l.1-d«hlon>- 	


CASRN

541537


3689245

330541

27176870


115297




959988
33213659


1031078

145733


72208



7421934


t06898


51434

75070
122098


55185

106934

75343


Regulatory Synonyms

Tr>«im«Jodic«rt>on«:
diamde

Tetraathytdilhiopyrophos-
phate





5 Norbornene.2.3-
dimethanol.i.4.5.6.7.7
heiachkxo, cyclic
sulfile







7-O>abicycio(2.2.i)
heptane-2.3-
dicartwyyln; acid
t,2.3.4,tO.IO-
Hexachtoro-6.7-epoiry-
1,4,4a.5,6.7.8.8a-
octahydro-endo.endo-
d'methanonaphtnalene



1 Chloro2.3
epoxypropane

(chloromethyl)-
1 .2 Bentenediol. 4 [1
hydroxy-2-
(methylannnojelhyl ) -
Acetaldehyde 	
alpha, alpha
Dimethylphenethyla

N-Nitrosodwthylamine .

Ethylene dibromide 	

t 1 -Oichloroethane 	
Ethyfidene cfcchlonde
Statutory
RO

r


r

100

1000


1




f
r
r

f

r


i



r
r

1000


r

tooo
r


r

1000

i*

Codet

4


4

1

1


1.2,4




2
2
2

2

4


1,2.4



2
2

1,4


4

1.4
4


4

1.4

2.4

RCRA
Wail*
Number
PO49


P109






POSO










P088


P051






U041


P042

UOOI
P046


U174

U067

U076

Final RO
Caiego

B


B

B

C


X




X
X


X

C


X



X


C


C

C
D


X

c

c

Pounds(Kg)

100 (45 4)


100 (454)

100 (45.4)

1000 (454)


1 (0 454)




1 (0454)
1 (0454)
••

1 (0 454)

1000 (454)


1 (0454)



) (0454)


1000* (454)


1000 (454)

1000 (45<|
5000 (2270)


1# (0454)

IOOO* (454)

1000 (454)

                                                                          A-12

-------
   TABLE 302 4—LlSf OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                           Continued
                                 (See taototXM at «nd o< Tatata 302 41
TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                        Continued

                              (Sea tootnoM* * ««1 


Ethan*. 1.1,1.2.2.2-
  heiachlaro-

Elhan*. l.r
  lma»i|*an*tiii(o«yll
  taaii-cMofa-

Ethane. I.V-oiybn-

Elhan*. l.r-o«vbo<2
  chto.fr


Ethan*, panlachtoto-

Elhane. 1.1.1.2
Ethan*. 1.1.2.2
  letfechkxo

Ethane. 1.1,2-lnchtoto-

Elhane. 1,1.1 Incfikxo-
  J.2b«»(p
  melhoxyphenyl)-

1.2
  Ethanadiylbiscarbanio-
Eihanemlrte

Elhanetrwaamioe

Ethane*. 2.2
  (niuosoiniino)bis-

Ethanon*. I phenyl

Ethanoyl chlond*

Ethanamme. N methyl
  V-nnoto


Elnene, chkxo-    	

Elhen*. 2 cMooBilwity

Ethan*. 1.1-dicnKx£>
Ethan*. 1.1.2.2
  Wrachloro-
Elhena. »an«-1.2
  dKhloro-
Elhnn

USRN
1070(2
67721
111911
60297
111444
76017
6302O6
79345
79005
72435
111546
75058
62555
11 1654 /
98862
7S365
4549400

75014
110758
7S3S4
127184
156605
563122

Regulatory Synonyma
1.2 OicMoroelnane
-Ethytan* dtcntonde
HuacMoroettwn*
B»(2-cnloto*iho*y)
methan*
Ethyl *lh*r
Bis (2 cntotoetnyl) Mhw
Oichloroethyf ether
Pontachlofoethane
1.1.1.2
Tetrachloioethane
1.1.2.2-
lelracnkxoetnane
1 , 1.2-Tnchkxoelhane
Melhoxychlor
tlrtytenebis
(dilhiocaitiamic acid)
Acatonilnle 	
Trkoacelamide .
N N(tio;»odiwlh»(>ola(iMm.-
Acelophenone . .
Acetyl chkmoe
N
mme
Vinyl chloride
2 Chtoioethyl vmyl ether
1 . » OcnJOf oelhyfent
VmyfcOen* chtond*
T eirachkxo*ihyiene
1.2-uans-
OKhkxoelhyten*


RQ
MOO
r
r
r
r
i*
1-
r
i*
1
1-
r
\-
r
t*
5000
r

f
r
5000
\-
i-
10
Slalukxy
Codet
1.2.4
2.4
2.4
4
2.4
4
4
2.4
2.4
1.4
4
4
4
4
4
1.4
4

2.3.4
2.4
1,2.4
2.4
2.4
1

RCRA
Wax*
Number
U077
U131
U024
U117
U02S
U184
U208
U2Ofl
U227
U247
U114
U003
U218
ui n
U004
U006
P084

U043
U042
U079
U210
U079

F
Catego-
ry
D
X
C
B
X
X
X
X
X
X
D
D
X
X
D
0
X

X
c
O
X
c
A
inajRO
PoundKKg)
SOOO* (2270)
1* (0454)
IOOO (454)
100 (45 4)
If (0454)
If (0454)
If (0454)
If (0454)
If (0454)
1 (0454)
5000 (2270)
5000 (2270)
1 f (0 454)
1» [II 454)
5000 (2270)
5000 (2270)
If (0454)

1f (0454)
1000 (454)
SOOOt (2170)
If (0454)
1000 (454)
10 (4 54)
Hazardous Substance
2-EttxwyeOianoi 	
Eihy* acetate
Etnyl ecjylalu
Ethytbemene
Ethyl carbamale
(UrMhan)
Ethyl cyanide
Ethyl 4.4'
dKhkxobenzilala
Ethylen« dibfonude
Elhytens Achtoocle
Ethylene oiHte
Elhylenebis
(dUhncarbamc acid)
E Ihylenediamine .
Elhylenediamine
lelraacetic acid
(EOTA)
Elhylene orycol
monoettiyl elhai
Elhytanalhiouraa
Ethyhmmine
Elhyl ether
ElhyMene duhlond*
Ethyl methacrylale 	
Ethyl melhanesullonate
Famphur
Femc ammonium citrate
CASRN
110805
141786
140685
100414
51796
107120
510156
106934
107062
75210
11 1546
107153
60O04
110805
96457
151564
60297
75343
97632
625OO
52857
1 185575
Regulatory Synonyms
Elhylen* oryccJ
monoelhyl ether
AcetK acid, ethyl esler
2 Propenoic acid, ethyl
esler

Carbamc acid, ethyl
esler.
Propanemtrtle
Benteneacelic acid. 4
chkxo alpha (4
chkxophenyl) alpha
hydroxy-. ethyl eslef
Elhane. 1.2 dibromo
1 ,2-Ochloroe thane
Elhane. 1 2 d«:nloio
OxwarK)
1.2-
E Ihanedrylbtscarbamo
dilruoK acid


2 Elho«yeinanol
2 Irmdazolidinelhione
A/mdine
Ethane, l.r o«ybis-
l.t Dtchkxoelhane
Elhane, 1,1 dichloro
2 Propenoic acid. 2
methyl . ethyl estw
rVMtnanesuHonc acid.
atnyleilw
Phospnorothac acid.
O.O dmethyl O (p
KdnMtttylarrano)
suMonyDphwiyl) *>ler

RO
f
r
1"
looo
i*
i •
r
1000
5000
1*
1*
IOOO
5000
1'
1'
f
I"
r
>•
r
\r
IOOO
Statutory
Codet
4
4
4
1.2
4
4
4
1.4
1.2.4
4
4
1
1
4
4
4
4
2.4
4
4
4
1
RCRA
Waste
Number
U3S9
U112
U113

U238
P101
U038
U067
U077
Ullb
UII4


U359
UI16
P054
U1I7
DO 76
U1I8
UI19
P097

F
Caleo>
r»
X
O
c
c
X
A
X
c
0
X
D
D
D
X
X
X
B
G
C
X
c
C
naiRO
PoundatKg)
If (0454)
5000 (2270)
1000 (454)
IOOO (454)
If (0454)
10 (454)
If (0454)
lOOOf (454)
5000/T (2270)
If (0454)
SOOO (2270)
3000 I22>01
WOO (2270)
1 • 10 454)
l» (0454)
If (0454)
100 (464)
1000 (454)
1000 (454|
If (0454)
IOOO (454)
IOOO |4M)
                                                                                                  A-13

-------
§ 302.4                                      40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)

  TABLE 3024—LIST OF HA/ARDOUS SUBSTANCtS AND REPORT ABLt QUANTITIES—
                               Continued
Environmental Protection Agency
                                                                       §302.4
         TABLE 302 4-LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE OUANTITIES-
                                      Continued
ISne fooinuifis HI end ot Table 'Mr.1 4) [See footnotes at end ol Table 302 4]
! f
|

Hazardous Substance

Ferric ;tnmonium
oxalale

Ferric chloride
F Off ic dextran ***
Ferric fluoode .

Ferric nitrate
ferric sullate
Tofrous ammonium
sulfale
Ferrous chloride
Feffuus surtate

Fluoroacetic acid,
sodiunt salt
Fluotantnene

f-'fuorene
Fluorine
F luof oacetamide
Formaldehyde

Formic acid
Fuimmtc acid, me'CuryjII)
salt

f uma«c acid

Furan
Furan, tetrahydro-
2 f urancarto*a'dehyde

2 S Furandione
Fudufal
Fuifwan
0 (iiocopyranose, 2
tJwory 2-(3 methyf-3
nitrosoureido)


CASRN

2944674

55488874
7705060
9004664
77S3S08

10421484
10026225
t 0045893
('758943
7720787
//82630
62748

J06440

86737
7782414
640197
50000

64186
628864


HOI 76

110009
109999
i
960 M

108316
98011
110009
18683664


Regulatory Synonyms





Iron dextrun '"








Acetic acid, iluoro-,
sodium salt
Benzolj, klfluorene



Acetamtdfl. 2 (luoro-
Mefhylene oxide

Methanoic acid 	
Mercury fulminate




Furfur an
Tetfahydroluran
Furfural

Maieic anhydnde
2 F-urancartraxatdehyde
Furan
Streptozotocin



( i'/cidyla'dehyd** h /'6fS344 •

nuanidine. N nitroso-N 70257
Ttothyt N nitre
i Propanal, 2.3-epoify

N Methyl N' nido N
nil rosoyua nidi ne

Statutory F»na) RO
r 	 1 -• 1
HO

1000


1000
1 *
100

1000
tooo
10(X)
100
1000

,.

1 •

1 '
1 •
1*
1000

5000
1'


5000

r
1 •
10OO

5000
1000
'•
1 •



1 •

I-
Code!

1


1
4
1

1
1
1
1
1

4

2.4

?
4
4
1,4

1,4
4


t

4
4
1,4

1.4
1.4
4
4



4

4
i
RCRA
Waste
Number




U139








P058

U120


P056
P057
U122

UI23
P065




U124
U?13
U125

U147
U125
UI24
U?06



U126

UI63

Calego
ry
c


c
1)
B

C
c
c
B

Hazardous Substance
Pounds(Kg)

'000(454) Gu,hlon 	

HALOETHERS
1000 (454) MALOMETHANES
5000<:>?/0) Hepuchto,
100 (454)

1000 (454)
HEPTACHLOR AND
1000 I"54' METABOLITES
1000 (454) Heplachlor epoxide
100(454) Hemchlorobenzene
C (000(454) He.achlo.obulad.ene

A

a

0
A
B
C

D
A


D

e
c
D

0
D
B
X



X

X

j
HEXACHUOROCVCLO-
HEXANE (all isomers)
100 (45 41 Hexachkxocyctonexane
(gamma isomer)
5000 (2270)
,0 (< 54) Haxachkxocvclopenla-
dieoe.
100 (454)
1.2,3,4.10.10-
1000* (454) HexacrHofo^.7.«po»y-
1.4.4«.5.6.7.8.e«.
5000 (2?70, ocUlhydro«ndo.»odo.
,0 (4 54) 
-------
§302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
                                                                                      Environmental Protection Agency
                                                                                                            §302.4
  TABLE 302 4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES-
                                 Continued
                          [See footnotes at end ol Table 302 4)
                                          TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                         Continued
                                                                  [See footnotes at end of Table 302 4 j



Hazardous Substance

1,2.3.4.10-10
Hexachloro-
1.4.4a,5.8.8a-
heiahydro-1,45.8
endo. exo-
dimelhanonaphthalene
Hexachlorophene
Hcxachkxopropene


Hexaethyt
telraphosphatu
Hydrazine
Hydfazine, 1,2-diethyl-
Hydrazine. l.l-dimelhyl-
Hydrazine. 1 ,2-dimelhyl-
Hydrazine, t ,2-diphenyl
Hydrazine, melhyt-
Hydrazinecarbolhioamide
Hydrochkxic acid

Hydrocyanic acid
Hydrofluoric acid
Hydrogen cyanide 	
Hydrogen fluoride
Hydrogen phosphide
Hydrogen sulfide


Hydroperoxide, 1 methyl -
1-phenylethyl-


Hydrosulfunc acid


Hydroxydimetnylarsine
oxide.

2 imiduolidinethione.
lndeno(t.2.3-cd)pyrene


lion dexuan *"
isooutyl alcohol



CASRN

309002




70304
1888717


757584

302012
1615801
57147
540738
122667
60544
79196
7647010

74908
7664393
74908
7364393
7803512
7783064


80159



7783064


75605


96457
193395


9004664
78831



Regulatory Synonyms

A Idem




2.2' Methylenebis(3.4.6
tnchlorophenol)
1 Propane, 1.1,2.3.3.3.
hexachloro

Tetraphosphoric acid.
hexaethyl ester
Diamme
N.N'-DiOthylhydrazme
1 . 1 -Oimethylhydrazine
1 .2-Omethylhydrazine
1 .2-Diphenylhydrazine .
Methyl hydrazine 	
Thiosemicart>a2ide .


Hydrogen cyanide 	
Hydrogen fluoride
Hydrocyanic acid .
Hydcotiuooc acid 	
Phosphine . 	
Hydrosullunc acid
Sulfur hydride

afcho.alphs-
Oimethylbenrylnydro-
peroxide.

Hydrogen suHrde 	
Sulfur hydnde

Cacodylic acid 	


:thylenelhiourea
1.10-11.2-
Phenylenejpyrene

•t?rric dexlran ""
Piopanol. 2 melhyl

V ' '

HO

1




r
r


i*

i*
r
i*
1 •
1 •
i •
i •
5000

10
5000
10
5000
1*
too


r



too


r


i*
r


r
i •



Codet

1,2.4




4
4


4

4
4
4
4
2.4
4
4
1

1.4
1.4
1.4
1,4
4
1.4


4



1,4


4


4
2.4


4
4



HCRA
Waste

P004




UI32
U243


P062

U133
U086
U098
U099
U109
P068
P116


P063
U134
P063
U134
P096
U135


U096



U135


U136


U116
U137


U139
UI40



Catego
"/

X




8
C


B

X
X
X
X
X
A
B
D

A
B
A
B
B
B


A



B


X


X
X


D
D
	


Hazardous SuDstance
Pounds(Kg)

Isocyanic acid methyt
1#(0454) Mte,



Isoprene
100 145 41 Isopropanolamine
100 |454) dodecylbenzenesulfon
ate
1000 1"54' isosafrote


100 (454)
3(2H) Isoxazolone. 5
1# (0454) (am,nomethyl).
1« (0.454) KellNlne 	
Ml (0454) Kepone
1# (0454)
1*(045J) Lasocarpine 	
10(4M) Leadtt 	
100 (45 4)
Lead acetate
5000(2270) ,,-.„.»•„
LEAD AND
10(454) COMPOUNDS
100(454) Lead arsonale 	
10 (4.54)
100 (45 4) La (0.454)



1000 (454)

10 (4.54)
1# (0454)

1r» (0454)
1# (0454)
5000HI (2270)



50OO» (2270)

100* (454)
100/T (454)
100* (45.4)

100* (45.4)

100* (454)

1# (0454)


5000* (2270)




If (0454)
100# (454)


5000* 122701
                                                                              A-15

-------
§ 302.4 40 CFR Ch. 1 (7-1-87 Edition)
TABLE 302 4— LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
Continued
fSae toornol« ai end ol Table 302 4]
Hazardous Substance
Lead thtocyanate
Lindane . ...
Lithium chromale
MAlatrwn
Maietc acid
Matee anhydride
Maietc hydrazide
Malononitnle
Melphalan
Mercaplodimethur
Mercuric cyanide
Mercunc nitrate
Mwcurtc sultate
Mercuric fhtocyanate
Mercurous nitrate
Mercury
MERCURY AND
COMPOUNDS
Mercury, (acetato-
Opnenyf-
Mercury fulminate
Methacrykxiiinlfi
Meihanamtne. N-methyt
Mefnane. tvomo-
Meihane. chloro-
Metharw.
chiofomethojfy-
M,Mh.ne. d,(Homo.
Methane, dichloro
CASRN
592870
58899
14307358
121755
110167
108316
123331
109773
148823
2032657
59204 1
10045940
7783359
592858
10415755
7439976

62384
626864
126987
124403
74639
74B73
107302
74953
7509?
Regulalory Synonyms

gamma - BHC 	
Henachkxocyclohexane
(gamma isomer)



2.5-Furandione 	
1 2 Dihydrc-3.6
pyndazinedione
Propanedimtnle
Alamne. 3 [p-bis(?
chkxoethyl)armnoJ
phenyl-.L-








Phenylmercunc acetate .
Fulrmnic actd. mercury(ll)
salt
2-Propenenitnle. 2-
methyl-
Ornethylamine.
Methyl bromide
Methyl chloride
Chloromeinyl methyl
ether
Molfiylene bromide
Muiriyleno chloride
! !
, ....
RO
5000
1
1000
10
5000
5000
r
t*
1*
100
t
10
10
10
10
1*
1'
t •
'•
1 •
1000
r
r
r
r
i •

Statutory
Codet
t
1.2,4
t
t
1
1.4
4
4
4
1
1
1
1
1
1
2.3,4
2
4
4
4
1.4
2.4
2.4
4
4
2.4

RCRA
Waste
Number
U12S



UI47
U148
U14S
U150






U151

P09Z
P065
U152
U092
U029
U045
U046
U068
U080

Final HO
Categr>
B
X
c
B
0
D
0
C
X
A
X
A
A
A
A
X

B
A
C
C
C
X
X
C
c

PounoslKg)
100* (45 4)
1 » (0 454)
1000* (454)
100(454)
5000 (2270)
5000 (2270)
5000 (2270)
1000 (454)
1* (0454)
10 (4 54)
1 (0454)
10 (4 54)
10 (4 54)
10 (454)
10 (4 54)
1 (0454)
••
100 (45 4)
10 (4 54)
1000 (454)
1000 (454)
1000 (454)
1* (0454)
1# (0454)
1000 (454|
1000 |454)

            Environmental Protection Agoncy
                                                                        §302.4
               TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORT ABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                          Continued
                                                (See lootnotm at end of Tatte 302 4]
             Huar

            Methanoic acid	

            4.7-Melhanomdan.
             1,2.4.5.6.7.8,8-
             octachtoro- 3a.4.7.7j.
             lelrahydro-

            Methanol	

            Methapyritene	
           Methomyl



           Methoxychlor



           Methy) afcotwl

           2-Methylaziridine

           Methyl bromide

           1 Methylbut*diene

           Methyl chlonde
                                     75719   OKhioro<*nuoro
-------
§ 302.4 40 CFR Ch. 1 (7-1-87 Edition)
TABLE 302.4— LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
Continued
(See footnotes It end ol Table 302 4]
Hazardous Substance
Methyl chkxocarbonate
Methyl chloroform
4.4'-M«thyleneb»(2-
chloroanHine).
2,2' MeIhylenebi»O.4,6
Inchkxophenol)
3-Methylcholanthrene
Melnytene bromide
Memytene chloride
Methylene oxide 	
Methyl ethyl fcetone
Methyl ethyl ketone
peroxide
Methyl hydrazine 	
Methyl iodide
Methyl nobutyl ketone
Methyl isocyanate 	
2-Methyliactonilnle
Methylmercaptan
Methyl methacrytale 	
N-Merhyl-N'.nitro-N-
nrtroaoguanidine.
Methyl parathion
4-Methyl-2-pentanone 	
Methylthiouracil 	
Mevinphos 	
Mexacarbate 	
CASRN
79221
71556
101144
70304
56495
74953
75092
50000
78933
1338234
60344
74884
108101
624839
75865
74931
80626
70257
298000
108101
56042
7786347
315164
.. -
Regulatory Synonym*
Carbonochlondic acid.
methyl ester.
1.1,1-Tnchloroethane 	
Benzenamine. 4.4'-
methylenebis(2-chloro-
Hexachkxophene 	
Benz[)}aceanthrytene.
t.2-dihydro-3-methy|.
Methane, abromo
Methane. dKhkxo 	
Formaldehyde 	
2-Butanone 	
2-Butanone peroxide 	
Hydrazine, methyl- 	
Methane, iodo- 	
4-Methyt-2-pentanone 	
Isocyarec acid, methyl
ester.
Acetone cyanohydnn 	
Propanenitrile. 2-
hydroxy-2-methyl-
Methanethiol 	 - 	 v 	
Thiomelhanol
2-Propenoic acid. 2-
mettiyl-. methyl ester.
Gvandine. N-nitroso-N-
methyl-N'-rHtro-.
O.O-Dimethyl O-p-
nitrophenyl
ptxnphorothioate.
Methyl isobulyt kelone 	
4(1H)-PvTin«dinone. 2.3
dihydrc. 6-mettiyl-2-
rhtoxo-.


Slatinory
HO
1'
r
i*
i •
r
r
i'
1000
r
r
r
r
r
1"
10
too
5000
r
100
r
i'
1
1000
Codet
4
2.4
4
4
4
4
2.4
1.4
4
4
4
4
4
4
1.4
1.4
1.4
4
1.4
4
4
1
1
RCHA
Waste
Number
U156
U226
U158
UI32
U157
U068
uoeo
U122
U159
U160
P068
U138
U161
P064
P069
U153
U162
U163
P071
U161
U164




Final RO
Catego-
ry
C
C
X
B
X
C
C
C
D
A
A
X
D
X
A
B
C
X
B
D
X
A
C
Pounds(Kg)
1000 (454)
1000 (454)
1# [0.454)
100 (45.4)
1* (0454)
1000 (454)
1000 (454)
1000* (454)
5000 (2270)
10 (4.54)
10(4.54)
1# (0454)
5000 (2270)
1#* (0454)
10 (4 54)
100 (454)
1000 (454)
1# (0.454)
100 (45.4)
5000 (2270)
1* (0454)
10 (4 54)
1000 (454)
       Environmental Protection Ag«ncy
1302.4
         TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                             Continued
                                     [See footnotes it end ol Table 302 .4]

Hazardous Substance


Mttomycin C 	







Monoethylamine 	
Monomethylamine
Nated 	
5, 1 2-Naphthacenediono.
(8S-cis)-8-acetyl-iO-
[3 amino 2.3.6
tndeoxy-alpha-L- lyxo-
hexopyranoiyOoxy)
7.8,9. 1 0-tetrahydro-
6.8.11-tnhydroxy 1
methoxy-
Naphthalene 	
Naphthalene. 2-chloro-

1 .4-Naphthalenedione
2.7
Naphthalenedisultonic
acid.3.3p-[(3.3'-
dimethyl- (1.1 '-
brphenyl)-4.4' dryl)-
bis(azo)]bis(5-amino-
4-hydroxy)-
tetrasodium salt
Naphthenic acid . .
1 ,4-Naphthoquinone 	
1 -Naphthylamine
2 Naphlhylamlne
alpha-Naphthylamine 	
beta-Naphthylamine 	
2 Naphthylamine. N.N
brs(2-chloroethyl)-
alpha-Naphthylthiourea

Nickel ft 	
NICKEL AND
COMPOUNDS

CASRN


50077







75047
74895
300765
20830813







91203
91587

130154
72571







1338245
130154
134327
91598
134327
91598
494031

86884

7440020



Regulatory Synonyms'


A7irino(2'.3':3.4)pyrrolo(1 .
2-a)indole-4,7-dione.6-
arruno-8-
[ ((ammocarbonyiloxy)
methyl]-
i.1a.2.8.8a.8b-
hexahydro-6a-
methoxy- 5-methyl-



Daunomycin 	








beta-Chkxonaphthalene
2 Chloronaphthalene
1 ,4-Naphthoquinone 	
Trypan blue 	








i .4 Naphthalenedione
alpha-Naphthylamine 	
beta-Naphthylamine
1 -Naphthylamme 	
2 Naphthylamine
Chlornapha^ine 	

Thiourea. 1-
naphthalenyl-



Statutory

RQ

r







1000
1000
10
r







5000
r

f
,.







too
r
i"
1 •
r
f
1*

i"

r
r


Cortat

4







1
1
1
4







1.2.4
2.4

4
4







1
4
4
4
4
4
4

4

2
2

RCRA
Waste
Number
U010










U059







U165
U047

U166
U236








U166
U167
U168
U167
U168
DO 26

P072




                                                                                Final RO
                                                                           Catego
                                                                                   Pound s(Kg)


                                                                                    1# (0.454)
                                                                                    100 (45 4)

                                                                                    100 (454)

                                                                                    10 (4 54)

                                                                                    I M (0 454)
                                                                                    100 (45 4)

                                                                                   5000 (2270)


                                                                                   5000 (2270)

                                                                                    1* (0.454)
                                                                                    100 (45 4)

                                                                                   5000 (2270)

                                                                                    1# (0454)

                                                                                    \H (0.454)

                                                                                    •» (0454)

                                                                                    1* (0454)

                                                                                    1# (0.454)


                                                                                    100 (45 4)


                                                                                   1 # (0 454)
A-17

-------
§ 302.4 40 CFR Ch. 1 (7-1-87 Edition) Environmental Protection Agtncy § 302.'
TABLE 302.4— LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORT ABLE QUANTITIES— TABLE 302.4-LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
Continued Continued
(See footnotes «! end of Table 302 4) [See footnotes at end of Table 302 4]

Hazardous Substance

Nicker ammonium
sullnte
Nickel carbonyl

Nickel chlonde


Nickel cyanide

Nickel(ll) cyanide
Nickel hydroxide
Nickul nitrate
Nickel sulfate

Nickel lelracarbonyl
Nicotine and salts


Nitric acid
Nitric oxide
p-Nilroaniline
Nitrobenzene
Nitrogen dioxide

Nilrogen(ll) oxide
Nilrooen(IV) o»de


Nitroglycerine

Nitrophenol (mixed)
m-
o
P

p Nitrophenol

? Nitrophenol .
4 NHrophfnol


NIlROPHr-NOIS

CASRN

15699180

13463393

7718549
37211055

557197

557197
12064487
14PI675?
7786814

13463393
54115


7697372
10102439
100016
98953
10102440
10544726

10102439
10102440
10544726

55630

25154556
554847

Regulatory Synonyms



Nickel tetracarbonyl




Nekel(ll) cyanide

Nickel cyanide




Nickel carbonyl
Pyndino, (S| 3 (1 methyl
Statutory
HQ

5000

1'

5000


r

1'
1000
5000
5000

r
f
2 pyrrolidinyl) and
salts

Nitrogen(ll) oxide
Benzenamine. 4 nitro-
Benzene. nitro-
Nitrogen(IV) oxide

Nilnc oxide 	
Nitrogen dioxide


1 ,2.3 Propanetnol,
trimtrate-



88755 2-Nitrophenol
100027

100027

B875'j
iooo:'7
4 Nitrophenol
Phenol. 4 nrlro
4-Nilrophenol
Phenol. 4-nitro
0-Nitrophenol
p Nitrophenol
Phenol. 4 nitro



? Nilrnpropan.. j ^J4B9 Propane 2 mtro

N'THOSAMINES


1000
1*
T
1000
1000

f
1000


f

1000




1000

1000
1000


f

f
Code!

1

4

t


4

4
1
1
1

4
4


1
4
4
1.2.4
1,4

4
1.4


4

1




1.2.4

1.2
1.2.4


2

4
i
r 2
RCRA
Waste
Number


P073




P074

P074




P07J
TO 75



P076
P077
U169
P078

P076
P078


POSt






U170


U170




U171


Final HO
Catego-
*~y
D

X

(3


X

X
C
D
D

X
H


C
A
D
C
A

A
A


A

B




a

B
B




X


Hazardous Substance
Pounds(Kg)

5000* (2270) N Nitrosodi-n-bulylamine

i»(0454) N-Nitrosodiethanolamine

5000* (2270)
N-Nitrosodwthylamine

IHf (0454)
N-Nitfosodimethylamine
1# (0454)
N Nitiosodiphenyiamine
tOOOHr (454)
NNit/osodin
XlOOf (2270) propylamme
S000* I??'") N-Nrtroso-N-ethylurea

1* (0454)
N-Nilroso N-melhylurea
100 (45 4|

N-Nftroso-N.
methyluf ethane
1000 (454)
10 (4-54) N.Nilro«oniethy1vrnyl-
5000 (2270) *m"W
1000 (454) N-NrUOKWend-n.
10 H M| N-Nllrosopyrrolidtne 	

10(<1M> Nrtrotok-n. 	
10 (4 54) m-
0-
P-
10 (4 54)
5.Nitrrx>to(uidin»

100 (45 4)
5.Nortxxn«n<>-2,3.
dmthanol.t.4.5.6.7.7-
hexachtoro, cyclic
lulttt*
100 (45 4) Ocumethytpyrophos-
pnoramide
100(454) Osmium oxide 	
100(454) Osmium tettoxide 	

7-Oxa£»cydo(22 1]
h>pUn»-2.3.
diuvtxnylK acid
1# (0454)
1.2-Ox«tl»ol»n«. 2.2
OKjjride

CASRN

924163

1116547


55185


62759

86306
621647
759739


684935

615532

4549400

100754
930552

1321128
99081
86722
98990
99558


115297



152169

20816120
20816120

145733



1120714


Regulatory Synonyms

i-Butanamine. N-butyi-
N nrtroso-
Ethanol. 2.2'-
(nitrosoiniino)bis-

Ethanamme, N-ethyl N
nrtroso- .

Dimethylnilrosamme . .


Ot-n propylnitrosamine
Carbamide. N-ethyl-N-
nrtroso-

Carbamide. Nmethyl-N
rutroso-.

C«rbamic acid.
methylnilroso-.ethyl
ester
Elhenamme. N-melhyl
N-nrtro«o-
Pyndine.. haxahydro-N
niUo&o-.
Pyrrole. Mtrahydro-N-
ratroso-.




Senzenanww. 2-rrwthyf-
5-rntro-

EndosuHan 	



Diphosphoramd*.
octamethyl-
Osmmm letroxid* 	
Osmium and* 	

Endotfwll 	



1 3-Propane »uftone

Slatutory
RQ

1*

r


f


i'

r
t •
t •


r

i •

r

T
r

1000



c


i



r

r
r

f



r

Codet

4

4


4


2.4

2
2.4
4


4

4

4

4
4

1



4


1.2.4



4

4
4

4



4

RCRA
Waste
Number
U172

U173


U174


P082


Dili
U176


U177

U1 78

P084

U179
U180





11)81


P050



P085

PO87
PO67

PO88



U193

Final RQ
Catego
fy

X

X


X


X

B
X
X


X

X

X

X
X

c



X


X



B

C
C

C



X

Pounds(Kg)

1 1t (0 454)

1* (0454)


1# (0454)


1* (0454)

100 (454)
If (0.454)
1* (0454)


1* (0.454)

1 H (0 454)

1» (0454)

1# (0454)
1# (0454)

1000 (454)



1* (0454)


1 (0454)



100 (45 4)

1000 (454)
10OO (454)

1000 (454)



If (0454)

A-18

-------
§302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
Environmental Protection Agency
                                                                                                                                                        § 302.4
  TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                 Continued
                          [See tootnoles «l end ol Table 302 4]
                                       TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                      Continued
                                                               I See footnotes al end ol Table 302 t \

Hazardous Substance
2H 1,3,2-
Oxazaphosphohne,2-
chkxoethyl)amino ]
tetrahydro-2 oxide.

Oxiane
Oxirane. !•
(chloromelhyl)-

Paraformaktehyde 	

Paiaktahyde

Parathron 	



Pentachlorooenzene
Pentachkxoethane 	
Pentachlof onitrobenzene .


Pentachtafophenol 	
1,3-Penladiene 	
Phenacetm.


Phenanthrene 	

Phenol 	
Phenol. 2-chloro- 	

Phenol, 4-chkjro 3-
melhyl-

Phenol. 2-cyclohexyl 4.6-
dtnrtro-

Phenol. 2.4-dKhloro- 	

Phenol, 2,6-rJtchkxo 	
Phenol. 2.4-dimethyi.
Phenol, 2.4dinitro 	
Phenol. 2.4-oV*ro-6-(1-
methylpropyl)-.

Phenol. 2.4 dimtiO-6
meihyt-, and salts

CASHN
50180




75218
106898


30525894

123637

56382



608935
76017
82688


B7865
504609
62442


85018

108952
95578

59507


131695


120832

87650
105679
51285
88857

534521


Regulatory Synonyms
Cyclophosphamtde 	




Ethyleneoxide 	
1-CMOTO-2.3-
epoxypropane.
EpKhlorohydrin


1,3,5-Tnoxane, 2.4.6
Inmetnyl
Phosphoroirwoic
aod.O.O-distnyl O-(p
nrtrophenyl) ester

Benzene, pentachloro- 	
Ethane, pentachloro- 	
Benzene,
pantachloronrtro-.

Phenol, pemachtoro- 	
1 Methylbutadwne
Acetamide. N-(4-
ethoxyphenyt).



Benzene, hydroxy- 	
2-Chkxophenol 	
o-Chkxophenol
4-Chkxo-m-cresoi
p-Chkxo-m-cresol

4,6-Dinrtro-o-
cyclohexylphenol.

2,4-Dichlorophenol

2.6 OichkKOphenol 	
2,4-Omethylphenol
2.4 DmitrophencJ 	
Oinoseb 	

4.6-Onitro-o-cresol and
salts
Statutory
RQ
1 •




r
1000


1000

r

,



''
i-
r


10
i-
r


1*

1000
r

i*


r


1-

r
r
1000
r

r

Codet
4




4
1.4


1

4

1.4



4
4
4


1.2,4
4
4


2

1.2.4
2.4

2.4


4


2.4

4
2.4
1.2.4
4

2.4

RCRA
Waste
Number
U058




U115
U041




U182

PO69



U183
U1B4
U185


U242
U186
U187




UI88
UO48

U039


P034


U081

UO82
U101
P048
P020

P047

Final RQ
Catego-
ry
X




X
C


c

c

X



A
X
X


A
B
X


D

^
B

D


B


B

B
B
A
C

A

Hazardous Substance
Pounds(Kg)
Slatulory
CASHN ' Regulatory Synonyms
RO Codei
i J
If (0454) Phenol. 4-nilro 10002/ p Nitrophencl 1000 1.2.1
4-Nitrophenol
Phenol, pentachloro- 87865 Pentachlorophenol
10
RCRA
Waste
Number
UI70
Final RQ
Calego-
^
B

iy.4 | U242 A

"henol. 2.:;. 4.6

58902 , 2. 3. 4. 6- 1' -1 U212 A
1f (0454) iL'trachloro Totrachlorophenol
I000# (454) Phenol. 2.4.5-lnchtoro i 95954
2.4.5-rncn/oroprienol W
1.4" ! (^30 A
i
Phenol. 2.4,6-tnchloro- B8062
1000(454) Phenol, 2.4, 6-trimtro-. 131/48
ammonium salt
2,4.6 Tnchlorophenol
10 1.2.4 U231 A
Pounds(Kg)
100 (454)

10f (4.54)

10 (4 54)

10* (4.54)

10* (4.54)
Ammonium picrale 1' 4 P009 A 10(454)

1000 (454) ' ' ; ! !
Phenyl dichloroarsrnc 696286 Dichlorophenylarsine
^» (0.454) 1.10(1.2 i 193395
r 1 P036 X
I
If (0454)
IndenoO 2.3-cd)pyrene , r 24 U137 x I 1»(0454)
Phenylene)pyrene . ; ,

Phenylmercunc acolate ! 62384 : Mercury, (acetato- r 4 P092 B
10 (4.54)
1# (0.454) N Phenylthiourea
1jC (0 454) Phorate
Olphenyl
103855 Thiourea, phenyl ! r
298022 i Phosphorodithioic acid.
4
r 4
j O.O diclhyl S

(othylthio) methyl '
10» (454)
100 (45.4) Phosgene
If (0.454) Phosphine

Phosphoric acid
5000 (2270)
Phosphoric acid.diethyl
1000 (454) (p-nurophenyl esler
100 (45 4) Phosphoric acid, lead
sail
5000 (2270) Phosphorodtlhiotc acid.
O.O-dielhyl S
methylester
100 (45 4)
Phosphorodithioic acid.
O.O-dielhyl S-
100 (45 4) (elhylthn, methyl
esler
100 (45.4)
100 (45 4) Phosphorodithioic
acid.O.O-dimethyl S-
10 (4 54) [2(melhylamino)-2-
oxoelhyll esler
1000 (454)
Phosphor oHuortdic
acid.bis(1 -melhylelhyl)
10 (4 54) eslB'

75445
7803512

7664382

311455

7446277
esler
i
Carbonyl chloride
5000
Hydrogen phosphide 1 '

! 5000

Diethyl-p-nitrophenyl
phosphate
Lead phosphate
j
3288582



298022




60515

55914


O.O-Diethyl S-melhyl
dithiophosphate


Phorale




Oimethoate

Dwsopropyl
riuorophosphale


r

r

r



1.4
4

1

4

4

4



r 4
j



i •

r





4

4



100 (454)

P093 B 100(454)
P094

A
10 (4 54)

i


P095
P096



P041

U145

U087
A
B

D

10 (454)
100 (454)

5000 (2270)

B 1IJO (454)

X

D





P094 A




P044

P043



1* (0454)

5000 (2270)



10 (4 54)




A

B j
10 (454)

100|454J




                                                                           A-19

-------
§307.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
Environmental Protection Agency
§302.4
  TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                 Continued
                         (See footnotes al end of Table 302 4]
                                          TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                         Continued
                                                                 (See loolnoles al end ol Table 3024]

Hazardous Substance

Phosphorothioic
add.O.O-diethyl O (p-
nitrophenyl) ester

Phosphofothioic acid.
O.O-dielhyl O-
pyraz (0454)

5000 (2270)



l» (0454)
1 (04SXJ




5000 (2270)
5000 (2270)

llf (0454)


1# (0454)
1000 (454)


l# (0454)


1000 (4 54)

10 (4 54)

1000 (454)
10 (4 54)


10 (4 54)


1# (0454)

5000 (2270)

5000 (2270)
1000 (454)
10 1454)
1000 (454)
1 (0 454)
5000 (22K)
\00# (454)
u?4.i c: i looo t4Hi

                                                                             A-20

-------
§ 302.4 40 CFR Ch. 1 (7-1-87 Edition)
TABLE 302.4— LIST Of HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORT ABLE QUANTITIES—
Continued
(See lootnotn »1 end ot Table 302 4)
Hazardous Substance
2-Propenenrtrile 	
2-Propenenilnle. 2
methyl-.
2-Propenoic aod 	
2 Propenoc acid, ethyl
eiter
J-PropeooK acid. 2-
methyl-. ethyl ester.
2-Propenoc aod. 2-
methyl-, methyl ester
2-Propen l-ol 	
Propionic aod 	
Propionic acid. 2-12.4.5-
tnchkxophenoiy)-
Propiontc anhydride.
n-Propylamine 	
Propytene dichlonde 	
Propytene oxide 	
1.2-Propytenimine 	
2-Propyn-t-o) 	
Pyrene 	
Pyrethrms 	 	
4-Pyndmamine 	
Pyndine 	
Pyndine, 2 {(2-
(dimethylamino)ethyl) -
2-thenylaminol-.
PyridiTO, he«ahy
TABLE 302.4— LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORT ABLE QUANTITIES—
Continued

Hazardous Substance
Pyrophosphonc acid.
letraethyl ester
Pyiiole. tetiahydio N
nitroso-
Ouinotine
RADIONUCUDES
Reserptne .
Resorcinol .
Saccharin and salts.
Salrole
Selenious acid
Selenium ft
SELENIUM AND
COMPOUNDS
Selenium dioxide
Selenium disutfide
Selenium o*ide
Selenourea
L Serine. diazoacetate
(ester)
Silver tt
SILVER AND
COMPOUNDS
Silver cyanide
Silver nilrate
Silve« 	
Sodium 	
Sodium arsenale 	
Sodium arsenite 	
CASRN
107493
930552
91225

50555
108463
81072
94597
7783008
7782492

7446084
74B8564
7446084
630104
115026
7440224

506649
7761888
93721
7440235
7631892
7784465
[See footnotes at end ol Table 3024]
Regulatory Synonyms
Telraethyl
pyrophosphate
N-NiUosopynotidine


Vofwmban- 1 B-carbOjryl'C
acid, 1 1 . 1 7-dimethoiry-
18 1(3.4.5-
IrimethoxybenzoyOovy 1 •
methyl ester
1 .3 Benzenediol 	
1 ,2-Benzisothiazolin-3-
one. 1 . 1 -dioxide, and
salts
Benzene. 1.2-
methylenedioxy-4 allyl-



Selenium oxide .
Sullur selenide ...
Selenium dioxide
Carbamtmidoselanoic
acid
Azasenne 	




Propionic acid. 2-(2,4,5
tnchlorophenoxy)-
2,4,5-TP acid



HO
100
r
1000
r
r
1000
r
r
i'
i •
i •
1000
r
1000
r
i*
1*
i •
i •
i
100
1000
1000
1000
Statutory
Codet
1,4
4
I
3
4
1.4
4
4
4
2
2
1.4
4
1.4
4
4
2
2
4
'
1.4
1
1
1

RCRA
Waste
Number
P1 1 1
UtBO


U200
U201
U202
U203
U204


U204
F
Catego-
ry
A
X
D
X
D
D
X
X
A
B

A
U205 X
U204
P103
D0 15


P104

U233


A
C
X
C

X
X
B
A
C
i C

mal RQ
Pounds(Kg)
10 (4.54)
1 (0.454)
5000 (2270)
15(0454)
5000 (2210)
5000 (2270)
1 if (0 454)
1* (0454)
10 (4 54)
100 (454)

10 (4.54)
1# (0454)
10 (454)
1000 (464)
1# (0454)
1000 (454)
••
1 (0454)
1 (0454)
100 (454)
10 (4 54)
1000* (454)
10OO» (454)
A-21

-------
§ 302.4                                         40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)

  TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                 Continued
                          [ See footnotes at end ot Table 302 4)
Environmental Protection Agency                                    § 302.4

  TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                 Continued
                          (See footnotes at end of Table 302 4]

Hazardous Substance
Sodium azide
Sodium bichromate
Sodium bifluonde
Sodium bisulfite

Sodium chromale

Sodium cyanide

Sodium dodecyfbenzene
sulfonate

Sodium fluoride

CASRN
2662822fl
10588019
1333831
7631905

7775113

143339

25155300


7681494
|
Sodium hydrosultide 16721805

Sodium hydroxide . .

1310732

Sodium Tlypochlonte 7681529

Sodium rnethylate
IOOJ2705
124414
Sodium nitrite . 7632000
Sodium phosphate, 7558794
dibasic 10039324
10140655


Sodium phosphate.
Inbasic

7601549
7785844
10101890
j 10361894

Regulatory Synonyms






























7758294


10124568

Sodium selenile j 10102188
7782823

4.41-Stilbenediol. 56531
alpha. alpha diethyl







RQ
1 •
1000
5000
5000

1000

10

1000


5000

5000

1000

100

1000
100
5000



5000






1000


Dielhylslilbeslrol 1 '


Streptozolocin 1B883664 0-Glucopyranose. 2-



deoxy 2-(3-methyl-3-
nitiosoureido)-

Strontium chromale ; 7789062
Strontium sullide 1314961

Strychntdin 10 one. and

57249


1 '



1000
r

Strychnine and salts
Strychnidin 10-one, 2 3 : 357573 Srucine
dimelhoiy-
Strychnine and salts , 57249 Slrychmdin-10-one. and
salts
Styrent T XJ425

10
r

10
1000
Statutory
Codet
4
t
1
1

1

1.4

1


1

1

1
-
1

1
1
t



1






1


4


4



1
4

RCRA
Waste
Number
P105






P106




























U069


U206




P107
Final HO
Calego-
rY
C
C
B
0

C

A

C


C

0

C

B

C
B
D



0






B


X


X



C
B

14
4

1.4
1

P108
P018

P108
A
B

A
C
Pounds(K8) Hazardous Substance
1000 (454)
Sulfur hydride
lOOOif (454)
100 (45 4) Sulfur monochlonde
5000 (2270) Sulfur phosphide

lOOOf (454)
Sulfur selenide
10 (4 54)
Sullunc acid
1000 (454)

Sultunc acid, dimethyl
1000 (454) esie,

5000 (2270) Sultunc acid. Ihallium(l)
salt
1000 (454)
2,4,5-T .
100 (454)

1000 <4M> 2,4.5 T acid
100 (45.4)
5000<227W 2.4.5 T amines



5000 (2270)


2,4. 5-T esters




CASRN
7783064

12771083
1314803


7488564

7664939
8014957

77781


7446186
10031591

93765


93765

2008460
6369966
6369977


361 3147

93798
2545597
61792072
1928478
100(454) 25168154

2.4.5 T salts
If (0454)
TOE


13560991

72548

If (0454)


1.2.4.5 95943
1000* (454) TelracnlofObenzene ;
100 I"54) 2.3.7.8- i 1746016
Tetrachlwodibenzo p
10 «•*«) dK»,n(TCDD)
100 (4 54) Telrachtoroethane

10 '4 54) Tetrachloroethane
1000 (454) Tetrachkxoelhylene

630206

79345
127184

. .....
Regulatory Synonyms
Hydrogen sulfide
HyoYosulrunc acid

Phosphorus penlasulfide
Phosphorus sullide

Selenium disulfide




Dimethyl sulfale


Thaiiium(i) suifate


2. 4. 5-T acid ..
2,4.5-Trichlorophenoxy-
acetic acid
2.4.5-T 	
2.4.5- Trichlorophenoxy
acetic acid
Statulory
RQ
100

1000
100


r

1000


T


1000


Codet
1.4

t
1.4


4

1


4


1.4


100 i 1.4


100

100








100


1




DOD
4.4' ODD
Dichlorodipnenyl
dichloroelhane

Benzene. 1.2.4,5
tfllrachloro-



Ethane, 1.1. 1.2-
letrachloro-

Ethans. 1.1.2.2-
lelrachloro-
Ethene, 1.1.2.2-
refrachloro-

100

1




r

1 •


i*

r
r



1,4

1






1





1

1.2.4




4

2


4

2.4
2.4

RCRA
Waste
Number
U135


U189


U205




U103


P115


U232


U232
















U060




U207




U208

U209
U2IO

Final RQ
Caleoo
B

C
B


X

C


X


B


C


C

D






C





C

X




D

X


X

X
X

Pounds(Kg)
100 (45 4)

1000 (454)
100 (454)


1 f (0 454)

10OO (454)


If (0454)


100 (454)


1000 (454)


1000 (454)

5000 (2270i






1000 |454j





1000 (454)

1f (0454)




5000 (2270

If (04541


If (0454)

If (0454;
1# (04541

                                                                              A-22

-------
§302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
Environmental Protection Agency
§ 302.4
  TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                Continued
                         (See footnotes at and ol Table 302 4)
                                         TABLE 302 4-LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES-
                                                                       Continued
                                                                I See footnotes at end ol Table 302 4 ]

Hazardous Substance

2.3,4.6
TeUachlorophenol
TetraethytdjtrMOOyrophos-
phale
Tetraelhyl lead 	
Teuaethyt
pyrophosphate

Tetrahydrofuran 	

Te&aniuomelhane 	

Tetraphospnonc acid.
hexaethyl esler

Thallic oxide 	

Thallium ft 	

THALLIUM AND
COMPOUNDS

Thalbum(l) acetate 	


ThaUmrrKI) carbonate


Thaltum(l) chloride 	
ThalMum(l) nitrate 	
TTlaHiumdll) oxide 	

Thallum(l) selerede 	
Thallumdl suMattt 	


Thoacetamide 	

Trwofanox. . 	





T hioimidodicarhontc
diamide
Thiomethanol 	


Thiophenol 	

Tfuosemicarbazide 	
T^touret 	


CASRN

58902

3689245

78002
107493


109999

509148

757584


1314325

7440280




563688


6533739


7791120
10102451
1314325

12039520
7446186
10031591

62555

39196184





541537

74931


108985

79196
62566


Regulalory Synonyms

Phenol. 2.3.4.6
telrachloro-
DitrwopyT ophosphonc
acKJ.Ielraethyl ester
Plumbane. teUaethyl
Pyrophosphonc acid.
tetraethyl ester.

Furan. tetrahydro- 	

Methane, letranilro-

Hexaethyl
i«tr»phosphate

Thallium(IH) oxide 	






Acetic acid, rhallium(l)
salt

Carbonic acid.
drthalHumfl) san



ThaiK oxide 	


Sulturic acid, ftallium(l)
salt.

Elhanelhioamide 	

3,3-Dimetnyt-l-
(melhyttrvo) 2-
butanom.O-
[(melhylamino)
carbonyl) oxime

2,4 Dithiobiuret 	

Methanethiol 	
Methytmercaptan

Benzenethiol 	

Hydrazmocarbothioamide
Carbamide, th»- .. ...


RO

1 *

r

100
100


r

r

r


r

t*

r


r


r


r

r

r
1000


r

r





t*

100


r

r
,-

Statutory
Coder

4

4

1.4
1.4


4

4

4


4

2

2


4


4


4
4
4

4
1,4


4

4





4

1.4


4

4
4


RCRA
Waste
Number
U212

P109

P110
Pill


U213

P112

P062


P113






U214


U215


U216
U217
P113

P114
P115


U218

P045





P049

U153


P014

P116
U219

F
Catego-
"V
A

B

A
A


C

A

B


B

C




B


B


B
B
B

C
B


X

B





B

B


B

B
X

inal RO
Hazardous Substance
Pounds(Kg)

tO (4 54) Thiourea. (2
chiorophenyl)-
100(454) Ih.ourea. 1
naphthalenyl-
I0# (4.54) Thiourea. phenyl
10 (4 54) Thiram 	


1000 (454)
T oluenc
10 (4.54)
T oluenediamtne
100 (45 4)


100 (45.4)
Toluene diisocyanalc
1000 (454)

••

o Toluidme
100 (45 4)

p Tolutdine .
100 (454)

o Toluidme
100 (45 4) hydrochlonde
100 (45.4) Toxaphene
100 (45.4) 2 4.5 TP acid

1000 (454)
100(454) 2.4. 5- TP acid esters

1H-1.2.4-7nazol-3 amine
1* (0.454)
Trichlorfon
100 (45.4)
1 .2.4 Tfichloroben^cne

1.1 1 Trichlofoethane

1 1 2 Trtchloroeihane
100 (454)
I (tcWOfOcMhene
100(454) lf,cWoio.ilhyle-ie

I fir hlO'Orputhan'-vl'cr.yl
'00(454) ct>lor,de

100(454) Inchluiomono'iuoro
1* (0.454)
TilLWOroprienol

CASRN

5344821

86884

103855
137268



10888.)

95807
25376458
496720
823405

504849

91087
26471625

95534


106490


636215

8001352
93721


32534955

61825

52686

120821

71556

/9005

79016
7')0!6

*jy4i/'i


7569"

?5167fl2?

Regulatory Synonyms

1-(0-
ChloruphenylHhtoufna
alpha Naphthytlhiourea

N-Phenyllhiourea
Bis
(dimethylthiocarba
moyl) disulfidc!

Ben/eno. methyl

Oiaminotoluene




Benzene. 2.4-
dusocyanatomethyi-



2 Ammo 1- methyl
benzene

4 Ammo- 1 -tnethy!
benzene

Benzenamme. 2-methyl-.
hydrochloride
Campheno. octachioro
Propionic acid. 2-(2.4.5
tnchlorophenoxy)-
Silvex


AmitfOte





Melhyl chlorolorm

Ethane. 1 . 1 ,2 Inchloro-

1 nchlorootl tylene
frichlcroelhone

Me.fianes'illiinyl
chloride. Irtchloro

Memane. Inchlorofluoro



HO

r

1 •

1 •
f



1000

r




T




1 •


f


1 '

1
100


too

f

1000

1 •

r

r

1000
1000

1 '


f

10
Statutory
Codel

4

ll

4
4



1.2.4

4




4




4


4


4

1.2.4
1,4


1

4

1

2

2,4

2.4

1.2.4
1.2.4

4


4

i !

RCRA
Waste
Number
P026

P072

P093
U244



U2?0

U2?1




U223




U328


U353


U222

P123
U233




UOI1





U226

U227

U228
U228

P1I8


1JI?I


F
Calego-
m
B

B

B
A



C

X




B




X


X


X

X
B


B

X

8

B

C.

X

c
C

B


0

A
inal RO
Pounds(Kg)

100 (45 4)

100 (454)

100 (454)
10 (4 54)



1000 (4541

1# (0454'




100 1454)




1* (045-1)


1* (0454)


1* (0454)

1* (0454)
100 (45 4)


100 (454)

1# (0.454)

100 (454)

100 (454)

1000 (454)

1* (0454)

1000* (454)
1000* (454,

100 |4f 4)


5000 (227U)

10* (4 S4)
                                                                           A-23

-------
 §302.4
                                             40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
    TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES-
                                                Continued
                                      [See loolnoles at end of Table 302 4}
  Huardous Substance    CASRN     Regulatory Synonyms
    2.3.4
      Tnchlorophenol
    2.3,5
      Tnchtorophenol
    23,fr
      Tnchlorophenol
    2.4.5-
      Tnchlorophenol
    2.4.6-
      Tnchlorophenol
    34.5-
      Tnchkxophenol

 2.4 5-Tnchlorophenol

 2.4.6-Tnchloropheno*

 2.4.5
  Tnchlorophenoxyace
  tic acid


 Tfiethanolamine
  dodecylbenzenesulfon-
  ale

 Tnelhytamine

 Tnrnelhytamme

 sym Tnniliobenzene .

 ).3,5-TrK)xane. 2.4,6
  Inmelhyl-

 Tns(2.3-dibromopfopyl)
  phosphale

 Trypan blue
15950660

  933 7BB

  933755

   95954   Phenol. 2.4.5 Inchloro-

   8806?   Phenol. 2.4.6 tnchloro-
   95954  Phenol. 2,4,5-tnchloro-

   88062  Pnenol. 2,4,6-lnchloro
   93765  2.4.5T
27323417
  121446

   75503

   99354  Benzene, 1.3,5-lnnitro-

  123637  PaiaWehyde


  126727  1  Propanol, 2.3-dibromo
             phosphsie (3.1)
Unlisted Hazardous
  Wasles Characteristic
  ol EP ToKOty
    Characteristic ot
     fonrUMly
   Charactenstic ot
     Corrosrvity
   Characteristic of
     Reactivity
   Charactensttc ol EP
     Toxicity
                                   acid.3.3'-[(3.3'-
                                   dimethyl- (l.v-
                                   biphenyl).4,4'-diyl)-
                                   txs(azo) )t»s(5 amino
                                   4 hyoroxy)-
                                   letrasodium salt
Statutory
HO
10
10
100
1000
5000
1000
1 '
'•
1 '
r

r
1 •
'•
i •
Codel
1.4
1.2,4
1.4
7
t
1
4
4
4
4

4
4
4
4
RCRA
Waste
Numbei
U230
U231
U232



U234
UI82
U235
U236

ooot
DO02
0003

Final RO
Catego
T
A
A
C
C
D
B
A
C
*
X

B
B
B

POunds(Kg)
100 (4 54)
10*- (4 54)
1000 (454)
1000 (454)
5000 (2270)
100(454)
10 (4 54)
1000 (454)
l# (0454)
If (0454)

100(454)
100 (45 4)
100 (454)

Environmental Protection Agency § 302.4
TABLE 302 4-LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORT ABLE QUANTITIES—
Continued
Hazardous Substance
Arsenic
Barium
Cadmium
Chromium
Lead
Mercury
Selenium D0 10
Silver
Endnn
Lindane
Methoxychlor
Toxaphene .
2.-«-D
2.4,5 TP
Uraol. 5-lt»«(2
chloroetriyljamrno ) -
Uracil mustard
Uranyl acelate
Utanyl nitrate ""
Vanadic acid.
ammonium sail
Vanadium(V) oxide
Vanadium pentoxide
Vanadyl sulfale
Vinyl acelale
Vinyl chloride
Vmylidene chloride
Warfann .. .
Xyrene (mixed)
nv
o-
P-
CASflN





N A







66751
66751
541093
10102064
7803556
1314621
1314621
27774136
108054
75014
75354
818)?
133020?
108363
954 76
106423
(See footnotes at en
Regulatory Synonyms













Utacil mustard
Uracii. 5 (bis(2-
chloroelhyljamino )


Ammonium vanadale
Vanadium penloxidc
Vanadium(V) oxide


Elhene. chloro-
l . 1 -Dichloroelhylene
Ethene, 1,1-dicWoro
3 (alpha-
Acelonylbenzyl)-4
hydroxycoumann and
salts
Benzene.dimelhyl
nv
o-
P
d ol Table
no
1*
1*
r
r
i"
i •
i •
1 •
i
i
i
i
too
100
V
r
5000
sooo
i •
1000
1000
1000
1000
1 •
5000
f
1000
3024]
Statutory
Code)
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
1
4
1.4
1.4
1.4
1.4
1.4
1.4
4
4
'
1
4
1.4
1 4
1
1
2,3,4
1.2,4
4
1.4
RCRA
Waste
Number
O004
0005
0006
D007
D008
O009
D010
D011
D012
0013
O014
0015
D016
0017
0237
U237


P119
P120
PI 20


U043
U078
POOI
U239
!

Final RO
Ctiego-
nr
X
c
X
X
X
X
A
X
X
X
X
X
B
B
X
X
B
B
C
C
c
c
D
X
D
B
i
c
Poutx)s(Kg)
IrC (0454)
1000 (454)
1# (0454)
1# (0454)
1»# (0454)
t (0454)
10 (4 M)
1 (0 454)
1 (0454)
1* (0454)
1 (0 454)
1* (0454)
100(454)
100 (454)
\ # (0 454)
1# (0454)
100 (45 4)
100 (454)
1000 (454)
1000 (454)
1000 (454)
1000 (454)
5000 (2270)
I if to 4541
5000* (2270)
100 US 4)
1000 1454)
                                                                                                            A-24

-------
§302.4
40 CFR Gh. I (7-1-87 Edition)
                                                                                       Environmental Protection Agency
                                                                                                            §302.4
  TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                 Continued
                         [See footnote* at end ol Table 302 4]
                                          TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                         Continued
                                                                  (See (oolnoles at end ol Table 30? 41

Hazardous Substance
Xyfeno* 	
Yohimban-t6-cart»xylic
acid.ii,17-dimethoxy
tnmethoxyt>en20yl)oxy ) -
methylester
Zinc It 	
ZINC AND
COMPOUNDS

Zinc acetale 	

Zinc ammonium chloride

Zinc borate . 	

Zinc bromide 	

Zinc carbonate 	

Zinc chloride 	

Zinc cyanide 	

Zinc fluoride 	

Zinc formate 	

Zinc hydrosulfile 	

Zinc nitrate 	

Zinc phenolsullonate 	

Zinc phosphide 	

Zinc silicofluonde 	

Zinc suiiate 	

Zirconium nitrate 	
Zirconium potassium
lluonde.

Zirconium sulfate 	
Zirconium tetrachloride
FOOI 	
The following spent
halogenated
solvents used in
degreasmg and
sludges from the
recovery of these
solvents in
degreasmg
operations
(a) Telracriloro

CASfiN
13007)6
50555

7440666



557346

52628258

1332076

7699458

3486359

7646857

557211

7783495

557415

7779864

7779886

127822

1314847

16871719

7733020

13746899
16923958


14644612
10026116





12,' 184
~ -
Regulatory Synonyms

Reserpine 	















































t'thyleno
Statutory
RQ
1000
1'

r
r


1000

5000

tooo

5000

1000

5000

10

1000

1000

tooo

5000

5000

1000

5000

1000

5000
5000


5000
5000
1«






Codet
1
4

2
2


1

1

1

1

1

1

1.4

t

1

1

1

1

1.4

1

1

1
1


1
1
4






RCHA
Waste
Number

U200

















P121











PI 22











F001






Final RQ
Catego-
ry
C
D

C



C

C

C

C

C

c

A

c

c

c

c

D

B

D

C

D
C


D
D
X




X

Hazardous Substance
Pounds(Kg)
1000 (454) (b| Tncnl°'°elhYlene
(c) Melhylene
5000 (2270) chloride
(d) 1.1,1-
Tnchloroethane
|e) Carbon
letrachlonde
(1) Chlorinated
1000 (454) fluorocarboris
F002 	
7>w following spenl
halogenaled
1000 (454) solvents and the
still bottoms from
1000 (454) lhu recovery ol
these solvents
1000 (454) («) Tetrachloro
elhylene.
1000 (454) ("I Melhylene
Chloride.
1000 (454) (cl Trichloioethylene
(d) 1.1.1-
1000 (454) Tnchloroethane
(e) Chtorobenzene
10 (454) ID 1.1.2-Tnchloro-
'.2.2.
1000 (454) trilluoroethane
(g) o-
1000 (454) Dichlorobenzene.
(h)
fOOO (454) TrKhloroffuoro-
methane
1000 (454)
F003 	
5000 (2270) The following spenl
non-halogenated
100 (454) solvents and the
still bottoms from
5000 (2270) the recovery of
these solvents.
1000 (454) (a) Xyfene 	
(b) Acetone
5000 (2270) (c) Ethyl acetate
(d) Elhylbenzerw
'000(454) (e) Ethyl ether 	
It) Methyl isobutyl
fcetone
WOO (2270) {g) n.Buty, alcoho,
(h) Cyclonexanone ...
S°°° (2270) ,„ Melhanol 	

' F004 	
The following spent
non-halogenated
solvents and the
still bottoms from
(he recovery at
these solvents:
(a) Cresols/Oesylic
acid
1K0454) (h) Nilroben/ene


CASRN
79016
75092
/1556
56235
(NA)








I2/1B4

75092

790)6
71556

108907
76131


106467

75694










1330207
67641
141786
100414
60297
108101

71363
108941
67561








Regulatory Synonyms










RQ




r





























































r















r




Slatutory
Codot




4























4















4





HCRA
Waste
Number




F002























F003















F004


Final RO
Catego-
ry
C
C
C
D
D

X






X

C

c
C

B
D


B

D



B






C
D
D
C
8
D

D
D
D

C



i 1
Pounds(Kg)
1000* (454)
10OO (4541
1000 (454)
5000* (2270;
5000 (2270)

1* (0454)






1* (0454)

1000 (454)

tOOOlf (454|
1000 (454)

100 (45 4)
5000 (2270)


100 (45.4)

5000 (22701



100 (454)






1000 (454/
5000 (2270)
5000 (2270)
1000 (454)
100(454)
5000 (22701

5000 (2270;
5000 (22701
50OO (2270)

1000* (4541




i
                                                                               A-25

-------
§302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
    TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                               Continued
  Hazardous Substance
FOOS
  The following spent
    non halogenaled
    solvents and the
    still bottoms irom
    the recovery of
    these solvents
    [a) Toluene
    (b) Methyl ethyl
      kelone
    (c) Carbon disull.de
    Id) Isobutanol
    (e) Py»dine

F006
  Wastewatet treatment
    sludges ttom
    electroplating
    operations except
    from the following
    processes
    (11 Sulturic acid
      anodizing of
      aluminum;
    (2) tin plating on
      cartoon steel.
    (31 zinc plating
      (segregated
     basis) on carbon
     sleel.
    (4) aluminum or
     zinc-aluminum
     plating on carbon
     steel,
    (5) cleaning/
     stripping
     associated wilr\
      tin. zinc and
     aluminum plating
     on carbon steel.
     and
    (6( chemical etching
     and milling ot
     aluminum

Foo;
  Spent cyanide plating
    bath solutions trom
    electroplating
    operations (eicept
    for precious metals
    Hitfclroplaling spent
    cyanide plating bath
    solutions)
                        CASftN
                                     (See lootnolas at end of fable 30!41

                                                                 Statutory
                                  Regulatory Synonyms  j
                                                                  Code)
        HCHA
        Waste
        Numbor
                                                                                          Final RQ
Catwjo
  ry
                                                                           F005       B
                                                                                              Pounds(Kg)
                                                                                               100 (4b4)
                   X        \t (0454)
        F007
                   A        10(454)
                                                                                                                            Environmental Protection  Agency
                                                                                                                                                         §302.4
                                                            TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                                                        Continued
                                                                                                                             Hazardous Substance
                                        FOOO
                                          Plating bath sludges
                                            from The bottom of
                                            plating baths Irom
                                            electroplating
                                            operations where
                                            cyanides are used
                                            in the process
                                            (except for precious
                                            metals
                                            electrop'ating
                                            plating bath
                                            sludges)

                                        F009
                                          Spent stripping and
                                            cleaning bath
                                            solutions from
                                           electroplating
                                           operations where
                                           cyanides are used
                                           in the process
                                           (except for precious
                                           metals
                                           electroplating spent
                                           stripping and
                                           cleaning b«th
                                           solutions)

                                        F010
                                         Quenching bath
                                           sludge from oil
                                           baths trom metal
                                           heat treating
                                           operations where
                                           cyanides are used
                                           in the process
                                           (except for precious
                                           metals heat-treating
                                           quenching bath
                                           sludges)

                                       FOtl
                                         Spent cyanide
                                           solutions from salt
                                           bath pot cleaning
                                           from metal neat
                                           treating operations
                                           (except lor precious
                                           metals heal treating
                                           spent cyanide
                                           solutions from salt
                                           bath pol cleaning)
                                                                                             [See loolnoles at end of Table 302 41
                                                                                                                                                   CASHN
                                                                                                                                                              Regulatory Synonyms
                                                                                                                                                                                     RO
                                                                                                                                                                                            Statutory
                                                                                                                                                                                             Code!
                                                                                                                                                                                                      RCflA
                                                                                                                                                                                                                      Final RQ
                                                                                                                                                                                                               Catego
                                                                                                                                                                                                                         PouodsfKg)
                                                                                                                                               A        10(454)
                                                                                                                   I'    i    4       F009   '    A
                                                                                                                                                        10 (4 54)
                                                                                                                                   FOIt       A
                                                                                                                                                        10 (454)
                                                                                                                                                       10 (4 54)
                                                                                                               A-26

-------
 §302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
    TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                               Continued
  Hazardous Substance
 F012         .......
   Quenching wastewaler
    treatment sludges
    from metal heat
    treating operations
    where cyanides are
    used m the process
    (except lor precious
    melals heal treating
    quenching
    teatment sludges)

F019   ...................
  Wastewaler ireatmoni
    sludges from the
    chemical conversion
    coating of aluminum

FQ20    ........ ............  .
  Wastes (except
    wastewater and
    spent carbon from
    hydrogen chloride
    purification) from
    the production or
    manufacturing use
    (as a reactant.
    chemical
    intermediate, or
    component in a
    formulating process)
    of (n- or
    tetrachkwophenol .
    or of intermediates
    used to produce
    their pesticide
    derivatives. (This
    listing does not
    include wastes from
    the production of
    hexachloropherw
    from highly purified
    2,4.5-
    tfichlorophenol )

F021   .....
                        CASflN
[See loolnotes at end ol Table 302 4)

                            Statutory


                     RO      Codflt
                                  Regulatory Synonyms
                                                                           RCRA
                                                                            F012
        F019
         F020
                                                                                          Final RQ
                                                                                    Catego-
                                                                                              Pounds(Kg)
                                                                                               10 (4.54)
                            1/C (0454)
                            \# (0,454)
                                                          T        4       F021  I     X        Ml (0454
                                                                                                                           Environmental Protection Agency
                                                                                                                                                                                      §302.4
                                                           TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                                                       Continued
                                                                                             ISee footnotes at end ol Table 302 4 J
                                                                                                                            Hazardous Substance
                                                                                        Wastes (except
                                                                                          waslewater and
                                                                                          spent carbon from
                                                                                          hydrogen chloride
                                                                                          purification) from
                                                                                          the production Or
                                                                                          manufacturing use
                                                                                          (as a reactant,
                                                                                          chemical
                                                                                          intermediate, or
                                                                                          component tn a
                                                                                          formulating process)
                                                                                          of
                                                                                          pentacWorophenol.
                                                                                          or of intermediates
                                                                                          used to produce its
                                                                                          derivatives

                                                                                      F022 	
                                                                                        Wastes (except
                                                                                          wastewater and
                                                                                          spent carbon from
                                                                                          hydrogen chloride
                                                                                          purification) from
                                                                                          the manufacturing
                                                                                          use (as a reactant.
                                                                                          chemical
                                                                                          intermediate, or
                                                                                          component in a
                                                                                          formulating process)
                                                                                          of letra-, penta-, or
                                                                                         hexachlorobenzenes
                                                                                         under alkaline
                                                                                         conditions

                                                                                     F023	
                                                                                       Wastes (except
                                                                                         wastewater and
                                                                                         spent carbon Irom
                                                                                         hydrogen chloride
                                                                                         purification) from
                                                                                         the pfoduciton ot
                                                                                         materials on
                                                                                         equipment
                                                                                         previously used for
                                                                                         the production or
                                                                                         manufacturing use
                                                                                         (as a reaclant.
                                                                                         chemical
                                                                                         intermediate, or
                                                                                         component in a
                                                                                         formulating process)
                                                                                         of tri- and
                                                                                         tetrachlorophenots
                                                                                         fThts fating ooes
                                                                                         not include wastes
                                                                                         from dqurpmenl
                                                                                         used onty for the
                                                                                         production or us« of
                                                                                         hexachkxophene
                                                                                         from htghry purified
                                                                                         2.4.S-
                                                                                         tnchkxophenol)
                                                                                                                                                   CASRN
                                                                                                                                                             Regulatory Synonyms
                                                                                                                                                                                     RQ
                                                                                                                                                                                            SlalutOfy
                                                                                                                                                                                             Co<5e1
                                                                                                                                   RCRA
                                                                                                                                   Wasle
                                                                                                                                   Number
                                                                                                                                                                                                                      Final RQ
                                                                                                                                                                                                               Calago
                                                                                                                                                                                                                         Pounds(Kg)
                                                                                                                                                          (0.454)
                                                                                                                                                      1# (0.454I
                                                                                                                A-27

-------
 §302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
    TABLE 302.4-LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES-
                                               Continued
                                     (See footnotes at end ol Table 302 4J
  Hazardous Substance
 F024
   Wastes, including but
    not limited to
    distillation residues.
    heavy ends, tars,
    and reactor
    cleanout wastes,
    from the production
    ol chlorinated
    aliphatic
    hydrocarbons, having
    carbon content from
    one to five, utilizing
    tree radical
    catalyzed
    processes (This
    listing does not
    include light ends.
    spent tillers ana
    filter aids, spent
    dessicanis(sic).
    waslewater.
    wastewatet
    treatment sludges
    spent catalysts.and
    wastes listed in
    §261.32.)

F026  ,
  Wastes {except
    waslewater and
    spent carbon trom
    hydrogen chloride
    purification) trom
    the production o>
    materials on
    equipment
    previously used tor
    the manufacturing
    use (as a reactant,
    chemical
    intermediate, or
    component in a
    formulating process)
    ot tetra , penta . or
    heiachlorobenzene
    under alkaline
    conditions

F027
                        CASflIM
                                  Regulatory Synonyms
                                                          RO
                                                                 Statutory
                                                                 Codei
                                                                                          Final HQ
        RCRA
        Waste
       Number
                                                                                   Calego
                                                                                              Pounds(Kg)
                                                                                                 (0454)
4       F026       X       1# (0454)
                                                                                                (0454)
 Environmental  Protection Agency
                     §302.4
                                                         TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                                                    Continued
                                                                                          (See footnotes at end of Table 302 4)
                                                                                                                         Hazardous Substance
   Discarded unuted
    lor mutations
    containing in-, tetra
    .  «
    penuchiorophenol
    or rjiscAfded unused
    lormutationa
    containing
    compounds derived
    from these
    chlorophenols (This
    listing does not
    include formulation^
    containing
    hexachkxopbene
    synthesized from
    prepunfied 2.4.5
    tnchlorophenol as
    the  sole
    component}

 F028	
   Residues resulting
    from the incineration
    or thermal treatment
    of soil contaminated
    with EPA Hazardous
    Waste Nos F020.
    F021. FQ22, F023.
    F026, and F027

 K001	
   Bottom sediment
    sludge trom the
    treatment of
    wastewaters trom
    wood preserving
    processes that use
    creosote and /or
    pentachlorophenol

 K002	
  Wastewater treatment
    sludge from the
    production of
    chrome yellow and
    orange pigments

 K003	   	
  Wastewater treatment
    sludge from the
    production of
    molybdate orange
    pigments

K004	 	
  Wastewaler treatment
    sludge from the
    production of zinc
    yellow pigments
                                                                                                                                               CASHN

                                                                                                                                                          Regulatory Synonyms
                                                                                                                                                                                 RQ
                                                                 Statutory

                                                                  Codei
 RCRA
 Waste
Number
                                                                                                                                F028       X
                                                                                                                                                                                                                  Final RO
                                                                                                                                                                                                           Catego-
                                                                                                                                K001
                                                                                                                                K002
                                                                                                                                K003
                                                                                                                                                                                                                     Pounds(Kg)
                                                                                                                                                   I (C (0.454)
                                                                                                                                                      (0.454)
                                                                                                                                                    f (0454)
                                                                                                                                                                                                                        (0454)
                                                                                                                                                                                                                     J(T (0454)
                                                                                                             A-28

-------
§302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
Environmental Protection Agency
                                                                                                                                                                                                        §302.4
   TABLE 302.4—LIST Ofc HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                          Continued
                                 I See footnotes it end ol Table 302 4)

Hazardous Substance
K005 	
Wastewater treatment
sludge from the
production ol
chrome green
pigments
K006 	
Wastewater treatment
sludge from the
production of
chrome oxide green
pigments
(anhydrous and
hydraled)
K007 	
Wastewaler treatment
sludge Irorn the
production of iron
blue pigments
K008 	
Oven residue trom the
productton of
chrome oxide green
pigments
K009 	
Distillation bottoms
from the production
ol acetaldehyde
from ethylene
KOIO 	
Distillation side cuts
from* the production
ol acetaldehyde
from ethylene
K011 	
Bottom stream from
the wastewator
stnpper in the
production of
acrytonrtrile
K013
Bottom slieam from
the acetonitnle
column in the
production of
acrykjnilnle
K014
Bottoms from the
acelonilrile
purification column
in the production ol
acrylonitnle

CASRN





















































Regulatory Synonyms




















































Statutory
RQ
r





r







r




r




r




r




r





T





r





Codet
4





4







4




4




4




4




4





4





4





HCRA
Waste
Number
K005





K006







K007




K008




K009




KOIO




K011





K013





K014





Final RO
Catego-
ry
X





X







X




X




X




X




X





X





D





Pounds(Kg)
1* (0454)





1# (0.454)







1* (0454)




I* (0454)




1* (0.454)




1* (0454)




1* (0454)





1* (0454)





5000 (2270)





                                                       TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                                               Continued
                                                                                      [See footnotes at end ol Table 302 4]
                                                                                                                 Hazardous Substance
                                                                                                                K015	
                                                                                                                  Still bottoms from
                                                                                                                    thedistillation of
                                                                                                                    benryl chlonde

                                                                                                                K016	
                                                                                                                  Heavy ends or
                                                                                                                    distillation residues
                                                                                                                    from the
                                                                                                                    pcoductronof cartoon
                                                                                                                    tetrachlonde

                                                                                                                K017	
                                                                                                                  Heavy ends (still
                                                                                                                    bottoms) from the
                                                                                                                    purification column
                                                                                                                    in the production of
                                                                                                                    epichlorohydrin

                                                                                                                K018 	
                                                                                                                  Heavy ends from the
                                                                                                                    Iractionation column
                                                                                                                    in ethyl chloride
                                                                                                                    production

                                                                                                                K019
                                                                                                                  Heavy ends from the
                                                                                                                    distillation of
                                                                                                                    ethylene dichlonde
                                                                                                                    in ethylene
                                                                                                                    dichlonde
                                                                                                                    production

                                                                                                                K020
                                                                                                                  Heavy ends from the
                                                                                                                    distillation of vinyl
                                                                                                                    chlonde in vtnyl
                                                                                                                    chlonde monomer
                                                                                                                    production

                                                                                                                K021	
                                                                                                                  Aqueous spent
                                                                                                                    antimony catalyst
                                                                                                                    waste from
                                                                                                                    fluoromethanes
                                                                                                                    production

                                                                                                                K022	
                                                                                                                  Distillation bottom lars
                                                                                                                    from the production
                                                                                                                    of phenol/acetone
                                                                                                                    from cumene

                                                                                                                K023	
                                                                                                                  Distillation light ends
                                                                                                                    from the production
                                                                                                                    of phthalic
                                                                                                                    anhydride from
                                                                                                                    naphthalene
                                                                                                                                      CASRN
                                                                                                                                               Regulatory Synonyms
Statutory
RQ
f
1 •
I'
I*
1 •
r
t*
r
r

Codet
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4

RCRA
Waste
Number
K015
K016
KOI 7
K01B
K019
K020
K021
K022
K023

Final RQ
Catego-
ry
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
D

Pounds(Kg)
10 (0454)
If (04S4)
1* (0454)
1* (0454)
1» (0454)
t# (0454)
1* (0454)
1» (0454)
5000 (2270)

                                                                                                          A-29

-------
§302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
                                                                                           Environmental Protection Agency
                                                                                                                 §302.4
  TABLE 302 4—US I OP HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTA8LE QUANTITIES-
                                   Contmued
                           I'jft- footnotes dl end of Faul« 302 4 J
                                            TABLE 302 4—LIST Or HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                            Continued
                                                                     (See loolnolos at end of fabta 302 f}

                                                                                                              mal OO

                                                                                                                Poundt(Kg)
                                                                                                                                                                   (04M)



i Siafufory
Hazardous Substance CASRN Regulatory Synonyms
i no
1
i
K024 ,
Osfrlfatiort bottoms f
from the production |
ot phthalic j
anhydride fioni 1
naphthalene
1
K0?5 j
Distillation bottoms i
Irom the production
ot rulfoben/ene by
the nitration ot '
benzene [
1
i
f 0/6 I
Stripping still lads front '
the production of i
melhyf elnyf :
pyrKlincs !

K0?7 [
Centrifuge and
distillation residues
Irom toluene
ditsocyanate '
production

K02B •
Spent catalyst Uom
the hydrochlormator ]
reactor m the
produchon of i f . I
IrichlQroethane

Kf)?9 i
Waste trom the '
product steam :
stripper in ihe
production oi t . 1 . 1 i
irichlQfoethanc I
K030 I
Column bottoms or j
heav> ends trom :
ihe combined j
production of I
tnchloroethyleoe
and
pe* c Mrxoethylene
KOV |
by product salts
generated in (he
production of MSMA
;»no Cdcodyltc acid

K032

Wastewater treatment ;
SludqtJ Irom th
Codel
I • '
RCRA
Waste
1 Numbei
f lit
! i r ' «
i
j
i
! v
\ \
|
1

4

\ \


j

i i
1 i *
i
1
I
]
1

4
1
| K024
1
1

KOZi







K026
i Final RO i
t
Caiego-
*i

D


X







0
: I i


• ill
•• ' r i
; i 1' 1 4 K0?7 ; X

1
1
r

!
!

f : i
1 r ] 4
1
i j




1
| Hazardous Substance
| Pounds(Kgj


K033
5000 (2270) Wastewater and scrub
water from the
cfi'onnation of
cyclopentadiene in
the produclton ol
chlordane

Ml 11) t*i4> UMA
n \" >.i-i| KQ34
Filter solids from the
filtration of
hexachlorocyclo
pentadwne in the
produclKXi ot
chlordane
1000 (454)
K035 .
Waste* alec treatment
sludges generated
m the pfoduclton ot
creosote
\f( (0 454}
K036
Still bottoms trom
toluene reclamation
distillation in the
production ol
disulfolon
KV>2tt X ^ » in asa-.

1 | {
j i

I
1
1 !'
1

4
' i
i

! ••

« j
1
i
i j

K0?9


K037 	
Waslewater treatment
sludges from the


X

production ot
disuffoton
'* <°^4) K03e 	
Wastewater from Ihe
washing and
stripping of phorale
1
I
K030 j
X


1
i j
i i
i
! 1 '






j i
production
K039
'*<0454) F«ter cake from the
linration of
diethytphosptXHo
dithK>*c acid in the
production ot
phorate
KWO 	
« ™ 1 * i "«>«<> wi^rrani
1 j produclon ol
ill
pnorate
i ' !
i ! 1 ': I K041 	
. • 1 . i .,„*„ ' 1 W«t«water traAtment
1 1 4 K032 i X 1#(04S4I . 3 L «_
j ' I ; 'it\ll>J't> sludge Irom tha
I I , production of
j
toiapnene
, CASRN








Regulatory Synonyms







'
i















































































Siaiutory ] F
. . .
RO
-,. .. .

!•


j •







1 •




f



- -»- 	 ^ 	 	 ,
Godot
- — -

4


4







4
RCHA
Waste
NumtMf


K033


K034







K035




4




1
1
'•




i •



i •





i'




r




f




4



4





4




4








K03S





K037




K038



K039





K040




K041





Calego- i
1
- . - 	

X


X







X




X





X




X



A





X




X





                                                                                                                                                                 I* (0454)
                                                                                                                                                                 1# (0454)
                                                                                                                                                                  1 (0454)
                                                                                                                                                                  1 (0454)
                                                                                                                                                                 1# (0454)
                                                                                                                                                                  10(454)
                                                                                                                                                                   (0.454)
                                                                                                                                                                   (0454)
                                                                                     A-30

-------
§ 302.4
40 CFR Ch. t (7.1-87 Edition)
Environmental Protection Agency
§302.4
  TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                 Continued
                          (Sec toolnotes at end Q( Table 302 41
                                         TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                         Continued
                                                                 [See loolnoles al end ol Table 302 4)


Hazardous Substance

K042
Meavy ends 01
distillation residues
tram the distillation
of
lotrachlo'obcnzenr
in the production ol
•M.5 T

K043

waste from the
production of A4-0

K044 .
Waslewal^r treatment
sludges liom ihe
manufacturing and
processing a(
explosives

K045
Spunl carbon trom the
treatment ol
wastewaler
containing
explosives

K046
Wastewaler treatment
sludges Irom the
marvjtacturuK) .
formulation and
loading o' lend
based initiating
compounds

K047
Pmk/red water trom
TNT operations

K04R
Dissolved ait dotation
(DAF) fk>al from the
petroleum refining
industry

K049
Slop oil emulsion
solids trom the
petroleum refining
industry
K050 . .
Heat exchanger
bundle cleaning
sludge from the
petroleum refining
industry



CASRN






























































Hegulalory Synonyms






























































HO

1 '








1 •




1 '






1 '






I*








r



r





T




i •






Statutory

Code1

4








4




4






A






4








4



4





4




4








RCHA
Waste
Number
K042








K043




K044






K045






K046








K047



K048





K049




K050






F

Catego

X








X




A






A






a








A



X





X




X






mat HO

Hazardous Substance
Pounds(Kg)

l« (0454) K051 	
API separator sludge
from Ihe petroleum
retining industry

K052 	
Tank bottoms (leaded)
trom the petroleum
refining industry
1* (0454)
K060 	
Ammonia still lime
sludge trom coking
operations
10 (1 54)
K061 	
Emission control dust/
sludge trom the
primary production
ot steel in electric
furnaces
10 (1 54)
K062 	
Spent pickle liquor
trom steel finishing
operations

K069 	
100(454) Emission control dusU
sludge from
secondary teftd
smelting

K071 	
Brine purrfication
muds from the
mercury cell
10 <4 -4| process in cnkxine
production, where
Separately
prepurified brine is
1*(0454) not used

K073 	
Chkxvulad
hydrocarbon waste
Irom the purification
i*(0454) step ol the
diaphragm cell
process uvng
graphite anodes in
chlonne production
1» (0454) K083 	
Distillation bottoms
trom aniline
extraction





CASRN




























































-

Regulatory Synonyms




























































.

RQ

r




r




f




r






f




1 •





r









f








T






Statutory

Codet

4




4




4




4






4




4





4









4








4








RCHA
Waste
Number
K051




K052




K060




K061






K062




K069





K071









K073








K083






F

Catego-
ry
X




A




X




X






X




X





X









X








B






mal RQ

Pounds(Kg)

1* (0.454)




I0# (4.54)




t# (0.454)




1# (0.454)






1* (0.454)




1* (0.454)





1 (0454)









1# (0454)








100 (454)






                                                                              A-31

-------
 § 302.4
40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
 Environmental Protection Agency
                                                                                                                                                                                      §307.4
    TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                               Continued
(Sec footnotes at eno ol Table 30? 4 I

                           Statutory


                          ,'  Code i
                                                                                         Final RQ
  Hazardous Substance   :  CASRN  i  Hoyulatory Synonyms   j
 K064
  Waslewater tteatment
    sludges generated
    during the
    production ol
    vulvnnary
    Pharmaceuticals
    liom arsenic or
    Qtga.no a' seme
    compounds
  Distillation o<
    Iractionalion column
    bottoms ttorn (he
    production ot
    chlorobenzenes

K086
  Solvehi washes and
    sludges. caustic
    washes and
    sludges, or  water
    washes and sludges
    from cleaning tubs
    and equipment used
    m the locmulation ot
    ink trom pigments,
    driers,  soaps, and
    stabilizers
    containing
    chromium and tead

K087
  Decantet (an* tar
    sludge from coking   |
    operations

K093                 j
  Distillation light ends
    from the product*on
    of phihait
    anhydride from
    Oflho-xylene

K094
  Distill a (Km bottoms
    Irom the production
    of phthalic
    anhydride Irom
    ortho xylene

K095
  Distillation bottoms
    from the production
    ot 1.11
                                                                                  Catego
                                                                          K065       X
                                                                   4       KOB4   i    X
                                                                                            Pounds(Kg)
                                                                                                I04S4)
                           100 (454)
                          5000 (2270)
                  D       5000 (2270)
                             [0454)
                                                              TABLE 302 4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANT/TIES—
                                                                                                         Continued
                                                                                                                              Hazardous Substance
 K096 . .
  Heavy ends Horn the
    heavy ends column
    trom the production
    ol t.t.1
    luchloroelhano

 K097	
  Vacuum smppsf
    discharge ttorn the
    chloidane
    chlonnator in the
    production ol
    chlordane

 K098  	
  Untreated process
    wastewatar from the
    production ol
    toxaphane

 K099	
  Untreated wastewaler
    Irom the production
    ot 2.4-D

 K100  	
  Waste leaching
    lofuton from acid
    leaching of emissfon
    control dust/sludge
    from secondary lead
    limiting
    (Components ol thn
    waste are identical
    with those ol K069)

 K101	
  Durjllarjon tar residuef
    from the *>Wlation
    ol an*ne. based
    compounds in the
    production ol
    ptiannaoauticals
    from araentc or
    organo-anerac
    compounds

Kt02	
  Rmdue trom tne use
    of Ktrvated c«rtx>n
    tor decotonzaton in
    the production ol
    vetennan/
    pharmaoauticals
    from arsenic or
    organo-ereenic
    compounds
                                                                                                                                                    CASRN
                                                                                                                                                                 (See tootnotes at end ol Table 30241

                                                                                                                                                                                            Statutory
                                                                                                                                                              Hcgutalory Synonyms
                                                                                                                                                                                     flQ
                                                                                                                                                                                             Code!
                                                                                                                                    RCRA
                                                                                                                                    Waste
                                                                                                                                    Number
                                                                                                                                                                                                       K096
                                                                                                                                     K097
                                                                                                                                                                                                                      Final RQ
                                                                                    itego-  (
                                                                                  Catego
                                                                                     ry
                                                                                                                                     K098       X
                                                                                                                                     K099       X
                                                                                                                                                                                                                         Pounds(Kg)
                                                                                                                                                                                                                          t# (04M)
                                                                                                                                                        t* (0454)
                                                                                                                                                        I » (0 454)
                                                                                                                                                           (0454)
                                                                                                                                                X        tiT (0454)
                                                                                                                                                           (0454)
                                                                                                           A-3?

-------
, 302.4                                                           40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)

  TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                              Continued
                                    [See foolnotes at end of Table 302 4]

                                                                Statutory                   Final RQ
                                                                                                                           Environmental  Protection Agency
                                                                                                                                                  §302.4
 Hazardous Substance
K103  	
  Process residues from
    aniline extraction
    from the production
    of aniline

K104    	
  Combined waslewater
    streams generated
    (torn nitrobenzene/
    aniline
    Chlorobenzenes

K105
  Separated aqueous
    stream from the
    reactor product
    washing step in the
    production of
    Chlorobenzenes

K106
  Wastewater treatment
    sludge from the
    mercury cell
    process in chlorine
    production

Kin
  Product wash waters
    from the production
    of dimtrotoluene via
    nitration of toluene

K112    	
  Reaction by-product
    water from the
    drying column >n the
    production ol
    toluenediamme via
    hydrogenation ot
    dimtrotoluene

K113
  Condensed liquid light
    ends Irom (he
    purification of
    toiuenediamine in
    the production of
    toluenediamme via
    hydrogenaiion of
    Jinilroioluene

KM4
  Vicmals from the
    purification of
    toluenediamine in
    the production of
    toiuenediamine via
    hydrogenaiion o'
                        CASRN
                                  Regulatory Synonyms
                                                          RQ
                                                                   Codet
 RCRA
 Waste
Number
                                                                                     Catego
Pounds(Kg)



 100 (45 4)






 Iff (0454)







 Mf (0454)
                      1 (0 454)
                        (0454)
                      t (0454)
                        (0454)
                        (0454)
                                                                                                                              TABLE 302.4—LIST OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND REPORTABLE QUANTITIES—
                                                                                                                                                                           Continued
                                                                                                                                                                 [See footnotes at end of Table 302.4]
                                                                                              Statutory

                            Hazardous Substance    CASRN    Regulatory Synonyms                        RCRA
                                                                                      HO
                                                                                                                                                    (0454)
                                                                                                                                        X     [   Iff (0454)
                                                                                                                            Heavy ends Irom the
                                                                                                                              purification ol
                                                                                                                              toluenediamme in
                                                                                                                              the production ot
                                                                                                                              loluenediamine via
                                                                                                                              hydrogenaiion ot
                                                                                                                              dmitrotoluene

                                                                                                                          K116                                                   .     1"         4       K116       X        10 (0454)
                                                                                                                            Organic condensate
                                                                                                                              from the solvent
                                                                                                                              recovery column in
                                                                                                                              the production of
                                                                                                                              toluene dwsocyanate
                                                                                                                              via phosgenation of
                                                                                                                              loluenediamine

                                                                                                                          K117    	       .......                             1'         4       K117
                                                                                                                            Waslewater from the
                                                                                                                              reaction vent  gas
                                                                                                                              scrubber in the
                                                                                                                              production of
                                                                                                                              ethylene bromide
                                                                                                                              via brommation of
                                                                                                                              ethone
                                                                                                                                                I
                                                                                                                          K118                  !          i                            I '    j     «       KU8
                                                                                                                            Spent absorbent
                                                                                                                              solids from
                                                                                                                              purification of
                                                                                                                              ethylene dibromide
                                                                                                                              in  the production o'
                                                                                                                              ethylene dibromide

                                                                                                                          K136          	
                                                                                                                            Still bottoms from the
                                                                                                                              purification ol
                                                                                                                              ethylene dibromtde
                                                                                                                              in  the production of
                                                                                                                              ethylene dibromide
                                                                                                                              via brommalion of
                                                                                                                              ethene


                                                                                                                            t  • indicates the statutory source as defined by 1.2. 3. or 4 below
                                                                                                                            tf - no  reporting of releases of (his  hazardous substance is required 
-------
§302.4

APPENDIX A-SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA  HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES
 CASRN
                       b Subsiani
          40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)

APPENDIX A-SEOUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA  HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued

 CASRN  i          Hazardous Substance
50000


50077




501 HO



">0293


•,01?B

•MVA



51285


"11*34


',1796

52686

52857



53703 i
j
1
|
53963

54115 j

',5185 1
1
55630

Formaldehyde
Mothylene o«ide

Ajinno{2'.3 3 4)pyrrolo(l .2 ajirululu 4,/-dione,6
amino-8- l((aminocarbonyl)oxy)mtMhyl)-
l,la.2,8.8a,8b hexahydro-8a melhoxy 5 methyl
Mitomycin C

(!,i:lophospharnide
?H 1 32 Oxa/aphusphorirn'y lhi-.(;'
L)ilorrxilhyl)rfminnlli.>lrrfliyilrn ;' i)«»)c'

DDT
4,4 DDT
Dichlorodiphenyl incritoroplhano
Oonzol-Dpyrcnt-
T4 Hcn/opyrime
nust-rp.ne
VonimOan '6-(.arOOJ«ylir acnJ t r. I /" (Jimtsfhoxy 16
1(3.4 5 tnmt,'thoxybe";Qyl)u*yJ cietriyl pster

2.4-Omitrophenol
Phenol. 2.4 dinitto

1.2 Benjenodiol.4 [ I hydroxy 2
(melhylamino)GlhylJ
Epinephnne
Carbamic acid ethy( ester
F.thyl carbamate (Urethan)
Inchlorton

Famphur
Phosphoiolhioic actd. O.O dimethyl O [p
I(dimelhylamino)-sultonyl)phenyl] ester

Dtbenzla,h]an(hracene
1.2 5.6 Obenzanfhracene
Obenzot a.h janthracene

Acetamidtt. N-9H-Huoren ? yi
2-AcetylaminollLJOfenc
Nicoline and sails
Pyndme. (S) 3-(1 m«'inyl J.pyrrolirtinylJ. and sails
Ethanamme. N ethyl-N "
-------
§ 302.4

APPENDIX A-SEQUENTlAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
          40 CFR Ch. I  (7-1-87 Edition)

APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA  HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
CASRN Hazardous Substance
t
75252 Bromotorm
1 Methane Inbromo-
75274 Dichlorobromomethant-

75343 1,1-Dichloroelhane
Ethane, 1. l-dichloro-
Elhylidenp dichlondfi
75354 1 , 1 -DKhloroethylene
Clhene, 1.1 dichloro
VinylidttMH chlondi:

75365 Acelyl chlorine
(rlhanoyl chloride

7fi445 Carbonyl chloride
Phosgene
75503 Tnmethylamine

75558 ! Melhylaziridinc
i 1.2-Propylenimine

75569 ; Propylene oxide

75605 Cacodxlic acid
Hydroxydimethyiarstne oxide

75649 lerl Butylamine

75694 Methane, tnchlorcfluwo-
Tnchloromonolluoromethane

75718 Dichloroditluoromethane
Methane, dichlorodifluoro

75865 Acetone cyanohydnn
2 Methyllaclonilnle
Propanenitnle. 2-hydroxy-2 methyl-
75876 Acelaldehyde. tncnloro-
Chloral
75990 2.2-Oichloropropiontc acid

76017 f Inane, penlachloro-
Pentachloroethane

76448 Heptachlor
4,7-Melhano-lH-indena.l,4.5,6.7.6,8 heptachloro-
3a,4,7,7a-le1rahydro-
77474 1 .3 Cyclopentadiene. 1.2.3.4.5.5 hexachloro
Hexachlofocyclopenladiene
777BI Dimethyl sullate
Sulturic acid, dimethyl ester
78002 Plumbane, letraelhyl-
Tetraelhyl lead



r.ASRN Hazardous Substance
i
78591
7879'
Isophorone


78819
iso- Butyta mine

7683 1 Isobutyl alcohol

78U75


/•S866

i-Propanol. 2 meihyl-
1 ,2-Ochtofopfopano
Propylerie dichtond*;

2.3-OtChloropropene (isorner)

78933 | 2-Bulanone
i Methyl ethyl kelone

78999
79005


79016


79061


79094

79107


79196


79221


79312
79345

79447


79469


80159

80626

81072

81812


82686

' t.I-Orchloropropanc
Ethane. 1.1.2-tnchloro
1.1,2-Tnchkxoethane

Tnchtoroethene
Trichloroelhylene

Acrylamide
2-Propenamidc

Proponic acid

Acrylic acid
2- Propenoic acid

Hydrazinecarbothioamtde
Thiosemicarbazide

Caroonochloridic acid, methyl ester
Methyl chlorocarbonaie

iso-Butyrtc acid
Ethane. 1,1.2.2-letrachloro-
1 . 1 ,2.2-Tetrachloroethane
Cart>anx>yl chloride, dimeihyi-
Dimethylcarbamoyl chloride

2 Nitropropane
Propane, 2-nitro-

alpha .alpha - Dwnethylbenry I hydroperox ide
Hydroperoxide, 1 -methyl 1-phenyleihyl-
Methyl melhacrylate
2-Propenotc acid, 2 -methyl . methyl ester
1,2 Benzisothiazolm-3. one. 1,1 dioxide, and sails
Sacchann and satis
3-(alpha-Acetonyloenzyl) 4 hydfoxycoumann and
salts
Warfarin
Benzene, pentachkxonitro
Pen tachtoronitrob*>n zone
Environmental Protection Agency

APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued

 RASRN           Hazardous Substance
                                                                                                         83329 Acenaphthene

                                                                                                              l.2-Ben!encdicarbo»ylic acid.dielhyl esler
                                                                                                              I Diethyl phthalate

                                                                                                         84742 I 1.2 Benzenedicarboxylic acid.dibutyl esler
                                                                                                              | n Butyl phthalate
                                                                                                              j Dibutyl phthalale
                                                                                                              I Dt-n butyl phthalate
                                                                                                         85007
                                                                                                         85018
                                                                                                         B5449
                                                                                                         85687
                                                                                                         86306
                                                                                                         86500
                                                                                                         86737
                                                                                                         86884
                                                                                                         87683
                                                                                                         87865
                                                                                                         8806P
                                 §302.4

APPENDIX A— SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES— Continued
                                                                                                         88722

                                                                                                         88755
                                                                                                         88657
                                                                                                         91067
                                                                                                         91203
                                                                                                         91567
                                                                                                        91605
                                             CASRN

                                              91941


                                              92875


                                              93721
                                                                                                                        Hazardous Substance

                                                                                                               ( 1 .r.Biphenyl)-4.4'diamme.3.3'dichloro-
                                                                                                               3 .3 ' - Dtchlorobenzidinc
                                                                                                                          .< 'Oiamine
                                                                                                               Benzidine
                                                                                                               (1,1 '-
                                                                                                               Propionic acid. 2-(2.4,5-trichlorophenoxy)-
                                                                                                               Silvex
                                                                                                               2.4.S-TP acid
Oiquat

Phenanthrenc
1.2-Benzenedicarboxylic acid anhydride
Phthalic anhydride

Butyl benzyl phthalalf

N Nilrosodiphenylamme
Guthion

FfuOrene

alpha-Naphthylthiourea
ThKxjrea. i naphthalenyi-
2,6-Ochlorophenol
Phenol. 2.6-dichloro-

1,3-Butadiene. 1.1,2,3.4.4 hexachloro-
Hexachlorobutadtene

Pentachlorophenol
Phenol, penlachloro-

Pheno). 2,4.6-lncMoro
2.4,6- Tnchlorophenol
o-Nitrutoluene
o-Nitrophenol
2-Nitrophenor
Onoseb
Phenol. 2.4-dinilro-6 ( 1 methylpropyl)
Benzene, 2.4-d»socyanatomethyl
Toluene dusocyanate
Naphthalene
Quinoline
bela-Chloronaphthalene
2-ChJoronaphthalene
Wapfi(nate*7fi 2-chtofo-

2 Naphthylamine
bela-Naphthylamine
Methapynlene
Pyndine, 2-1(2 (dimelhylammo)ethy(|-Z
thenylamino]-

93765


93798

94111

94586

94597


94757


94791

94804

95476


95487


95501

95534

95576

95807
95943

95954

96128

96457

97S32

2.4.5-T
2.4,5 T acid
2.4.5 Tnchlorophononyacetic acid
2.4,5 Testers

2.4 D Esters

Benzene. 1 .2-methylenedioxy-4-propy1-
Dihydrosatrole
Benzene. 1 .2-metnylenedioxy-4-allyl-
Salrole

2.4-D Acid
2,4-0. sails and eslers
2.4-Dichlorophenoxyacetic acid, salts and eslers
2.4.D Eslers

2.4-D Esters

Benzene, o-dimethyl-
o-Xylene

o-Cre5Ol
o-Cresylic acid

Benzene. 1,2-dichloro-
1 ,2-Otchlorobenzene
o-Dichlorobenzene
o-Toluidine
2-Amino-l -methyl benzene
2-Chkxophenol
o-Chk»oph«noi
Phenol. 2-chloro-
Diaminololueoe
Toluenediamine
Benzene. 1.2,4,5-lelrachloro-
1,2,4,5-Tetrachlorobenzene
Phenol, 2.4.5-tnchloro
2.4 ,5- T richlorophenol

1 ,2-Dibromo-3-chloropropane
Propane, 1 .2-dibromo 3 chloro
Elhylenelhiourea
2-lrrwdWolidinethione
Elhyl melhacrylale
2 Propenoic acid. 2 methyl , ethyl ester
                                                                                          A-35

-------
§ 302.4

APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
        40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)

APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
CASRN
98011


98077


98099


98828


98862

98873

98864

98953


99081

99354

99!i68

99650

99990

100016


100027



100254

100414
100425

100447

Hazardous Subslance
2 Furancarboxaldehyde
Furfural

Benzene, tnchloromelhyl-
Benzotnchlonde

Benzenesultonic acid chlofide
Benzenesullonyl chloride

Benzene. 1 -melhyiethyl-
Cumene

Acetophenono
Elhanone. 1 phenyl
Benzal chloride
Benzene, dichkxomelhyl-
Benzoyl chloride

Benzene. n>tro-
Nitrobenzene

m-Nitrotoluene

Benzene. 1.3.5-tnnilro-
sym-Tnnitroberuene
Benzenamine, 2-methyl 5 nitro
5-Nitro-o-loluidine
m Dtnitrobenzene

p-Nitrotoluene

Benzenamine. 4 nitro
p-Nitroaniline

p-Nitrophenol
4-Nitrophenol
Phenol, 4-nilro-

p Dinttrobenzene

E thy (benzene
Sryrene

Benzene, chloromethyl-
Benzyt chloride
100470 | Benzonilnle
i
100754 j N Nitrosopipendme


101M4


101553


lOilB'jS
Pyridine, hexahydro-N nitroso

Benzenamine, 4.4' melhylenebis|2 chloro
4.4' Me(hytenebis(2-chloroanilme)

Benzene, 1 bromo-4 phenoxy
' Bromophenyl phenyl ether

N Phenyllhiourfia
Thiourea, ph«nyl
CASRN
105464

105679


106423


106445


106467


106478

106490


106514


106898


106934

107028


107051

107062



107108


107120

107131


107153
107186


107197


107200


107302


107493
Hazardous Su
sec-Butyl acetale

2.4 Oimetnytpheno!
Phenol. 2.4 dimethyl-

Benzene, p-dimethyl-
p-Xylene

p&escJ
p Cresytic acid

Benzene. 1.4-dichloro-
1 .4 Ochlorobenzene
p Ochkxobenzene
Benzenamine, 4-chloro-
p-Chloroanitine
p-Toluidine
4 Arrwno-1 -methyl benzene

p-Benzoquinone
1 .4-Cyck>hexadienedione

1 -Chk>ro-2,3-epoxYpropane
Ep*chlorotiydnn
Ox«ane, 2-{chloromethyl)-
Ethane. 1.2-dibromo-
Ethylene dibromide
Acrotein
JPropenal

Alryl chloride

1.2-Dicnlocoethane
Ethane. 1 .2 ckchkxo-
Ethylene ckchloode

1-Proparwmine
n-Propylamine

Ethyl cyanide
Propanenrtrile
Acrykxntnto
2-Propenemtrile

E thylenediamine
Allyl alcohol
2-Propen-l ol

Propargyl alcohol
2-Propyn- 1 -ol

Acelaldehyoe. chloro-
Chloroacetaldehyde

Chloromethyl methyl ether
Methane, chloromelhoxy-

Pyrophospnoric 3L Inlraol
Environmental Protection Agency

APPENDIX A-SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
                            §30X4

APPENDIX A-SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
                                                                                     CASRN
                                                                                      108054
                                                                                      108383
                                                                                      108394
                                                                                      I08985
                                                                                      109739
                                                                                      109999
                                                                                      110009
                                                                                      110178
                                                                                      110758
                                                                                      110805
                                            Telraelhyl pyrophosphale
Hazardous Substance
Butyric acid

Vinyl acetate

Methyl isobutyl keione
4-Methyl-2-pentanone

Acetic anhydride
2.5-Furandione
Maleic anhydride
Benzene, m dimethyl
m-Xyfene
m-CreSol
m-Cresylic acid
1 ,3-Benzenedioi
Resorcinol

Bis(2-chloroisopropyl) ether
Propane, 8.2' -oxybis(2 chloro-
Benzene, methyl-
Toluene

Benzene, chloro-
Chkxobenzene
Cyctohexanone

Benzene, hydroxy-
Phenol

Benzenelhiol
Thiophenol

2PKC*ne
PynoVw. ? methyl-

Bulylamine
Malonoretnle
Propanedtnrtnle
Oothylamine
Furan. tetrahydro-
Telrahydrofuran
Furan
Furfuran

Maleic acid
Fumanc acid

iso-Buryl acetate
2-Chtoroetny* vinyl ether
Ethene, 2 chloroethoxy-
Ethylene glycol monoelhyl ether
2 Elhoxyelhanol
CASRN
110827


110861

111444


111546

1H9I1

115026

115297



115322
116O63



117806
117817



117840


118741


119904

119937

120127
120581

120821

120832

121142

Hazardous Substance
Benzene, hexahydro-
Cyclohexane

PyrKkne

Bis (2-chkxoethyt) ether
Dtchkxoelhyl ether
Ethane. 1 , 1 '-oxytxs(2-chioro
1,2 ElhanedrytbiscartMrnodirrnc*: tea
Elhytenebts(dilhiocart>«mic acid)
Bn(2-chkvoethoxy) methane
Elhane. 1.V-[methylen«bis(oxy))bis(2-chloro-
Azasenne
t Svrine. diaioacetate lesler)
Endosultan
5-Norbixnen«-2.3-dimetnanol. 1.4,5,6.7.7-
hexachloro.cyclic suitite

Kelthane
Aldicart)
Propanal. 2-methyl-2-(methylthio(-.O-
( (merhylamino)cartx>nyl Joxime

Ochlone
1 .2-Benzenedicarboxyiic acid.[bis|2-ethyinexyl)l
ester
Bis(2-ethylhe(yl)phthaiaie

1 ,2-Benzenedicartx}xyirc acid-di-n-octyl ester
Di-n-octyl phthalale

Benzene, hexachloro-
Hexachlorobenzene

(1.V-Biphenyl)-4.4'diamme.3.3'dimelhoxy-
3.3'-Dimethoxybenzrdine
|1.l'8iphenyl)-4.4 diamme. 3. 3' dimethyl
3.3'-Drmethylbenzidine
Anthracene
Benzene. 1.2 methylenedioxy-4-propenyl
Isosetiote
1.2.4-Tnchlorobenzene

2,4 Dichtorophenol
Phenol. 2.4 dichloro-
Benzene. 1-methyl-2,
-------
§302.4
        40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)
Environmental Protection Agency
                                                                                                                                                     i 302.4
APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
CASRN
121211
121299

121448

121755
122098

122667

123331


123626

123637


123739


123864
123911

123922

124049

124403


124414

124481
126727

126987

127184


127822
129000
130154

131113


131748


131895
Huvdou* Substance
Pyrothhns
Pyrelhnns

Triethylamne

Malaihion
alpha.alpfu-Oimethylphanelhylaniino
Elhananwne, 1 , 1 -dimethyl-2-phenyl
1 .2-Dptonylhydrazme
Hydcuine, 1.2-*phenyl
1 ,2-Dthydro-3,6-pyridazined*one
Maleic hydra^ide

Propionic anhydride

Paraldehyde
l.3.5-Tno«ane. 2.4.6-lcimslhyl-

JButenal
Ciotonaidehyde

Butyl acetate
1 ,4-Oettiylene dioxide
1.4-DK)»ane
iso-Amyi acetate

Ackpic acid

Dimelhylamme
Melhanamme. N-methyl

Sodium methylale

Chkyodibromomethane
1 Propanol, 2.3-ditxomo-. phos^hale (3:1)
Tra(2,3-dibtonx)piopyl) phosphate
Methacrylonttnle
2-Prooenenitnte. 2-metrty(-
Ethene. 1.1.2.2>tatrachkxo-
Tetrachkxoethylene

Zinc phenotsuKonatc
Pytene
1.4-Naphthalenedione
1.4-Naphthoquinone
1 .2-BenzenedicartX))(ylic acid, dimethyl ester
Dimethyl phlhaUle

Ammomum pcrate
Phenol. 2.4,6-tnnitro-. ammonium salt

4.6-Dinitro-o-cyclor>e«ylphenol
Phenol. 2-cyctoh«- 1 ,4 S.ft endo.eodo-
dimethanonaphthalene

CASRN
492606


494031

496720


504245


504609


506616

506649
506683

506774


506876

506967

509148


510156


513495
528290
534521


540738

540BB5
541093
541537

541731



S42621

542756


542767

Hazardous Substance
Auramme
Beruenamtne. 4,4'-carbommidoylbis (N.N
dimethyl-
Chlofnaphajrine
2:Naphthylamine, N.N-b(S(2-chloroethyl)-
Diaminotoluene
Toluenediamme

4 Ammopyridine
4-Pyrtdinamine

1 -Methylbutadiene
1,3-Peniadiene

Potasstum silver cyanide

Silver cyanide
Bromine cyanide
Cyanogen bromide
Chlorine cyanide
Cyanogen chloride

Ammonium carbonate

Acefyl bromide

Methane, letramtro
Tetranitromethane

Benzeneacettc acid. 4-chioro-aipha (4
chkKOpnenyO-alpha-hydroxy , ethyl ester
Ethyl 4.4'-dichlorobenzilate
sec-Butylamir>e
o-Dinitrobenzene
4.6-Dtnitro-o-cresol and sails
phenol. 2.4-dinrtro-6-methyl . and salts

1 ,2-Dimethylhydrazme
Hydrazine. 1 .2-dimethyi-
ten. Butyl acetate
Ufanyl acetate
2.4 Dtthiobujret
ThKHmKlodtcarbonic diamide
Benzene. 1,3-dichloro
1,3 Ochtorooenzene
m- Dtchtor obenzene

Barium cyanide

propene. 1 ,3-dichloro-
1 ,3-Dichlofopropene

3 • Chkxopr opionitnle
Propanenitnle, 3-chkxo
                                                                    A-37

-------
§ 302.4

APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF  CERCLA  HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
                                                         40 CFR  Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)

                                              APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
                                                NUMBER LIST  OF  CERCLA  HAZARDOUS
                                                SUBSTANCES—Continued
:ASRN
542881

543908
544 183
544923
554H4'

55719/
'jV2f '

'•'j /:ii*i
Sij.MI^
S6:jl?2

*)fi')6HH


V:)5GH

5B4B4 dmiiru
?,6 n.nitrotoluono

Benzene, pentachioro-
Pentachlorobei /ene

3.4.5 Tnchlorophenoi
, 3.4-Omitrotoiuene
CASHN
626161
626380 |
'
628637
f.?HH64

630104

63U206

Hazardous Substance
ted- Amy 1 acetate
sec Amyl acetate
Amyi acetate
Fulrnimc acid. mercury(ll}salt
Mercury tulmifiale
Oarbamim«Joseteno)c ac*d
Selenourea
Ethane. 1.1,1,2-tetrachloro
1.1.1.2 Tetrachtorooihanc

t, 1 1MH Arnniofiiuui Hc.r-l.lti:
h3()2l5 Ben/onamme, 2 methyl hydrocNofid

6401 9/


6H4935


69?fl?2


696?8b


75/584

759739


764410

765344

815827

fl?:)405


0-Toluidme hydrochloride
Acetamide. 2 lluoio
Fluofoacetamtde

Carbamide. N methyl-N-nitroso
N-Nitroso-N methylurea

Arsine. diethyl
Dieihylarsine

Dichiorophenylarsmo
Phenyt dichloroarsme

Hexaethyl letraphosphate
Tetraphosphoric acid, hexaetnyl ester
Carbamide. N-ethyi-N nitroso
N-NitfOSO N-ethylurna

2-Butene. 1,4-dichloro
1 .4 Dichloro-2-butene
Glycidy (aldehyde
1 Propanal, 2.3 epoxy-
Cupnc tarirale

Oiaminotoluene
Tolut'nediamirw

924 1 63 1 -Sutanamine. N-bufyl-N-niiroso
1 N Nitrosodi-n butylamme
1
930552 i N NitrosopyrfOlidmo
! Pyrrole, lelrahydro N nitroso

iSSt?  f.arOamic ac«l methylnilroso ethyl ester
      N Nilroso N methylutethan-

,)lfi4-'  Di n piopyin.trosamine
      N NitrosoJi n pfopyldnunc


,'4fl:tfyanaN:
Environmental Protection Agency

APPENDIX A-SEOUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF  CERCLA  HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
                                                                                                                   CASRN
                                                                                                                    1066304
                                                                                                                   1066337
                                                                                                                                      Hazardous Substance
                                                                                                                            2.3,6-7 richtorophenot
                                                                                                                            2,3.5 Trichlorophenol
                                                                                                                            alpha • Endosultan

                                                                                                                            Heptachlof epoxide
                                                                                                                            Fndosullan sullalu
                                                                                                                            Chfomtc acetate
                                                                                                                            Ammonium bicarbonate
 10/2351 I Load stearaie

 till /MO  Afnuioniurn (.aitiani'tlr

 I11654/  Ethanol. 2.2 (niuosoimmo)bis
        | N-Nitrosodie(hano!ami4
                                                                                                                                                                              Ammonium thiocyanale
                                                                                                                                                                     1863634   Ammonium ben^oate

                                                                                                                                                                     1888717 .  Hexachloroprop«ne
                                                                                                                                                                            j  1 Propone. 1 1.2.3.3,3 hexachloro

                                                                                                                                                                     1918009 i  Dicamba
                                                                                                                                                                            I
                                                                                                                                                                     192B387 I  2.4 D Esters

                                                                                                                                                                     1928478   2.4 6 T esters
                                                                                                                                                                            i
                                                                                                                                                                     1928616   2.4 D Esters

                                                                                                                                                                     1929733 I  2.4 D Esters
                                                                                                                                                                     2006460
                                                                                                                                                                             2.4 6 T amines
                                                                                                                                                                     2032667  Mercaptodimethur
                                                                                                                                                                     ?303I64 ! D.ailate
                                                                                                                                                                            i S 12.3-Dichloroallyll i
                                                                                                    A-38

-------
§302.4

APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
          40 CFR Ch. I  (7-1-87 Edition)

APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
CASRN
2312358
2545597
2763964


2764729

292 t 882

2944674

2971382

3012655

3164292

3165933

3251238

3268582

3486359
3689245


3813147

4 1 70303


4549400


5344821


5893663

5972736

6009707
6369966
Hazardous Substance
Propargite
2.4.5-T esters
5-(Aminom«lnyl)-3-lHixaJOlol
3(2H)-ISO»azOlone, 5-(ammomulhyl)

Oiqual

Chtorpyrilos

Ferric ammonium oxalate

2.4-D Esters

Ammonium citrate, dibasic

Ammonium lartrale

Benzenamine, 4 chlo>o-2-melhyl-.hydrochlonde
4-Chloro-o-toluidine. hydruchlonoe
Cupttc nitrate

O.O-Diethyl S-methyl dithiophosphate
Phospnorodithioic acid, O.O diethyl S methylester
Zinc cartwnate
Oithiopyrophosphonc acid.tetraethyl ester
Tetraethyldilhiopyrophosphate

2,4. 5-T amines

2-Butenal
Crotonaldehyde

Ethenamine, N methyl N n't'oso
N-Nitrosomethylvinylamine

1 (o-Chlorophenyl)thiourea
Thraurea, (2-chlorophenyl)-

Cupnc oxalate

Ammonium oKalate

Ammonium oxalate
2. 4, 5-T amines
CASRN
7005723
7421934
74284BO

7439921

7439976

7440020

7440224

7440235

7440280

7440360

7440382
7440417


744H39
7440473
7440508

7440666

7446084


7446142

7446186


7446277


7447394

7488564


Hazardous Substance
4-Chlorophenyl phenyl ether
Endrin aldehyde
Lead slearate

Lead

Mercury

Nickel

Silver

Sodium

Thallium

Antimony

Arsenic
BerylUunx
Ben/Ilium dust

Cadmium
Chromium
Copper

Zinc

Selenium dioxide
Selenium oxide

Lead sullate

Sulluric acid. l:,allium(l) salt
Tnallium(l) sullate

Lead phosphate
Phosohottc acid, lead satt

Cupnc chloride

Selenium disull.de
Sulfur selenide

Environmental Protection  Agency

APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
                                                                                                   CASRN
                                                                                                   755879-1
                                                                                                                    Hazardous Substance
                                                                                                           Sodium phosphate, dibasic
                                                                                                   7601549 : Sodium phosphate.

                                                                                                   /631H92 ! Sortium arsenalo

                                                                                                   7631905 '• Sodium bisulfite
                                                                                                   7632000
                                                                                                   7646857
                                                                                                   7664302
                                                                                                   7664393
                                                                                                   7681529
                                                                                                   7697372
                                                                                                   7720767
                                                                                                   7722647

                                                                                                   7723140
                                                                                                           Sodium nitnle
                                                                                                           Lead af senate
                                                                                                           Zinc chkxidc
                                                                                                           Hydrochtorc add
                                                                Antimony pentachlonde

                                                                Phosphoric actd

                                                                Hydrofluoric actd
                                                                Hydrogen fluoride
                                                                                                          Sutfunc acid
                                                                                                          Sod»um fluoride
                                                                                                          Sodium hypochlonte
                                                                                                          Zinc bromide

                                                                                                          Ferric chloride
                                                                                                          Nicfcet chloride
                                                               Phosphorus trichloride

                                                               Ferrous sullate

                                                               Potassium permanganate

                                                               Phosphorus
                                 §302.4

APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
CASRN
7738945
7758J94
7758943
//S8954
7758987
7761688
7773060
7775113
7778394
7778441
7778509
7778S43
7779864
7779886
7782474
7782492
7782505
7782630
7782823
7782867
7783008
7783064
7783188
Hazardous Substance
Chromic acid
Sodium phosphate, trthasic
Ferrous chloride
Lead chloride
Cupnc suffare
Silver nitrate
Ammonium sullamate
Sodium chromatc
Arsenic acid
Calcium arsenafe
Potassium bichromate
CrtcumlwxMo,**
Zinc hydrosulMe
Zinc nitrate
Fluorine
Selenium
Chlorine
Ferrous sullate
Sodium selenite
Mercurous rwlrate
Selenious acid
Hydrogen suftde
Hydrosulluric acid
Sulfur hyrinde
Ammonium thiosulfate
 6369977 I 2.4.5-T amines

 6533739 ; Carbonic acid, dithallium (I) salt
       ! Thallium(l) carbonate
                                                                                     A-39

-------
§302.4

APPENDIX A-SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST  OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
 7783462

 7783495
 7783508
7789095
                    Hazardous Substance
         Mercuric sulfate
         Zinc fluofrde
         Feme fluartfe
         Antimony tnltuoride
         Arsenic trichloride
         Lead arsenate
         Potassium arsenate
         Sodium arsentte
         Sodium phosphate, tnbastc

         Mevmphos
         Beryllium

         Beryllium nitrate
         Ammonium chromate
         Potassium chromate
         Strontium chromate
         Ammonium bichromate
         Cadmium bromide

         Coballous bromide
         Antimony tribromide

         Chlorosultoruc acid
         Thal)ium(l) chlonde
780351?  Hydrogen phosphide
         Pho&phine

         Ammonium vanadate
         Vanadic acid, ammonium salt

         Camphene, octachloro-
        [ Toxaphene
8003198

HOO-1347

60U9S7
         Creosote

         Ochloropropane - Dichloropropene (fnudure)

         Pyrethnns

         Su^unc acxl
                                                              40 CFR Ch. I (7-1-87 Edition)

                                                  APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
                                                     NUMBER LIST OF  CERCLA  HAZARDOUS
                                                     SUBSTANCES—Continued
'J004664 I  Teinc flextran
       1  iron cK'xtran
CASRN
10022705
10025873
10025919
100261 16
10028225
10031591
10039324
10043013
1004 5893
10045940
10049055
10099748
10101538
10101630
10101890
10102064
10102188
10102439
10102440
10102451
10102484
10108642
10124502
10124568
10140655
10192300
10196040
10361894
10380297
10415755
1042U84
1 054 4 716
Hazardous Su
Sodium hypochlorile
Phosphorus oxychlonde
Antimony trichloride
Zirconium tetrachloride
Ferric sullale
Sullunc acid, thallium(l| sail
rhaliium(l) sulrale
Sodium phosphate dibasic
Aluminum aultate
Ferrous ammonium suttate
Mercuric rhlrate
Chromous chlonda
Lead nitrate
Chromic sullate
Lead iodide
Sodium phosphald. inbasic
Uranyl nitrale
Sodium selenile
Nitric oxide
Nilrogenfll) oxide
Nitrogen dioxide
Nilrogen(iv) oxide
Thalliumil) nitrate
Lead vsenate
Cadmium chloride
Potassium arsenile
Sodium phosphale. tnbasic
Sodium phosphate, dibasic
Ammorwjm bisulMe
Ammonium suffitti
Sodium phosphalo. tnbasic
Cupric sultale ammoniated
Mercurous nitrate
Ferric nvltale
Nitrogen dioxide
Nitiogen(IV) OXKM
Environmental Protection Agency

APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL  CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
                                                                                                                    CASRN
                                                                                                                   11097691
12054487

12125018

12125029

12135761
                                                                                                                   12771083
                                                                                                                   13765)90
                                                                                                                                       Huardous Substance
                                                                                                                            Sodium bichromate
                                                                                                                            Arockx 1260
                                                                                                                            Polychlorinaied Biphenyls iPCBs)

                                                                                                                            AroclOf 1254
                                                                                                                            Poiychlorinated Biphenyls (PCBsl

                                                                                                                            Arockx 1221
                                                                                                                            Polycfitoonated Biphenyls (PCSs)
                                                                                                                            Chromic
                                                                                                                            A/odor 1232
                                                                                                                            Potychkxinated Biphenyls IPCBs)

                                                                                                                            Cupnc aceloarsenite

                                                                                                                            Thallumd) selerade

                                                                                                                            NKKel hydroude
         fluoride

         chloride

Ammonium sullide

Arockx 1248
Polychlorinated Biphenyls (PCBsl

Aroclor 1016
Porychtorinated Siphenyls (PCBs)

Sullur monochloride

Nickel  carbonyl
Nickel  letracarbonyl

2.4.5 T salts

Beryllium nitrate

Zirconium nitrate

Calcium chromate
Chromic acid, calcium salt
                                                                                 §302.4

                                          APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
                                            NUMBER LIST  OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
                                            SUBSTANCES—Continued
                                                                                                                                                                      CASRN
                                                   13952846
                                                   14644612
                                                                                                                                                                      1S739B07
                                                                                                                                                                      15950660
                                                                                                                                                                     20816120
                                                                                                                                                                     20830813
                                                                                                                                                                                          Hazardous Substance
                                                                                                                                                                               Lead fluooorate
                                                                                                                                                                               Ammonium lluoborate
                                                            sec-Butylarrune

                                                            Cobeitous sullamate
                                                                                                                                                                               Nickel nitrate
                                                                                                                                                                               Ammonium oxa'ate
                                                                                                                                                                               Lithium chromate
                                                                                                                                                                               Ammonium tartrale
                                                                                                                                                                               Zinc ammonium chloride
                                                                                                                                                                               Zinc ammonium chkxkJe
                                                            Zirconium sulfate
                                                                                                                                                                               Nickel ammonium sulfate
                                                                                                                                                                               2.3.4 Tnchlorophenol

                                                                                                                                                                               Sodium hydrosulfide

                                                                                                                                                                               Acetimtdic acid. N-[(methylcarbamoyl)oxy]thK>-
                                                                                                                                                                                 .methyl esler
                                                                                                                                                                               Methomyl
                                                                                                                                                                               Zinc silicolluonde
                                                                                                                                                                               Ammonrum srticoffuonde

                                                                                                                                                                               Zirconium potassium Muoride

                                                                                                                                                                               0 -Glucopyranose. 2 -deo iry- 2 - (3 - methyl - 3 •
                                                                                                                                                                                 nitrosouretdo)
                                                                                                                                                                               Streptozotocin
                                                                                                                                                                               Osmium oxide
                                                                                                                                                                               Osmium tetroxide

                                                                                                                                                                               Daunomycm
                                                                                                                                                                               5.12 Naphthacenedione. (85-cis) 8 acetyl-10-13-
                                                                                                                                                                                amino-2,3,6-tndeoxy-alpha-l-lyKO-
                                                                                                                                                                                he«>pyTanosyt)o*y I- 7.8.9,10 ietiaftydro-6.6. i \
                                                                                                                                                                                tnhydroxy-1 -methoxy-

                                                                                                                                                                               AJumtnum phosphKJe

                                                                                                                                                                               3-,5-D»chloro-N-(1.1 dimethyl-2-
                                                                                                                                                                                propynyObenzamide
                                                                                                                                                                               Pronamtde
                                                                                                      A-40

-------
APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
  NUMBER LIST OF CERCLA HAZARDOUS
  SUBSTANCES—Continued
                                                  40 CM Ch. I (7-147 Edition)

                                       APPENDIX A—SEQUENTIAL CAS REGISTRY
                                         NUMBER LIST OF  CERCLA HAZARDOUS
                                         SUBSTANCES—Continued
CASBN
25 154 545
25154554
251553OO
25167822
25168154
251682«7
Hazardout Substance CASRN
Oirtrobeniene (moeed) 5544M74
Nrtrophenol (mn«n 5« 189094
S
-------
                   APPENDIX B




IU SLUG CONTROL PLAN REVIEW CHECKLIST FOR POTWs

-------
         APPENDIX B.   IU SLUG CONTROL PLAN REVIEW CHECKLIST FOR POTVs

     The IU Slug Control Plan should be evaluated using the following require-
ments criteria and checking the appropriate column.  A check in the "S" Column
means the Plan satisfactorily meets the requirements; "U" means the Plan
unsatisfactorily meets the requirements; "A" means that additional information
is needed to determine if the requirement is being met; and "N/A" means the
requirement is not applicable to the facility.  The reviewer should use best
engineering judgment in determining the adequateness of the Plan in meeting
each requirement.  Comments should be provided as appropriate.
I.
General Information
Facility Name, Address, Contacts and
Phone Numbers
Type of Business, Operating Schedule,
Number of Employees
Daily Wastewater Discharge Flow Rates(s)
Applicable Categorical Standards
Previous Slugs
Security and Warning Signs
Comments:
S







U







A







N/A







                                      B-l

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II.
Facility Layout and Flow Diagrams
General Layout of Facility Shoving:
Property Boundaries
Entrance and Exit Routes
Manufacturing Areas
Hazardous Materials Process & Storage Areas
Waste Handling, Storage and Treatment
Facilities
Loading and Unloading Areas
Drainage Direction
Floor Drains, Pipes, and Channels and
Drainage Destinations
Flow Diagram(s) Showing:
Piping and Instrumentation
Flow Rates
Tanks and Capacities
Treatment Systems
Final Destinations of Flows
Comments :
S














u














A














N/A














                                       B-2

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III.
Hazardous Materials Data
Hazardous Materials
Location
Maximum Volume
Container Volume
Type of Container
Comments:
S






u






A






N/A






IV.
Slug Prevention Equipment and Procedures
Adequate Equipment in the Following Areas:
Storage
Loading/Unloading
Process
Treatment
Other Areas:
Comments:
S






U






A






N/A






                                      B-3

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Adequate Procedures Including the Following:
Inspections and Maintenance of
Containers and Tanks
Inspections and Maintenance of Slug
Prevention and Response Equipment
Inspections of Storage, Process, Loading
and Unloading Areas
Proper Labeling
Other Procedures Needed:
Comments:
S






U






A






N/A






V.
Emergency Response Equipment and Procedures
Availability of the Following Equipment:
Communication Equipment and Alarms
Spill Containment and Control Equipment
and Tools
Spilled Material Storage Containers
Protective Clothing
Respirators
First Aid Kits
Decontamination Equipment
Ventilation Equipment
S








U








A








N/A








                                       B-4

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Other Equipment Needed:
Comments :
Adequate Response Procedures Including the
Following:
Notification of Responsible Facility
Personnel
Chain of Command
Safety and First Aid Procedures
Evacuation Procedures
Notification of Outside Assistance
Spill and Slug Assessment Procedures
Spill and Slug Cleanup Procedures
Decontamination Procedures
Procedures for Preventing Contact Between
Incompatible Materials
Procedures for Disposing or Treating
Spilled Materials
Other Procedures Needed:
Comments:
S














U














A














N/A














B-5

-------
VI.
Slug Reporting and Control Plan Modification
Procedures
Slug Reporting Procedures
Slug Plan Modification Procedures
Comments:
S



U



A



N/A



VII.
Training Program
Detailed Outline of Training Program
Training Appropriate to Job Description
Hazards of Chemicals Used at the Facility
Emergency Response Training
Comments:
S





U





A





N/A





VIII. Certifications
Facility Representative Certification
Professional Engineer Certification
Comments:
S



U



A



N/A



                                       B-6

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General Comments and Follow-up Actions Needed:
IX.    Approval Status                  Approved
                                       Not Approved
Reviewed by:                                 Date:
                     (POTV Reviewer)
                                      B-7

-------
           APPENDIX C

EXAMPLE  FORMS  TO  DOCUMENT  SLUGS

SLUG NOTIFICATION LOG SHEET
LOG OF CONTACT WITH OTHER AGENCIES
LOG OF KEY EVENTS OP THE SLUG
FINAL REPORT FORM

-------
General Comments and Follow-up Actions Needed:
IX.    Approval Status                  Approved
                                       Not Approved
Reviewed by:
                     (POTV Reviewer")
                                      B-7

-------
              APPENDIX C

   EXAMPLE FORMS TO DOCUMENT  SLUGS

•  SLUG NOTIFICATION LOG SHEET
•  LOG OF CONTACT WITH OTHER AGENCIES
•  LOG OF KEY EVENTS OF THE SLUG
•  FINAL REPORT  FORM

-------
                      SLUG  LOADING  NOTIFICATION LOG SHEET

SLUG LOADING INFORMATION
Type of Slug 	
Location/Facility 	
         Address
Reported by 	 Phone No.
Comments
DESCRIPTION OF SLUG LOADING
Time/Date
Discharged Material 	 Amount
Discharged to 	
Containment in place 	
Current response efforts
Comments
HAZARD EVALUATION
Fire hazard 	 Explosive 	 Fumes
Corrosive 	
Personnel Safety Concerns:  Explosure 	
                            Structural Danger 	
Comments
INITIATION OF RESPONSE
Report Received By 	
Date/Time
         Agencies Contacted                      Date/Time
                                      C-l

-------
                      LOG OF CONTACT WITH OTHER  AGENCIES

     (Only some of these agencies may need to be notified  in a  particular
incident;  the Slug Response Coordinator's best judgment  should  be used.)
                              TELEPHONE
AGENCY                         NUMBER       CONTACT     DATE/TIME     REMARKS
Federal Agencies
Depart, of Transportation
 Hazardous Materials
Nat. Bureau of
 Standards
Oil and Haz. Mat. Tech.
 Asst. Data System
O.S.H.A.
Resource Conservation &
 Recovery (Haz. Waste)
U.S. Coast Guard
U.S. Energy Department
National Institute
 Disease Control
U.S. Nuclear Reg. Comm.

State Agencies
Health Department
Solid & Haz. Waste
Water Resources Dept.

Local Agencies
Fire Department
Health Department
Hospital
Police Department
Water  Plant
                                      C-2

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                              TELEPHONE
AGENCY                         NUMBER       CONTACT     DATE/TIME     REMARKS

Chemical Companies


Other

American Petro. Inst.

Railroad

Red Cross
                                     C-3

-------
                        LOG OF KEY EVENTS OF THE SLUG
          (On site,  in collection system,  in community,  and  at  POTV.
             Include  the date, time, and action for each event.)
Notification
Response Efforts/Investigation
Control Efforts
Containment Treatment Efforts
Disposal
Remedial Actions
                                      C-4

-------
                               FINAL REPORT  FORM
SLUG LOADING IDENTIFICATION (Type of slug, volume, time, date, location)
BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF SLUG  (Flow schematic of slug if appropriate, explanation
of cause of slug)
EFFECT ON THE POTV  (Documentation of pass through, interference, and damages
to the POTW and any other  problems  resulting from the slug)
II) SLUG CONTROL  PLAN  EVALUATION AND  REMEDIAL  ACTION  (Summary of evaluation,
resulting modifications,  and  compliance  schedules)
                                      C-5

-------
ENFORCEMENT ACTION (Fines and penalties, litigation for damages)
PRESENT STATUS (In compliance, cleanup effort, POTV operations,  enforcement
efforts)
OTHER COMMENTS
                                      C-6

-------
         APPENDIX D




SAMPLE IU SLUG CONTROL PLANS

-------
                            WILL'S ICE CREAM PLANT
                                30 Wonka Drive
                              Funtovn, CA  67890

                  SLUG DISCHARGE PREVENTION AND CONTROL PLAN
Emergency Contact:
            Title:

Secondary Contact:
            Title:
Cher E. Sherbet
Plant Manager

Rocky Rhode
Spill Response
Coordinator
     Work Phone:
Emergency Phone:

     Work Phone:
Emergency Phone:
(101) 212-3243
(101) 212-7685
(101)
(101)
212-4352
212-9807
Type of Manufacturer:
Operating Schedule:

Number of Employees:
Average daily discharge
of vastewater:

Description of  previous
slugs:

Security provisions:
Description of
vastewater sources:
   Ice Cream
   8:00 a.m. to 11:30 p.m.

   The plant has 21 employees total,  including part-time
   staff.  Shifts overlap all day.   Some staff come in
   early to start up, and other people cover lunches and
   breaks.   People also come in late in the day for
   cleanup activities and deliveries.
   7,800 gallons per week
   Periodic discharges with high BOD and high or low pH.

   Tankers, trailers, and fences area are all locked at
   night.
   The majority of vastewater discharged to the sanitary
   sever is generated from equipment vashdovn and
   cleanup operation.  Other sources of vastevater
   include sanitary waste, cooling water,  and boiler
   blovdovn.
     A copy of  this  plan  can  be  obtained  from  the  Spill Response Coordinator.


     Table A  shovs  an  inventory  of  chemicals and materials  that are used at

 the plant and can be spilled  accidentally.
                                      D-l

-------
Truck
Unloading
Area
                o
                             Dry
                             Storage
    *
Floor
Dra i n
                       j
                Process
                Area
                                                             Office
Product Freezing
Area
                                Office
           D
                                                           Office
                                     L
                                                                                                               Exit
                   Packaging
                   ROOM
                Bailer
                ROOB
                                                                                               Compressor
                                                                                               Boon
                                                           PLANT LAYOUT

                                                                D-2

-------
                                                           TABLE A.  CHEMICAL AND MATERIAL INVENTORY
       Chemicals

   IngredientK

   a.   Butter Fat
       Milk. Solids
       Whey Solids
                                  Location
                                                   Average Stored
                                                       Volume
Truck unloading area   72,600 gal/week
during tr«iii«fer to
Liquid Ingredient
Storage or Milk Vat
Storage
                                           Total
                                           Container
                                           Volume

                                           3,200  gal
                                                                                    Special Provisions
                                 Tanks are closed  top
                                 under atmospheric
                                 pressure
      Discharge Path

a.  To tank truck catch
    basin II hose Inad-
    vertently disconnects

b.  Through Product
    Mixing Koom drain If
    wall vat piping falls
      Remarks

Material can cause
slgnlI leant (siug)
load Ing of City
wastewater treatment
plant
   b.   Corn  Syrup
       Liquid Sugar
Truck unloading area
during transfer to
sweetener storage
6,900 gal/week      5,000 gal    Tanks are closed top
                                 under atmospheric
                                 pressure
a.  To tank truck catch
    basin if drain is not
    plugged

b.  Through Product
    Mixing Room drain if
    process piping falls
Material can cause
significant (slug)
loading of City
wastewater treatment
plant
   Produce  (Ice Cream)
In various freezers    35-40,000 Ibs
                   60,000  Ibs    Product  is stacked
None, unless product
melts
   Cleansers
                            Dry  cleanser storage
and dry storage
C ranula r
Chlorshine-0
H.D.C.-3-R
Power Spray-R
Liquid Dry Storage
M.R.S. -200-0
Acldize-0
Water Stain Remover
Microsan
600 Ibs
600 Ibs
600 Ibs



50-60 gal
15 gal
30-40 gal
10 gal
400 Ibs/ea
400 Ibs/ea
400 Ibs/ea



1 gal/ea
30 gal/ea
N/A
5 gal/ea
                                                        Stored  in  granular
                                                        form
                                                                                    Stored as liquid In
                                                                                    original shipping
                                                                                    containers
                                                        None when  dry.   Through
                                                        Product  Mixing  or
                                                        Freezing and  Packaging
                                                        Room drains after  use
                                                                              Through  Product Mixing
                                                                              Koom drain
                            Material contains  no
                            priority pollutants
                                                                                    Material contains no
                                                                                    priority pollutants
I'hJs  section  should  be  updated  regularly on any of the following that may be appropriate:  (1) condition of the container, (2) materials of the container,
[3)  If  it  is  appropriate  material  to store the specified chemical, (4) any protective devices, (5) open or closed top, or (6) under pressure.

This  section  should  be  updated  regularly to Include comments concerning the loxlclty or hazards associated with the chemical, and any special precautions
needed  to  handle  the material properly.

) =  Oxidant,  R  *  Reductant
                                                                         D-3

-------
SPILL PREVENTION EQUIPMENT  INVENTORY

     The following spill  prevention equipment  is available in  the event of an

accidental spill:
     1.   Noncombustible,  inert,  absorbent  mops
                               Compressor  room,  boiler  room, and liquid
                               ingredient  storage
                               Insert  into  or  encircle  drain
                               Encircle  spill
                               Approved  landfill
                               Kitty  litter or sand
Location:

Handling Method:

Disposal Method:
Alternate Material!
         Sever plugs
         Location:

         Handling  Method:

         Disposal  Method:
         Alternate Method:
          Storage  conditions
         Other  equipment
                     Compressor  room and product freezing and
                     packaging room
                     Manual  (wear  protective gloves), insert into
                     drain
                     Clean and reuse,  if possible
                     Cover drain with  temporary plate (wood, plastic,
                     or  steel)

                     There are no  heated products or pressure storage
                     tanks.   All tanks are compatible with storage
                     conditions.

                     Scoop,  empty  cleanser drums, and rags are
                     available in  dry  storage
PREVENTATIVE  MAINTENANCE

     All areas  should be checked frequently for leaking valve  steam,  seals,
and gaskets.  Have leaks repaired as soon as possible.   Before disconnecting
any piping, make  sure that all isolation valves are completely closed.


     Routinely  check all instrumentation for proper operation.   Any  abnormal
reading  should  be investigated.  Extreme temperatures or pressures on closed
ta^.ks  can  result  in the automatic opening of their relief valves and the
spilling of contents.


     Although most tankage has collision protection, fork trucks and tank
trucks should be  driven vith utmost caution.  No material should be  handled  by
a  fort truck  without a proper pallet.  Follow all vehicular warning  signs.
                                       D-4

-------
     During rav materials or product mixture  transfer, all piping and hoses
should be checked to make sure  they are properly connected.  Connections that
are misshapen or have worn gaskets are to be  repaired or replaced, as are vorn
hoses or corroded piping.  Hoses are to be kept out of traffic lanes, and all
values are to be closed and hoses disconnected before tank trucks are moved.

     Inspections will be conducted weekly as  part of a typical preventive
maintenance program.  Abnormalities will be recorded and duly noted to the
Spill Response Coordinator.

SLUG PREVENTION PROCEDURES
     The following are routine  operation and  maintenance procedures to
minimize slugs.  They are not substitutions or replacements for competent
operation and maintenance of the plant.

     A spill may still occur despite the implementation of spill preventive
measures.  All spill response activities can  be grouped into the following
categories:

     •  Safety measures
     •  Acquisition of assistance/notification
     •  Spill containment/diversion/isolation.

     During spill response, the above-described activities must be carried out
in the order shown.  If adequate spill prevention and control measures have
been taken, emergency spill control may not be necessary;  therefore, although
spill control is of great importance, safety  and notification are to be
addressed  first.  Spillage of ingredients or  products which may not be toxic
can cause  a slug load at  the  treatment plant.

     To minimize  the chance of  a batch discharge of washwater resulting in a
slug loading to  the POTV, all wash operation  batch discharges must be tested
for pH and neutralized if necessary.  In addition, the discharge must not
exceed a BOD level  of 250 mg/1.
                                      D-5

-------
     The safety of personnel and  the community  is of paramount importance at

the time of any chemical spill.   The threat  to  human health depends upon the

nature, quantity, and location of  the material  spilled.  Every spill or slug

discharge is unique, and there is  no substitute for sound, professional onsite

assessments; but certain general  safety considerations can be delineated.


     •  Personnel should be evacuated from areas where flammable, explosive,
        reactive, or noxious/fuming chemicals have been spilled in large
        quantities (e.g.,  in areas that are  not ventilated).

     •  All heated or flame-producing apparatus in the vicinity of a flammable
        material spill should be  immediately shut down and/or cooled.  Exposed
        steam lines within such areas should be valved off.  Obviously,
        personnel should not create any flame or spark within such an area.

     •  Incompatible materials stored in  the vicinity of a spill must be
        moved.  Bagged cleaners,for example, must be moved from the scene of
        an acid cleanser spill.   Reductant chemicals should similarly be moved
        from the scene of  an oxidant spill.  (Such measures should be taken
        only when the safety of industry  personnel performing the tasks is
        assured.)

     •  Breathing apparatus should be immediately provided to all personnel in
        the vicinity of a  fire near noxious  or  fuming chemicals.  If no
        apparatus are available,  do not attempt to go near the fire or
        extinguish it; the fire department is trained for such matters.
        Because such chemicals may also be corrosive oxidants, oxidation-
        resistant clothing will also be essential.

     •  Spill response personnel  should carefully weigh each spill response
        action in terms of safety.  Incorrect response activities sometimes do
        more harm than good.  For  example, fans may not be a good choice of
        equipment for ventilating  noxious fumes; if the fumes are flammable or
        explosive, the fan's electrical motor could spark a fire or explosion.
        Caution is the watchword.


Acquisition of Assistance

     The industry spill response  coordinator should contact the wastewater
treatment plant and fire department immediately upon ensuring the safety of

industry personnel onsite.  These  local agencies can provide assistance in
spill response and onsite  cleanup  coordination.  In the case of a fire and/or

explosion,  the fire department will provide  remedial action expertise.  The

industry may also be required to  contact  the County, State, or Federal agency
                                      D-6

-------
responsible for emergency  response.  A quick assessment of the severity of  the
spill will dictate  the need  to call  the vastevater treatment plant or the fire
department before other concerned agencies are officially notified.

     The fire department can be notified by calling dispatch at 911.

     The vastevater  treatment plant  can be notified by calling (101) 212-6574.

Spill Containment/Piversion/Isolation
     The next highest priority in immediate spill response activities is spill
isolation.   Clearly, the first spill response step after safety considerations
are met should be to stop  the flov of material being spilled.   This activity
consists of shutting valves and/or stopping pumps from feeding chemicals to
the vessel generating the  spill.  Generally, the size of a spill can be
limited to a single  tank volume or less if prompt action is taken.

     Containment diversion activities depend upon the nature of the material
spilled.  The following are intended as guidelines for handling ingredient
product, and cleanser spills:

Ingredient and Product:
     In the event of a spill, dam the spill area and plug the drain.  Scoop or
pump the material into vaste drums.  Cover the containers and move them  out of
the spill area.  Clean the area through normal cleanup procedures.   Dispose of
the material by landfilling it or making it available to local farmers.

Cleansers:
     The following  chemicals are used in our cleaning process.  Follov these
steps vhen handling  an accidental spill.  Each product's Material Safety Data
Sheet (MSDS) is appended to  this plan.

     Chloroshine:  Granular Povder (Val-Chem).  Use proper protective equip-
     ment.  Keep combustibles away from the spill area.  Carefully sveep up
     and shovel into dry containers  without raising dust.  Cover containers
     and move containers out of the  spill area.  Flush area with water,  and
     follow with normal cleanup procedures.
                                      D-7

-------
     H.D.C.-3:   Granular Powder (Val-Chem).  Use proper protective equipment.
     Keep combustibles avay from spill area.  Carefully sweep up and shovel
     into dry containers without raising dust.  Cover containers and move
     containers out of the spill area.  Flush area with water, neutralize with
     a diluted weak acid (such as Acidize), and follow with normal cleanup
     procedures.

     Power Spray:  Granular Power (Val-Chem).  Use proper protective equip-
     mentKeep combustibles away  from spill area.  Carefully sweep up and
     shovel into dry containers without raising dust.  Cover containers and
     move containers out the of spill area.  Flush area with water, and follow
     with normal cleanup procedures.

     M.S.R.-200:   Liquid (Val-Chem).  Wear protective equipment including
     rubber boots.Stop leak if you can do so without risk.  Dike or dam
     large spills.  Soak up with sand or other noncombustible inert absorbent
     materials.  Flush area with water and follow with normal cleanup pro-
     cedures.  Keep combustibles away.  Be careful, as spills are slippery.

     Acidize;  Liquid (Val-Chem).   Vear protective equipment including rubber
     boots.Stop leak if you can do so without risk.  Dike or dam large
     spills.  Soak up with sand or  other noncombustible inert absorbent
     materials.  Flush area with water and follow with normal cleanup pro-
     cedures.  Keep combustibles away.  Be careful, as spills are slippery.

     Microsan:  Liquid (Janco United).  Wear protective clothing including
     goggles, rubber boots, and rubber gloves.  Before entering a confined
     space, monitor for oxygen and  ventilate the atmosphere.  If ventilation
     is not available, wear a self-contained breathing apparatus.  Dike or dam
     large spills.  Soak up spill with sand or other noncombustible inert
     absorbent materials.  Flush area with water and follow with normal
     cleanup procedures.  Keep combustibles away.  Be careful, as spills are
     slippery.


Slug Response, Follow-up Reporting, and Documentation Procedures

     The  follow-up reporting and documentation procedures to be followed after
a slug are described below.  Two major questions must be addressed in this

documentation:


     •  What 'caused the incident, or how can it be avoided  in the future?

     •  How effective were response and cleanup activities, and how can
        response procedures be improved?


     The  facility will then follow-up with an internal investigation to

ascertain what sequence of events lead  to  the incident.  Two factors

contribute  to  the occurrence of most slugs:
                                      D-8

-------
     •  Improper process operations
     •  Insufficient inspection and maintenance programs.

     Poorly maintained process and storage equipment can also result in slugs.
The following will be noted:

     •  Tanks—condition of welds
     •  Drums—extent of corrosion, deterioration
     •  Pumps, valves—condition of seals, packing
     •  Spill prevention equipment--availability, appropriateness, condition.

     The investigation will also report on the adequacy of our response
procedures.  The following items will be addressed:

     •  Was the safety of industry personnel and the surrounding community
        protected throughout the incident?
     •  Were personnel working close to the incident provided adequate access
        to breathing apparatus, protective clothing, and other safety devices?
     •  Was the slug material confined quickly?
     •  Was fire extinguishing equipment adequate and readily available?
     •  Were appropriate wastewater treatment plant and fire department
        officials immediately notified of the incident?

     Upon completion of the above-described investigation, improved opera-
tional, inspection, maintenance, and/or slug response procedural recommenda-
tions will be made in the investigation report.  The investigation report will
then be made available to the wastewater  treatment plant, fire department, and
insurance firms (if applicable) to assist these agencies in their own
investigations.

SLUG PREVENTION TRAINING;
     This plan represents a working document for all plant employees.  At the
start of their employment, all new employees will receive training consistent
with  this plan.  All current employees will be trained when this plan is
                                      D-9

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implemented.  Each year,  employees  will  receive a brief refresher course.

All employees vill be made  avare  of changes  to  this plan as they are

implemented.


     The information employees  receive must  include:


     A.  The requirements of  OSHA Lavs

     B.  Any operations  in  their  work area where hazardous chemicals are
         present

     C.  The location of  the  Slug Control  Plan  and list of hazardous chemicals
         and material safety  data sheets.


     Training must include:


     A.  Methods  and observation  that may  be used to detect the presence or
         release  of a hazardous chemical.  The  employees should be informed of
         the visual appearance  or smell  of  the  chemicals so they will know
         when they are  being  released into  the  atmosphere.  They should also
         understand all  monitoring surveillance and alarm procedures.

     B.  The physical and health  hazards of  the chemicals in  the work area.

     C.  The measures employees can take to  protect themselves including:

         1.  Specific procedures  implemented to protect employees from
             exposure  to  harmful  materials

         2.  Emergency  response procedures

         3.  Personal protective  equipment,  etc.

         4.  Processes  used to  protect employees.


     BASED  ON MY  INQUIRY  OF THE PERSON OR  PERSONS DIRECTLY RESPONSIBLE FOR
MANAGING COMPLIANCE WITH  THE  SLUG CONTROL  MEASURES IN THE SLUG CONTROL PLAN, I
CERTIFY THAT, TO  THE BEST OF  MY KNOWLEDGE  AND BELIEF, THIS FACILITY IS
IMPLEMENTING THE  SLUG CONTROL PLAN SUBMITTED TO THE [POTV].
     NAME/TITLE  OF AUTHORIZED REPRESENTATIVE                 DATE
     OF THE  IU RESPONSIBLE FOR THE SLUG CONTROL  PLAN
                                      D-10

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     I CERTIFY THAT THE SLUG PREVENTION AND CONTROL EQUIPMENT INSTALLED BY THE
INDUSTRY WILL PROVIDE ADEQUATE PROTECTION FROM SLUG LOADING VHEN USED AND
MAINTAINED PROPERLY.
     NAME                                                     DATE
                                     D-ll

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                                 ABC CIRCUITS
                               10 Circuit Drive
                            Circuit  Town,  IN   12345
                               SLUG  CONTROL PLAN

     The purpose of this plan  is to provide detailed instructions for slug
prevention and control.

     A complete copy of  this plan is maintained at the following locations:

     1.  Materials Department
     2.  Security Desk
     3.  Safety Office.

     This plan will be updated whenever  the situation dictates, and all
departments and locations will receive updated copies.

Emergency Contact:    Chip  Smith                  Work Phone:  (111) 222-3333
            Title:    Plant  Manager           Emergency Phone:  (111) 123-4321
Secondary Contact:    Susan  Jones                 Vork Phone:  (111) 222-3333
            Title:    Safety Supervisor       Emergency Phone:  (111) 234-5432

FACILITY DESCRIPTION
     ABC Circuits  is a printed circuit board  manufacturer.  The facility
operates two  shifts per  day, Monday  through Friday,  from  7:00 a.m. to
3:00 p.m. and 3:00 p.m.  to  11:00 p.m. There are 75 people employed on the
first  shift and  19 during  the  second.  Approximately 300  finished boards are
manufactured  per day.

     Sources  of vastewater  from  the  printed circuit  board manufacturing
operation  includes rinse water,  spent  process baths, and  spent cleaning
solutions.  Hazardous materials  are  stored until  removed  to a  licensed
disposal site with  the  specified 90-day  period.   Vastewater  is neutralized
with sodium hydroxide and  is batch  discharged to  the city sewer system at a pH
range  of 6-9.
                                      D-12

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                                         ABC CIRCUITS
                                         Circuit Drive










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Art Photo ROOM Precious
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Treatment
Offices Boo" — — 	 — —
* * ' * * *
                                I	I
_ __ _ _    Sanitary Sewer
_...__...    Stor* Sewer
 *  Fire Extinguisher
                                              D-13

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                                                     TABLE A.   CHEMICAL AND MATERIAL INVENTORY
       Chemical

Cupper Placing Batch
— Copper Sulfate
- Sulfuri. Acid
                               1.01 at Ion  I n Plant
Plating Room
Maximum Value     Container Type    Container Volume

2,000 gallons          Tank           2,000 gallons
                                                                                                                           Remarks

                                                                                                            Spill  from  failure of  .upper
                                                                                                            plating  tank  or  filter  pump  system.
Klectroless Copper Solution     Storage Area
- Copper Salts                  Plating Room
- Koraaldehyde
- Meihanol
                                                       330 gallons
                                                       130 gal Ions
                                           Drum
                                           Tank
                                         33 gallons     Spillage from storage drums,
                                        130 gallons     plating tank, or addition  pump.
Kr • -riant
                                Storage Area
                                Plating Roon
                      600 gallons
                      130 gallons
                                                                           Drum
                                                                           Tank
                                         33 gallons     Spillage  from storage drums;
                                        130 gallons     failure of etcher  feedllne;  (allure
                                                        of etcher containment feed
Methyleni' Chloride
Storage Area
Plating ROOD
                                                    1 ,000 K.I I Ions
                                                      300 gallons
                       Tank
                       Tank
1,000 gallons     Spill  from (allure ol storage
  30O gallons     tanks,  recovery still tank, K&K
                  machine containment structure, or
                  interconnecting pipe.  1(  Involved
                  in a fire or chemical reaction,  II
                  could  give off  chlorine gas and
                  other  poisonous gases, sut  h as
                  phosgene.
Nil kel Nat ing Sol ut Inn
- Nlrkel sulfaraate
IM.it ing Koon
                                                      I 10 gallons
                                                                           Tank
                                         33 gallons     Spillage from storage  container
                                                        failure ol nickel plating  lank
Screen Wash
- Toluene
- Ai etone
Photo Uep( .
                                                      800 gallons
                       Tank
                       I) run
  300  gallons     Spillage from storage drums;
   33  gallons     failure of  red r 
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REPORTABLE MATERIAL DATA
     Table A is a  list  of  chemicals  present  in  large quantities.  It includes
all substances  that are listed,  or have  components  that are listed, as
hazardous materials and are  present  in quantities greater than 55 gallons or
the Reportable  Quantity (RQ)  of  the  hazardous material.

SLUG PREVENTION
     All drums  are to be marked  with  a hazardous waste label and must be
sealed at all times vhen not  being filled or dispensed from.  Drums put up in
the dispensing  rack are to be fitted  with approved  faucets and pressure relief
devices.  Drip  cans are to be kept under facets at  all times.

     Plating tanks must be visually  inspected by the shift supervisor at the
beginning and end  of each  shift  for  any  signs of leakage or potential prob-
lems.   An inspection log will be maintained  by  the  safety officer.

     All batch  operation discharges  must be  tested  for pH and neutralized if
appropriate.  Continuous pH  monitoring must  be  conducted during discharge.

SPILL CONTAINMENT
     The first  concern  is  to  stop the source of the spill and provide ventila-
tion to the area.  Leaking containers must have their contents reconfined by
transferring the chemical  or  confining the container.  The spilled material
must be kept from  reaching a  floor drain or  from soaking into the ground.
Inert absorbent material,  rags,  paper towels, and such can all be used to sop
up such a spill or dike it away  from  a sewer or open ground.  Do not use iron
or any item that could  spark  a flammable material while cleaning up.  Wear a
respirator for  cleaning spills of over 1/2 gallon.  If a solvent odor is
strong, clear the  area  of  all but the cleanup crew, who must wear respirators.
Neoprene gloves and boots  will have  to be used  by the cleanup crew unless more
inert material  is  available.   Contaminated earth must be dug up and drummed
for disposal.   For a spill of a  few  gallons, the best procedure is to isolate
the spill and soak it up with inert  media, taking all safety precautions and
disposing in a  flammable waste can.   Larger  spills  will require a separate
                                      D-15

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disposal drum and a more  extensive  cleanup.  If a spill results in the
material reaching the  sever  system,  stop  the municipal drain and halt any more
solvent from reaching  the sever,  and notify the appropriate authorities.

EMERGENCY RESPONSE EQUIPMENT INVENTORY
     1.   8 SCBA emergency air  packs (Lab)
     2.   21 fire extinguishers  (located  throughout the facility)
     3.   20 gallons of acid neutralizer  (Waste Treatment Room)
     4.   8 sets of protective  clothing  (Lab)
     5.   50 Ibs absorbent material (Waste Treatment Room)
     6.   Portable eye shovers
     7.   Fire alarms.

EMERGENCY RESPONSE PROCEDURES
     Any employee discovering the release of any toxic or potentially haz-
ardous material that is not  readily controlled must activate the emergency
alarm and notify an emergency coordinator.  The name and phone number of the
emergency coordinator  is  posted  throughout the facility,

     In the event of any  release  of potentially toxic or hazardous materials
necessitating evacuation, the emergency  coordinator will assess the situation
and notify all appropriate agencies.

     Control and containment of  any spill of hazardous materials will be
accomplished through the  use of  materials and procedures readily available
throughout the facility and  manufactured  specifically for the materials
involved.

     It is not anticipated that  outside  contractors vill be utilized, however,
the companies listed belov have  available the necessary equipment and manpower
for cleanup of a spill:

     1.  Spill Avay           Phone:   (111) 777-8888
     2.  Cleanland, Inc.      Phone:   (111) 777-9999
                                     D-16

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SLUG REPORTING PROCEDURES
     After any reportable  incident,  a  member of  the emergency coordinators
group will notify  the  EPA  Regional Administrator and any appropriate State and
local agencies that  all  appropriate  follow-up actions have been implemented
per the facilities'  Slug Control  plan.  This and all other needed reports will
be processed within  five days  of  the incident.

TRAINING
     All personnel involved  in  manufacturing and cleanup activities will
receive instruction  in the proper handling and disposal of chemicals and
cleanup materials  in order to  keep regulated materials out of industrial
wastewater.  New employees will be trained in these procedures immediately.
All personnel working  in these  activities must be familiar with this plan and
must follow the procedure  established  to eliminate regulated materials from
entering the wastewater  system.

     Training consists of  classroom  instruction which reviews the following:

     1.   The chemicals known to be used at the plant and the areas in which
         they are used
     2.   The location of lift stations and drains with emphasis upon the
         location of pretreatment system systems for each area in the plant
     3.   The Slug Control  Plan and the proper procedures for handling and
         disposing of hazardous materials.

CERTIFICATION
     BASED ON MY INQUIRY OF THE PERSON OR PERSONS DIRECTLY RESPONSIBLE FOR
MANAGING COMPLIANCE  WITH THE SLUG CONTROL MEASURES IN THE SLUG CONTROL PLAN,  I
CERTIFY THAT,  TO THE BEST OF MY KNOWLEDGE AND BELIEF,  THIS FACILITY IS
IMPLEMENTING THE SLUG CONTROL PLAN SUBMITTED TO THE {POTWJ.
     NAME/TITLE OF AUTHORIZED REPRESENTATIVE                  DATE
     OF THE IU RESPONSIBLE FOR THE SLUG CONTROL PLAN
                                     D-17

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     I CERTIFY THAT THE SLUG PREVENTION AND CONTROL EQUIPMENT INSTALLED BY THE
INDUSTRY WILL PROVIDE ADEQUATE PROTECTION FROM SLUG LOADING WHEN USED AND
MAINTAINED PROPERLY.
     NAME                                                     DATE
                                     D-18

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             APPENDIX  E




BIBLIOGRAPHY OF REFERENCE MATERIALS

-------
               APPENDIX E.  BIBLIOGRAPHY OF REFERENCE MATERIALS


Analytical Quality Control in Water and Vastevater Laboratories (P8213884).*

Annual Book of Standards, Part 31 (Water and Atmospheric Analysis) 1975,
     American Society for Testing and Materials.

Guidance Manual on the Development and Implementation of Local Discharge
     Limitations Under the Pretreatment Program,Office of Water Enforcement
     and Permits,U.S.Environmental Protection Agency.  December 1987.

Effects of Hazardous  Material Spills on Biological Treatment Processes, U.S.
     EPA, 600/2-77-239.December 1987

Guidance Manual for POTV Pretreatment Program Development, Office of Water
     Enforcement and  Permits, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.  October
     1983.

Guidance Manual for Preventing Interference at POTWs, Office of Water
     Enforcement and  Permits, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.  September
     1987.

Guidance Manual for Implementing Total Toxic Organics (TTO) Pretreatment
     Standard's^Office of Water Enforcement and Permits, Washington, DC.
     U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.  September 1985(a).

Guidelines for the Development and Implementation of Preparedness, Prevention
     and Contingency  (PPC) Plans.Pennsylvania Department of Environmental
     Resources (PADER).  1983.

Handbook of Chemistry and Physics, CRC Press, Inc.  Cleveland, OH, most recent
     edi tion.

Handbook of Toxic and Hazardous Chemicals and Carcinogens, 2nd ed., 1985,
     Marshall Sihis.

Hazardous Chemicals,  Spill Cleanup, ed. by J.S. Robinson, 1979.

Hazardous Chemical Data Book, ed. by G. Weiss, 1980.

Hazardous Materials and Natural Disaster, Emergencies, Incident Action
     Guidebook,Ernest J. Terrien, Technomic Publishing Co.,1984.

Hazardous Material Spills and Responses for Municipalities, U.S. EPA,
     600-2-80-108.

Hazardous Wastes Handbook, 5th Edition, Ridgvay M. Hall, et. al., Government
     Institutes, Inc., October 1984.

Industrial User Permitting Guidance Manual, Office of Water Enforcement and
     Permits, U.S. Environmental  Protection Agency.  Early 1989 (expected).
                                      E-l

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NPDES Best Management Practices Guidance Document.  U.S. Environmental
     Protection Agency, Office of Research and Development, Hydroscience, Inc.
     1979.  EPA-600/9-79-045, Washington, DC.

Lange's Handbook of Chemistry.  Lange, Norbert Adolph.  McGraw-Hill Book Co.,
     New York, most recent edition.

Oil and Hazardous Substances Response Manual, U.S. EPA Region X Emergency
     Response Team.

Pretreatment Compliance Monitoring and Enforcement Guidance.  Office of Water
     Enforcement and Permits, Washington, DC.U.S.Environmental Protection
     Agency.  September 1986.

NPDES Compliance Inspection Manual.  Office of Water Enforcement and Permits,
     Washington, DC.  (NTIS Order No. PB81-153215).  U.S. EnvironmentaX
     Protection Agency, June 1984.

Methods for Chemical Analysis of Water and Wastes.  U.S. Environmental
     Protection AgencyOffice of Research and  Development, 1979,
     EPA-600-4-79-020.  Washington, DC.  (NTIS Order No. PB-297686,
     PD-259973).

Pretreatment Compliance Monitoring and Enforcement Guidance, Office of Water
     Enforcement and Permits, Washington, DC, U.S. Environmental Protection
     Agency.  September 1986.

PRELIM Users^ Guide:  Documentation for the EPA Computer Program/Modelfor
     Developing Local Limits for Industrial Pretreatment Programs at Publicly
     Owned Treatment Works"Version 3.0, Office  of Water Enforcement and
     Permits, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency; January 1987.

RCRA Information on Hazardous Wastes  for Publicly  Owned Treatment Works.
     Office of Water Enforcement and  Permits, Washington,DtTU.S.
     Environmental Protection Agency.  September 1985.

Region X Guidance Manual for  the Development  of  an Accidental Spill Prevention
     Program, U.S. EPA, 1986.

Report to Congress on  the  Discharge of Hazardous Wastes to  Publicly Ovned
     Treatment Works (The  Domestic Sevage Study).Office of Water Regulations
     and  Standards, Washington, DC~]   U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
     December 1985.

Standard  Methods  for  the Examination  of  Water and  Wastevater, American Public
     Health Association (APHA),American Water Works Association (AWWA), and
     Water  Pollution Control  Federation  (WPCF).   16th  Ed.,  1985.

Toxicity  Reduction Evaluation Protocol for Municipal Wastevater Treatment
     Plants,  Office of Water  Enforcement and  Permits,Office of Research and
     Development, U.S. Environmental  Protection  Agency.  1988.


*These publications are available  from National  Technical  Information
  Services,  5285  Port Royal Road,  Springfield, VA  22161, (703) 487-4600.
                                      E-2

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