ENVIRONMENTAL
      PROTECTION
          AGENCY
WATER QUALITY, DRINKING WATER
      SOLID WASTE
    FISCAL YEAR 1980
      ZBB BUDGET

      OMB SUBMISSION FOR OFFICIAL USE ONLY

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               WATER QUALITY  MEDIA



                    CONTENTS


                                           PAGE

A.   MEDIA  RESOURCE SUMMARY	  1

B.   MEDIA  OVERVIEW	  2

C.   MEDIA  RANKING	 27

D.   BUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT	 32

E.   DECISION UNIT DESCRIPTIONS AND
     LEVELS

          RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT	 40

          ABATEMENT AND  CONTROL		 152.:

          ENFORCEMENT	 301

          CONSTRUCTION GRANTS	 341-A

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                 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

                       FY 1980 OMB REQUEST

                          Water Quality
                     Media Resource Summary
                             FY 1979           FY 1980           Change
                                     (dollars in thousands)
Research & Development

Permanent Positions	     539
Budget Authority	  55,398.1

Abatement & Control

Permanent Positions	   1,895
Budget Authority	 245, 723.5

Enforcement

Permanent Positions	     800
Budget Authority	  25,309.4

Reimbursements

Permanent Positions	       1


Total

Permanent Positions	   3,235
Budget Authority	 326,431.0
    551              +12
 66,217.7        +10,819.6
  1,951 '-            +56
283,516.8        +37,793.3
    807               +7
 28,651.4         +3,342.0
  3,310
378,385.9
    +75
+51,954.9
                                                                    0001

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                   WATER QUALITY MEDIA OVERVIEW
   I.   OVERVIEW AND STRATEGY

           In passing the Clean Water Act of 1977, which serves as "mid-
   course corrections" to the Federal Water Pollution Control Act of 1972
   (P.L. 92-500), Congress reaffirmed the clean water goal established
   in 1972:  "... to restore and maintain the chemical, physical, and
   biological integrity of the Nation's waters."  The Clean Water Act
   preserves the basic structure of the 1972 Act, which calls for re-
   liance on uniform technology-based effluent limitations for control
   of industrial and municipal point sources of water pollution; increased
   Federal funding for construction of publicly owned treatment works;
   establishment of a national permit system for all point source
   dischargers as the means for enforcement; and funding for the
   development of comprehensive Water Quality Management plans at the
   State and local level to solve point and nonpoint source water
   pollution problems.

           Although the objectives and basic structure of P.L. 92-500
   remain unchanged, the Clean Water Act of 1977 added significant new
   emphases to the National Water Quality Program.  The new Act stresses
   control of toxic water pollutants from industrial sources.  A large
   number of amendments to the Title II construction grants program
   created incentives for the use of innovative and alternative technol-
   ogies in municipal treatment systems; established funding for States
   to assist them in managing construction grants programs; made special
   considerations for the needs of small communities; and re-emphasized
   water reuse, recycling, and confined disposal of pollutants to pre-
   vent their migration to cause water or other environmental pollution.
   The new Act also significantly changed dredge and fill program to
   establish State permit programs in traditionally non-navigable waters
   and EPA review and approval of State permits and programs.

           The changes made by the Clean Water Act of 1977 form the basis
   for the major thrusts of the 1980 water quality program.  These thrusts
   are as follows:

           •   reorientation from conventional to toxic pollutants;
           •   emphasis of environmental as opposed to public works,
               nature of the construction grants program;
           •   delegation of management functions to the States and
               emphasis on the water quality management program;
           •   protection of wetlands through the dredge and fill
               program; and
           •   continued emphasis on firm and fair enforcement of the
               law.
0002

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         Reorientation  to Toxics

         EPA1s water quality program has been undergoing and continues to
undergo  a reorientation from conventional to toxic pollutant control.
Threats  to public health and aquatic ecosystems from toxic pollutants
have become  an ever-increasing concern over the past several years.  The
1977 National Water Quality Inventory report to Congress shows that
almost half  of the drainage basins in the country are affected by toxic
pollutants from point  source dischargers.  An equally large number are
affected by  toxics from nonpoint sources, including pesticides from
agricultural sources and heavy metals from urban stormwater and mining
sources.

         In 1980, the water quality program will focus on continued
support  of industrial  point source and nonpoint source control and will
begin an emphasis on identification and control of toxic discharges from
publicly owned treatment works (POTW's).

         At the same time, the water pollution problems from conventional
pollutants have not ended.  Despite many noted improvements, over half
of the country's basins are affected by excess suspended solids, bac-
teria, and oxygen-demanding loads.  Attention to these pollutants in the
industrial and particularly in the municipal sectors must continue in
order to keep them under control.  The reorientation to toxics is driven
by our recognition of  the potential magnitude of the toxics problem and
of the lack  of knowledge concerning effects, treatment technologies, and
analytical methodologies relative to those for conventional pollutants.

         EPA's program  to control toxic pollutants consists of a number
of key elements.  These include effluent guidelines for industrial point
sources, pretreatment  for industrial users of publicly owned treatment
works (POTW's), study  of sources of toxics in POTW's, monitoring, oil
and hazardous substance controls, nonpoint source controls via the Water
Quality Management program, NPDES permitting, enforcement, and research
and development.

        Activities to  implement the effluent guidelines portion of the
1976 Settlement Agreement between EPA and the Natural Resources Defense
Council  et.  al. to establish national effluent limitations for toxic
pollutants from 21 major industrial sources should peak in 1980.  That
level of activity is expected to continue into 1981, with final promul-
gations  and  court defenses.  Our current schedules call for a majority
of proposals and promulgations of best available technology (BAT) guide-
lines for existing direct dischargers, new source performance standards
for new direct dischargers, and pretreatment standards for new and
existing dischargers to POTW's for the 21 industrial categories, ad-
dressing 65  classes of toxic materials, to take place in 1980.  Deter-
mining the presence or absence of the 65 classes of toxic materials
requires EPA to conduct rigorous sampling, analytical, and verification
programs and indepth economic analyses to ensure that the regulations
are economically achievable and equitable.
                                                                0003

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        The Settlement Agreement also provides for EPA to develop a
specific and substantial program to determine whether controls in
addition to and beyond BAT are necessary to meet the water quality
goals of the Clean Water Act.  In 1978-1979, EPA initiated pollutant-
by-pollutant and specific geographic studies to determine what
additional controls are necessary beyond BAT.  Pollutant studies
will focus on distribution of environmental pollutants and exposure/
risk assessments.  "Hot-spot" studies will focus on those areas
of intense industrialization where monitoring data indicate poten-
tial water quality problems after application of BAT.  These studies
are to be expanded in 1980-81.  The studies will lead to the
development and implementation of additional controls, where neces-
sary, using such authorities as water quality standards, Section
302 of the Clean Water Act, and hazardous substances control under
Section 311.  Efforts also will begin in 1979 and continue into 1980
to identify other toxic effluents that should be addressed in effluent
guidelines and to determine the relevant industrial categories for
which regulations should be developed.

        A number of wastewater treatment technologies result in the
generation of sludge which contains large concentrated amounts of the
toxic pollutants that had been in the wastewater.  EPA recognizes
that removing toxic pollutants from water, only to have them con-
taminate sludge and then reenter the water through leaching, is an
unacceptable approach to solving environmental problems.  The Agency
also recognizes that with the passage of the Resource Conservation
and Recovery Act (RCRA), generators of hazardous sludges will incur
costs of disposing of those sludges.  For these reasons, EPA is
attempting to coordinate standard setting for BAT and RCRA's Sub-
title C standards.  Data collection from effluent guidelines studies
on sludge generation and disposal practices will be used to help
refine sludge disposal regulations under RCRA.  Estimates of the
costs and economic impacts of compliance with RCRA will be considered
in setting BAT standards in order to identify and avoid situations
of serious economic impact due to cumulative regulatory costs.

        This attempt to address ultimate disposal questions in stan-
dard setting is based on the realization that certain pollutants,
because of their toxicity, persistence, and difficulty to treat or
confine, should not be released to the environment through water,
solid waste, or air.  As a result, the Agency is focusing on reuse
and recycling systems as a means to keep large amounts of these
toxic pollutants from reaching the environment.  Substantial R&D
funds will be devoted to identification and development of reuse/
recycle technologies and increased emphasis will be given to
reliance on resue and recycle technology in setting BAT standards.
Reuse/recycle systems have the additional benefit of conserving
raw materials and usually result in both water and energy conserva-
tion as well.

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        An important change is taking place in EPA's monitoring pro-
gram with the reorientation from conventional to toxic pollutants.
Because of the complex technical problems associated with monitoring
toxic pollutants, EPA will be stressing quality assurance/quality
control programs to ensure that EPA and State laboratories are taking
samples, analyzing them, and storing the data properly.  In FY 1979,
a savings of 28 regional positions was achieved through expanded use
of contracting for laboratory analysis.  With the expanding workload
by EPA, States, and contractors to provide data for "hot spot" analy-
ses and environmental exposure/risk determinations, as well as to
support State/EPA agreements, it is becoming increasingly critical
for EPA to maintain quality control over all phases of the data
collection and analysis process.  An additional 14 positions are
required by the regions in 1980 to assure a minimum level of quality
control reviews and coordinate toxics monitoring efforts.  The national
monitoring program is critical not only for insuring defensible data
in support of the Settlement Agreement, but also for providing feed-
back on how well pollutant control programs are working and for
developing the data to support State/EPA Agreements in establishing
priorities for standard setting and other control programs.

        Because of the large amounts of toxics discharged by POTW's,
EPA will initiate an extensive study in 1979 on the sources of toxic
pollutants in POTW's.  The study is addressing five strategy develop-
ment questions:  1) what levels of toxic pollutants are typically
found in POTW effluents and how do these levels vary with the degree
of industrialization; 2) what are the treatability and removability
characteristics of different treatment systems; 3) what are the
resultant sludge contamination levels for varying types of systems
and influent concentrations; 4) what are the sources of toxic pollut-
ants which enter POTWs; 5) what regulatory authorities can be used in
solving the municipal toxic pollutant problem, and how can these
authorities be most effectively mobilized?  The data collection and
determination of appropriate regulatory authorities will extend
well into 1980.  Based upon the data, EPA will answer such questions
as what adjustments, if any, should be made in the Agency's pretreat-
ment strategy, what are the impacts on sludge disposal, and should
the 1983 POTW effluent limitations-best practicable waste treatment
technology (BPWTT)-be revised to include specific toxic pollutant
limitations.
                                                                0005

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           Toxic pollutants are discharged non-routinely  by  spills,
   leaks,  and other similar occurrences.  EPA's  spill  prevention  and
   response program will be used to implement the provisions of
   Section 311 of the Clean Water Act on oil and hazardous substance
   liability.  The goal of the program is to prevent  spills  and  miti-
   gate those spills and other non-routine discharges which  cannot
   be prevented.  In 1980, increases in the program will  be  used to
   accelerate implementation of hazardous substances  regulations, to
   allow EPA to respond to all major toxics, oil,  and hazardous  sub-
   stances spills, and to institute and maintain a regional  disaster
   assistance response program.

           The permit program in 1980 will also substantially increase  its
   emphasis on control of toxics by issuing BAT permits to industrial
   dischargers in the 21 industrial categories  in the Settlement Agreement
   to reflect toxics BAT guidelines and by incorporating  pretreatment
   requirements in municipal permits to control indirect  discharges of
   toxic pollutants.  Resources will be devoted to the pretreatment
   program to continue local program assistance activities,  approve
   local programs, consider requests for modification of  pretreatment
   standards, and modify municipal permits to incorporate pretreatment
   requirements.  Toxic and hazardous materials enforcement  will be
   pursued through enforcing reissued permits,  bioassay inspections,
   pretreatment requirements, Section 404 requirements, and  Section 311
   hazardous substances requirements enforcement.

           EPA's research and development activities  in reorienting from
   conventional toxic pollutants fall into three categories:  health
   and ecological effects, industrial research, and monitoring.   R&D
   activities have been planned in 1980 to meet the immediate and
   projected needs of the Agency's abatement and control  and enforce-
   ment programs.

           Health and ecological research is designed to: (1) determine
   the health and ecological effects of selected pollutants  likely to
   enter the nation's waters; (2) determine the health and ecological
   risks of existing or emerging methods for treating or  disposing of
   wastewaters and associated sludges, including ocean discharge or
   disposal, land application, and renovation of wastewaters for potable
   or industrial reuse; (3) develop quality criteria  for  protecting
   the integrity of freshwater and marine ecosystems, including  asso-
   ciated  wetlands; (4) develop more efficient  methods for assessing
   the toxicity of wastes; (5) determineCte movement, transformation,
   and fate of toxics in aquatic ecosystems, including the role  of
   sediments in these processes and the rates and character  of bioaccumu-
   lation  in the food chain;  and (6)  determine  the effects of and
   criteria for control of specific pollution sources such as dredging
   and associated activities and discharges from nonpoint sources.
0006

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        Industrial research includes:  (1) engineering analysis and
special industrial problem solving in support of Agency regulatory and
permitting activities; (2) development of "best management practices"
for industrial pollution not readily controlled by effluent limitation;
(3) development of control technologies for spills; (4) initiation of a
major effort to demonstrate industrial recycle/reuse technologies; and
(5) evaluation of the cost-effectiveness of and development of methods
for selecting agricultural best management practices.

        The monitoring and technical support program includes:  (1)
development of specific and broad spectrum methods for identifying and
measuring pollutants in ambient waters, wastewaters, sediments, and
sludges, with current emphasis on toxic substances; (2) determination of
reference methods for regulated pollutants; (3) provision of quality
assurance services for Agency programs requiring collection and analysis
of data on pollutants in ambient or wastewaters; (4) development and
evaluation of sampling and monitoring systems; and (5) technical support
to Agency spill and emergency response activities through aerial and
remote sensing and data interpretation.

        Construction Grants

        Municipal point source control activities are primarily the
responsibility of the waste treatment facility construction program.
Since the 1972 Amendments were enacted, this program has awarded grants
of $20 billion to municipalities to plan, design, and construct treat-
ment works to meet effluent requirements.  The Clean Water Act of 1977
authorized additional funds of $4.5 billion in 1978 and $5 billion
dollars each year through 1982.  New funding under this authorization
for 1979 is expected to be $4.2 billion.   The goal of  this program is to
eliminate the municipal discharge of untreated or inadequately treated
pollutants and thereby help restore or maintain the quality of the
Nation's waters and protect the health and well being of our citizens.

        There are three major objectives  associated with this goal:

        •   To achieve the most cost-effective, environmentally
            sound (emphasizing water reuse, innovative and al-
            ternative treatment, and water and energy conserva-
            tion) , and timely abatement of municipal pollution
            through proper planning, design,  and construction
            of treatment works;

        •   To protect the fiscal and technical integrity of the
            program through sound management and close project
            oversight; and

        •   To encourage maximum State participation in program
            administration through delegation of Federal activi-
            ties under Section 205(g) of  the Clean Water Act.


                                                                 OOOT

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            The  construction grants program in 1979 and 1980 is in a
    transition phase that will lead to major changes in the way the
    program  has  been operating.  A period of adjustment, which includes
    a  lower  level of new grant activity, seems advisable while the
    Agency implements the many changes that have occurred over the
    last  year and begins to implement delegation of the program to the
    States on a  significant scale.  The most significant changes since
    1977  include:   (a) the new legislative mandates under the Clean
    Water Act discussed earlier, (b) the use of the Corps of Engineers
    for construction grants management, (c) the major Agency emphasis
    on State delegation, (d) the renewed push for integration of the
    grants program  into an overall Agency environmental effort, (e)
    the new  Congressional requirement for closer scrutiny of advanced
    waste treatment (AWT) projects, and (f) the need for close fiscal
    and environmental management of projects throughout the grants
    process.

            The  overall importance of providing quality evaluation and
    project  management in the grants program is accentuated by these
    many  new thrusts.  Specific activities added to the program's total
    workload to  meet these objectives include giving preferential treat-
    ment  to  alternative and innovative treatment technology and related
    reuse and reclamation projects; establishing flow reduction policies;
    encouraging  smaller, less capital intensive solutions; setting goals
    for minority enterprise; providing major public participation op-
    portunities; and establishing a long term mechanism for Federal and
    State program management.

            The  Agency has just begun to  require a careful review of all
    projects for treatment more stringent than secondary treatment prior
    to funding for construction.  Guidance now in preparation would
    mandate  an especially intensive review of projects involving higher
    levels of treatment and projects found expensive compared to local
    income.  These reviews will ensure that higher levels of treatment
    are funded only where essential to enhance or protect water quality.
    Resulting revisions to required treatment levels should result in
    substantial  savings in capital and operation and maintenance costs.

            The  1980 budget request contains $4.0 billion for new obli-
    gational authority and includes a legislative amendment to extend
    by one year  the reallotment dates for all funds authorized in the
    Clean Water  Act for 1978 to 1982, thereby allowing the States three
    years to use the funds.

            This change in the allotment period will allow States and
    EPA sufficient time to use the funds for the highest priority pro-
    jects and to ensure that the activities and thrusts outlined above
    are accomplished.
0008

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        EPA is now pursuing a number of options to reduce EPA's direct
resource requirements.  The most promising option is for State dele-
gation.  By 1980, EPA intends to have many Step 2 and 3 activities
delegated to either the State or the Corps of Engineers.  By 1981
and 1982, most of the direct program operations (including Step 1
review) will be delegated to those States having the interest and
capability to assume such functions.

        The year 1980 will mark the initiation of a comprehensive
municipal enforcement strategy.  The enforcement strategy will help
to ensure the realization of the environmental benefits that can
be derived from construction grant funds.

        Research to support the construction grants program is directed
at the management of municipal or community sources of water pollution,
including:  (1) development of protocols for urban wastewater effluent
sampling to support the POTW toxics study, cited above, and develop-
ment of technical alternatives for toxics control; (2) specific techni-
cal support for the innovative and alternative technology provisions
of the construction grants program, including guidelines for and
assistance in evaluating candidate technologies and selected projects;
(3) development and assessment of selected wastewater treatment and
sludge management technologies, including soil treatment; (4) develop-
ment and assessment of small flows systems; (5) evaluation of conser-
vation, renovation, and reuse alternatives; (6) development and assess-
ment of systems for managing wet weather discharges, and (7) optimization
of existing treatment technologies for efficiency, reliability, and
economy.

        Delegation

        Through passage of the Clean Water Act, Congress made clear
its intent that States are to play a major role in environmental
programs.  Section 101(b)  of the Clean Water Act states:

        "It is the policy of Congress to recognize, preserve, and
         protect the primary responsibilities of States to prevent,
         reduce, and eliminate pollution, to plan the development
         and use (including restoration, preservation, and enhance-
         ment) of land and water..."

        A major example of this policy is the State management assist-
ance provision of Section 205(g) which authorizes the use of 2% or
$400,000, whichever is greater, of each allotment to cover the cost
of delegating the construction grants program and, to the extent these
funds suffice, the NPDES permit, dredge and fill, and Section 208 water
quality management programs to the States.  The 1979/80 strategy is
to concentrate first on construction grants delegations.  EPA wants
                                                               0009

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       to delegate responsibilities for the construction grants  program to
       the States as rapidly as possible.   Very stringent review procedures
       are necessary, however, in order to assure that  the States have the
       expertise necessary to administer the program effectively.  EPA is,
       nevertheless, processing the applications that have been  submitted
       as quickly as possible.  To date, two States have assumed responsi-
       bilities for the construction grants program:  California and
       Illinois.  Four other States will probably assume the program  by
       October 1, 1978, although there seems to be some problem  with  ade-
       quate staffing at the State level.   EPA plans to award an initial
       grant to 20 additional States during 1979 and 13 additional States
       during 1980.  Therefore, by the end of 1980, a potential  total of
       39 States will have received funding under Section 205(g) and  begun
       the process of accepting the delegation of a substantial  portion of
       the construction grants program.

               EPA will encourage the delegation of management functions
       to States wherever the States show interest and  have adequate  capa-
       bility to perform the management functions.  The delegation of
       responsibilities will be spelled out each year in State/EPA Agreements.

               Water Quality Management

               The year 1980 will mark the start of a new era in planning,
       implementing and managing environmental programs at the regional
       and State levels.  Beginning in 1980, State/EPA  Agreements will pre-
       sent consolidated approaches to solving water supply, solid waste, and
       water pollution control problems.  The integration of these program
       areas will be a major step toward the objective  of overall environ-
       mental planning and management versus an approach which tries  to
       solve interrelated environmental problems in a piecemeal  fashion,
       program by program.  After 1980, additional areas such as air
       pollution and toxic chemicals control may be phased into  State/EPA
       Agreements, leading toward still further comprehensive environmental
       management.

               The process of integrated management was initiated in  1979
       when EPA required all regions and States to develop comprehensive
       State/EPA Agreements to cover Clean Water Act programs, including
       consolidation of sections 106, 205(g), 208, 303, and the  clean lakes
       provision of Section 314.

               State/EPA Agreements will be the result  of a two-way negotia-
       tion process between each State and its corresponding EPA region.
       The Agreements will describe activities that States and EPA will
       undertake during the coming year to solve environmental problems, as
       well as the sources and amounts of funds they will apply  to those
       activities.  An agreement will be the result of  an assessment  of
       what environmental problems face an individual State, development of
       a long term (five-year) strategy to solve those  problems  and to
OOJ.O acn^eve environmental objectives, and a determination of  necessary
       steps to take during the next year.

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        The State/EPA Agreement will be a decision document which
reflects important decisions on environmental and programmatic
problems, State and EPA priorities, timing, responsibilities, and
allocation of funds.  It will be a management tool which focuses
attention on the evaluation and accomplishment of major environ-
mental objectives.  Finally, it will be a communication and
information document useful to local governments, area-wide agen-
cies, and the public.

        The Water Quality Management (WQM) portion of 1980 State/
EPA Agreements will continue the major new thrust begun in 1979
and outlined in EPA's multi-year program and funding strategy for
WQM.  The strategy establishes priorities and funding needs,
promotes consolidation of programs, and emphasizes State manage-
ment and plan Implementation.  Consolidation and integration are
occurring through State/EPA Agreements as described above.  Imple-
mentation will be a major focus in 1980.  Planning funds should
result in specific planning outputs which can solve priority water
pollution problems at the State and areawide levels.  Therefore,
beginning in 1980, continuing planning grants will be awarded only
to those agencies that have developed specific, implementable
planning outputs and that have demonstrated the capability to implement
their plans to solve water pollution problems.  During 1980, agencies
will continue priority source activities for urban runoff, pretreat-
ment, and AWT begun in 1978 and 1979, and they will initiate a
comprehensive nonpoint source thrust which focuses on toxic pol-
lutants with new efforts for rural runoff and water conservation/
reuse.  Other localized priority activities may be funded in 1979
and 1980 if funds are available after meeting higher priorities and
State/EPA Agreements.

        Major emphasis in the rural areas will be placed on agri-
cultural control programs.  Agricultural activities are major
contributors to nonpoint source pollution.  It is estimated that
over 50% of the sediment loading is a result of agricultural
activities.  Animal waste, salts in irrigation return flow, and
poor water management also adversely affect water quality in many
areas.  EPA and USDA Rural Clean Water Program resources will be
utilized to control programs in selected priority problem areas.
By 1980, WQM plans will have identified all significant areas,
with best management practicies being established in 60 to 80
projects.

        Water conservation and reuse activities will be significant
elements in the agricultural, urban runoff, and facility planning
phases in both the continuing planning and implementation of the
208 water quality management program in 1980.  In the Rural Clean


                                                                 0011

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     Water Program, which addresses irrigated agricultural nonpoint source
     pollution, problems, better water management will result in an estimated
     25-30% reduction in water consumption.  Fifty percent of the $1 million
     in Section 304(k) funds proposed in this budget will be utilized to
     implement irrigated agriculture water pollution control programs in
     priority areas.  It is estimated that irrigation management services can
     be provided on an additional 100,000 acres.  In the urban runoff pro-
     jects, best management practices will result in less overland flow and
     add to groundwater infiltration and groundwater storage.  Facility
     planning will include options for land treatment where feasible.  Land
     treatment will result in water conservation through reuse for irriga-
     tion, agricultural, and public (e.g. parks and roadsides) uses.

             Stormwater runoff from urban areas is emerging as a major source
     of pollution.  It is estimated that 90 to 100 urban areas will require
     an urban stormwater quality management program if water quality goals
     are to be met.  In view of the need for more information, the program
     needs to be focused on and intensified in a relatively few areas.
     Between 20 and 30 urban areas will be evaluated between 1978-80 in order
     to demonstrate transferability and the need to cover a wide range of
     climatic and hydrologic regimes.  Results will provide for development
     of required control programs and alternative solutions to more costly
     waste treatment facility controls.

             EPA's strategy for pretreatment emphasizes establishing local
     pretreatment programs by 1983 for all major POTW's larger than 5 million
     gallons per day.  Approximately 95% of these major POTW's will be elig-
     ible for 201 funding for pretreatment program development.  For those
     relatively few major urban POTW's that are not eligible for 201 funding,
     208 funding for 1979 will be made available and targeted to situations
     requiring a multi-jurisdicitonal approach to solving complex pretreat-
     ment issues such as toxics control.  Section 208 funding in 1979 will
     also support the development of approximately 30 pretreatment programs
     for major POTW's.  EPA also is using the WQM process to accomplish
     selected advanced waste treatment (AWT) facility plan development which:
     1) evaluates the water quality analyses that have been used to justify
     AWT, 2) evaluates the cost and effectiveness of AWT relative to alterna-
     tive methods for achieving water quality goals, and 3) establishes
     appropriate water quality related effluent limitations by developing
     either a sound and well-documented AWT justification or an Implementable
     plan for meeting water quality standards without AWT.  These AWT efforts
     are being directed at those situations involving significant environ-
     mental issues and large potential construction grants costs.  Less
     significant AWT projects will be evaluated through  the ongoing 201
     facility planning process.  Results which will allow EPA and the States
     to make cost effective AWT decisions will start to be available in 1980
     and continue through 1983; these decisions will continue to be coor-
     dinated through the WQM process.
GO." 2

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        Protection of Wetlands Through the Dredge and Fill Program

        The increasing legislative attention to hydrologic modifica-
tions through the regulatory vehicle of 404 permits parallels signif-
icant improvements in our understanding of the valuable functions of
aquatic resources, especially wetlands and shallow water areas.
Work in the last two decades, much of it even in the short period
since the passage of the 1972 Act, has given us a perspective on
these functions which greatly surpasses our earlier recognition of
their value as habitat for fish and wildlife.  Even in this latter
area, new information has revealed the critical role played by
wetlands and shallow-water systems as spawning and maturation areas
for fish and shellfish species which comprise a substantial propor-
tion of our North Atlantic and Pacific fisheries resources.  These
systems also function as integral components of larger ecosystems,
not necessarily themselves aquatic, by providing breeding, resting,
food, or water needs to a great variety of living creatures.

        Beyond these more traditional values, however, we now know
that such systems also provide:

        •  flood protection to downstream areas through their
           buffering capacity, in essence, functioning as giant
           sponges;

        •  protection of beach, other coastal land, and structures
           through absorption of normal wave energy; and

        «  water quality benefits through the absorption of nu-
           trients and the uptake and sequestering of some toxic
           pollutants.

        Against this background of growing knowledge, however, is a
dramatically and continuously declining national inventory of such
aquatic resources.  Virtually every day brings the destruction of
yet more wetlands acreage, shallows, mudflats, streams, and even
rivers through the drainage or filling of these areas for industrial,
residential, or recreational use.  The disposal of sediments, often
with toxic constituents, from maintenance dredging of navigable
rivers and harbors adds to this toll.  Some scientists estimate that
perhaps as much as 80% of our pre-settlement coastal wetlands have
disappeared, and no  one really knows the status of the less-studied
inland areas.

        Since the United States has no comprehensive wetlands pro-
tection law, and since State and local laws in this area are
generally weak or lacking, the major burden of conserving our
remaining resources  falls on Section 404.  The regulatory reach
                                                                 f)i'^  Q
                                                                 Jo. o

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       of Section 404 falls short  of  all  threats  to wetland and  other
       aquatic areas, but it does  provide the  principal  protective tool
       and may underpin other non-Federal authorities.   EPA shares the
       responsibility for implementing Section 404 with  the US Army
       Corps of Engineers,  the US  Fish and Wildlife Service,  and, in the
       future, with the States.

               Under the 1977 Act,  the Corps will  continue  to  permit dredge
       and fill material discharge in the traditionally  navigable waters.
       States may assume the permit responsibility in other waters if they
       are qualified in terms of the  criteria  specified  in the new Act.
       EPA's role in this process  is  large and includes  responsibility for
       issuing regulations  establishing State  program approval criteria,
       reviewing and acting upon applications  from States  and providing
       continuing oversight for both  States and the Corps  permit programs.
       EPA must also develop a new dredge and  fill material program under
       the authority of Section 208(b)(4)(B) which similarly  necessitates
       issuing new regulations, reviewing and  acting on  State program
       submissions, and reviewing  State submitted Best Management Prac-
       tices.  EPA will continue to play  a major  and increasing  role in
       the complex scientific and  political decisionmaking surrounding
       major permits.  This job of coordination and arbitration  has become
       even more complex due to the inclusion  in  the 1977  Act of a number of
       exclusions and exemptions.

               1980 will see an increase  in 404 activity for  EPA as the
       Agency (1) attempts  to provide a responsible degree of substantive
       review on at least the most significant environmental  permits,
       whether issued by the Corps or the States, and (2)  responds to
       the variety of new program  development  requirements or needs mandated
       by the 1977 Amendments. Supporting this direct expenditure of re-
       sources, EPA must expand its investment in public education and
       awareness, technical training,  and research and development.

               Underlying the resource needs to support  these activities
       is a sense of urgency greater  than and  different  from  the problems
       of the control of industrial and municipal discharge.  Unlike the
       effects of those activities that alter  the chemistry of streams and
       lakes but which are  generally,  if  painfully, reversible,  the de-
       struction of a wetland or other aquatic areas through  filling is
       irreversible.

               Firm and Fair Enforcement  of the Law

               Firm and fair enforcement  of the law will continue in 1980.
       The first focus during 1980 will be to  complete litigation already
       initiated against major dischargers violating the July 1, 1977 treat-
       ment deadlines.   Emphasis will then shift  in part to assuring that
001«*

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treatment facilities constructed as a result of the first phase
of permits are operated to meet effluent limitations established
in permits.  Management improvements will take place during this
period, as newly developed, more efficient, and more effective
methods of compliance monitoring come into use.  The permit pro-
gram will clear the way for enforcement by issuing or reissuing
permits to major dischargers to assure that no major permits
lapse and by ensuring that major permits are finally effective
and enforceable through resolution of adjudicatory hearings.

II.  RANKING CRITERIA AND PRIORITIES

        Several priority considerations were used to develop the
FY 1980 Abatement and Control request.

        The first major concern was for continued reorientation
from conventional to toxic pollutant control efforts.  The emphasis
begun in FY 1978-1979 on industrial point sources is expanded
in response to the 1977 Amendments in an effort to provide better
coordination with other media programs.  A toxic pollutant effort
begun in FY 1979 for municipal point sources is expanded signifi-
cantly, and toxic pollutant concerns in the nonpoint source area
are continued.

        A second major goal was to maximize the environmental versus
public works nature of the construction grants program, with in-
creased emphasis on innovation and water conservation/reuse.  The
importance of further delegation of management functions in the
construction grants program also played a key role in the ranking
process.

        A third major objective was to continue and expand the
consolidation of planning and management efforts which began in
FY 1979.  This effort places heavy emphasis on the State/EPA
Agreement as a management tool.  An FY 1980 goal is to have State/
EPA Agreements meet minimum guidance requirements in all States
and in-depth guidance in at least 30 States.  The program coverage
of the agreements for FY 1980 is expanded to cover as a minimum
all programs under the Clean Water Act, the Resource Conservation
and Recovery Act, and the Safe Drinking Water Act.

        A final priority was to begin the expansion of the Dredge
and Fill program to meet the minimum requirements of the Act.
Primary emphasis was placed on approval of State permit programs
and review of major permits issued by the Corps of Engineers or by
States.
                                                              0015

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             Priorities  in  the  Enforcement  request was tailored around
     the program priorities expressed above, with particular attention
     to the timing  of workloads in  specific areas.  Special attention
     had to be given to  numerous special requirements spelled out in
     the 1977 Amendments and to the development of minimum level pre-
     treatment programs  in  each region.

             Priorities  in  developing the Research and Development re-
     quest  emphasized data  analysis, analytical methods and monitoring
     techniques for toxic pollutants, development of recycle and reuse
     technologies,  and support  for  specific program needs, including
     ocean  outfall  variances, dredge and fill  impact evaluation and
     testing methods, and oil and hazardous materials spill response.

     III.   1980 PROGRAM  HIGHLIGHTS

             The proposed 1980  effluent guidelines program includes an
     increase to allow complete development of defensible BAT regulations
     required by the Consent Decree; identification, by specific pollutant
     and geographic "hot spot"  area, of potentially toxic pollutants not
     covered by BAT; development of control methods for toxics and identi-
     fication of best management practices  for the industrial handling
     of toxic substances; and increased quality control of toxics data.
     The construction grants increase provides upgraded support from the
     Corps  of Engineers,  additional EIS preparation, and review of Sec-
     tion 301(h)  marine  discharge permit modifications.  The requested
     increase in the water  quality  management program will strengthen the
     regional programs,  with emphasis on negotiation of State/EPA Agree-
     ments  and on oversight of  management agency designations and section
     106 programs.  Greater quality control of toxics sampling data
     generated by States, contractors, and  other Federal agencies will
     be possible with a  small increase in the abatement and control
     monitoring positions.   A modest increase will provide new and re-
     placement laboratory equipment for the regional toxics monitoring
     laboratories.  An increase in  the dredge and fill program allows
     EPA review and comment on  State issued permits.  The spill preven-
     tion and response request  responds to  accelerated implementation
     of hazardous substances regulations.   A new program provides an
     increase in the transfer of funds to other Federal agencies to
     assist in implementing approved Section 208 plans.

             The Enforcement increases are  to assist in developing local
     pretreatment programs  and  to provide for enforcement of municipal
     permittees which have  not  qualified for construction grant funding.
0016

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        In Research and Development,  highest priority has been
assigned to:  supporting the Agency's efforts in the health
aspects of municipal wastewater and sludge control;  supporting
and implementing the Agency's innovative and alternatives pro-
gram; and assessing, investigating, developing,  and  demonstrating
recycle/reuse techniques for wastewaters and pollutants.   Efforts
will also be devoted to providing analytical reference methods,
sampling procedures, and monitoring systems for  water pollutants.
Some of the resources transferred from Abatement and Control  have
been channeled into the Chesapeake Bay program to allow resumption
of this program.  Additional resources were also allocated to the
health effects, ecological processes and effects, industrial
processes, and public sector activities.   Technical  support of
the monitoring and technical support  program is  being decreased.
                                                               0017

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    IV.   REQUEST SUMMARY
                                           FY  1980  Total      Change  From FY 1979
                                           PFT  BA  (OOP)      PFT        BA (OOP)
    Abatement and Control	   1,952   283,516.8    +56       +37,793.3
           Water Quality  Management	     368    17,014.4    +14        +1,114.8

            The increase  in regional positions will  lead to  incorporating
    additional toxic criteria on the 3P7(a)  list into  revisions of  State
    Water Quality Standards and  will permit continued  emphasis on imple-
    menting and negotiating State/EPA Agreements.  Sixteen additional
    negotiated agreements will integrate  the Resource  Conservation  and
    Recovery Act, the Safe Drinking  Water Act, and/or  air quality management
    programs.  Continued  emphasis will be placed on  Regional oversight of
    water quality management planning, management  agency designations, and
    Section 1P6 programs.  Two headquarters positions  are provided  for
    economic impact analyses of  urban storm water  runoff.  The funding
    increase includes additional grants for public participation in water
    quality management and publishing a comprehensive  lake restoration
    report.

            Effluent Standards and
              Guidelines	     12P    38,183.8    +25       +13.88P

            The effluent  guidelines  and standards  program is the primary
    element in support of the BAT/toxics  effort  and  much of  the basic toxics
    strategy for all water programs.  The Clean  Water  Act has reaffirmed and
    increased the emphasis on technology-based limitations as the fundamental
    method for controlling toxic water pollutants.   Therefore, establishing
    these limitations is  not only required by the  Settlement Agreement but
    is the critical element in a comprehensive toxic pollutant control
    strategy.  The establishment of  effluent standards must  be technically
    defensible and must deal soundly and  fully with  complex  and sensitive
    economic issues.  The Agency's ability to issue  defensible second round
    NPDES permits implementing these controls for  toxic pollutants  will
    depend to a great extent on  the  base  established by the  effluent guide-
    lines program.

            Resources from this  budget element also  support  remaining non-
    toxic effluent guidelines work such as BPT court remands and additional
    complex economic analyses to establish new 8CT limitations for  conven-
    tional pollutants.

            To meet the urgent requirements of the program,  the Agency is
    providing 13 overceiling positions in 1979 and has incorporated these
    positions and $7.5 million into  its 198P base program.   The increase of
    12 positions requested in 198P will provide  for  completion of BAT studies,
    as required by the Consent Decree with NRDC, for increased data quality
    review, and for expanded BAT studies  to emphasize  development of recycle
0018

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                                       FY 1980 Total     Change From FY 1979
                                       PFT  BA (OOP)     PPT        BA (OOP)
and reuse technologies.  The increased funding ($6.4 million)  will
allow for the identification of potentially troublesome pollutants
before they become public issues; collection and analysis of toxics
flowing into municipal treatment works (with the goal of developing
control methods for those substances); expansion of studies of
industrial handling of pollutants in order to develop guidelines
detailing Best Management Practices   complete development of  BCT
regulations; identification of water quality problems after applica-
tion of BAT, by specific pollutant and geographic "hot spots";
economic impact analyses of BAT, BMP, and BCT regulations; technical
support in defense of legal actions against EPA; and technical
assistance to permitting authorities needed to properly judge re-
quests for Section 301(g) waivers.

        Dredge and Fill Program...      58    1,931.1     +9            +344.3

        This increase will allow the regions to provide minimal review
and comment on major new and ongoing State and COE proposed permits
and to provide additional assistance to States through increased field
visits as States assume Section 4P4 permitting programs.  A minimum
number of Section 4P4(c) actions will be initiated.  Major, contro-
versial permit proposals, the core of the 4P4 protection programs will
be comprehensively reviewed with this increase.  EPA's review and
comment process adjusts permit proposals to make the discharge more
environmentally sound, or may prohibit use of the discharge site
under 4P4(c).

        Spill Prevention and
          Response	     131    8,436.1     +12            +534.4

        The increased number of positions and dollars from FY  1979
will be used to accelerate the implementation of the hazardous sub-
stances regulations under Section 311 of the Clean Water Act of 1977,
including policy guidance and technical assistance as required.  The
increase will allow EPA to respond to virtually all the major  oil
and hazardous substances spills requiring a Federal On-Scene Coor-
dinator.  Finally, the increase will allow EPA to begin work on a
limited oil pollution pretreatment program and initiate planning
for a Regional Disaster Assistance Response Program, including
development of guidance and technical assistance to regions as neces-
sary.
                                                                  0019

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                                           FY  1980  Total      Change  From  FY 1979
                                           PFT  BA  (OOP)      PFT        BA (OOP)

            Water Quality Monitoring
               and Analysis	     197   IP,823.5     +15          +988.2

            As the States implement the  toxics portions of  the Basic Water
    Monitoring Program and regions  increase their toxics sampling  efforts,
    this increase in positions  permits all  regions  to  provide minimal on-
    site quality control evaluations of  the primary State laboratories; to
    coordinate EPA/State toxics monitoring  efforts, and to  ensure  that
    resulting data meet specified quality assurance requirements.  The
    funding increase allows purchase of  new and replacement laboratory and
    sampling equipment for regional toxics  labs.  The  equipment is needed
    to maintain minimum proficiency to support high priority programs such
    as:  integrated toxics monitoring; NPDES compliance monitoring;  effluent
    guidelines development; emergency response including hazardous materials;
    criteria and non-criteria pollutants; drinking  water; quality  assurance;
    and enforcement case preparation.

            Municipal Waste Treatment
              Facility Construction	     968   63,042.4      -       13,637.2

            The $13 million increase is  necessary to meet increased  con-
    tract requirements in a number  of areas.  Four  specific reasons  are noted.
    First,  $4.8 million will be used to  supplement  the Corps of Engineers
    funding to allow a higher level of staff personnel to meet the require-
    ments of the agreement.  Second, $2.5 million will be used to  fund a
    contract under Section 3Pl(h),  marine discharge permit  modifications,
    to adequately review applications received from municipalities.  This
    $2.5 million contract does  not  represent an increase in effort from
    FY 1979, as Congress supplemented the FY 1979 budget through inclusion
    of the $2.5 million in the  FY 1979 appropriation.  Third, about  $2 mil-
    lion of the increase will be used to increase the  contract effort
    related to EIS preparation  f §r construction grant  projects.  Finally,   ~~
    $4.4 million represents new obligational authority that was provided
    through other sources in FY 1979, such  as  projected carryover  and
    funds borrowed from other programs to pay  for the  base  Corps agreement.
    No increase in effort from  FY 1979 is reflected in this $4.4 million
    increase.

            Waste Treatment Operation,
              Maintenance and Training.      65   6,P45.6     -7          +58P.1

            The seven position  decrease  will reduce the number of  full
    time positions in operator  training  from the FY 1979 level.  The $580,PPP
    increase is provided for additional  contracts to partially offset this
    personnel reallocation.  No changes  are proposed in the EPA effort in
    municipal operations and maintenance activities.
0020

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                                       FY 1980 Total     Change From FY 1979
                                       PFT  BA (OOP)     PFT        BA (OOP)

        Great Lakes	      15   6,5PP.O      -7         +2,910.6

        The decrease in positions represents increased reliance upon
contracting for surveillance activities, as well as discontinuance of
a few specialized studies and surveys.  The funding increase will not
result in any increased level of effort, since the difference from
the 1979 base will be made up in 1979 by Congressional action adding
a like amount to the FY 1979 appropriation.

        Clean Lakes	       -  15,PPP.O       -           +427.P

        This funding increase is to provide for additional lake restora-
tion grants.

        Chesapeake Bay	       -       -        -5           -29P.6

        The functions previously carried out by this program have been
transferred to research and development, with remaining activities
absorbed by other abatement and control programs.

        Ocean Disposal	      3P   2,139.9       -           +166.5

        The dollar increase provides for a baseline survey study to do
additional environmental impact statements which will allow designa-
tion of sites for ocean dumping.

        Water Quality Management
          Planning/208	       -  62,PPP.O       -         +3,5PP.8

        This increase completes the Section 2P8 planning program fund-
ing for projects in the remaining priority States.  Financial Assistance/
3P4(k) is a new program and provides funds for transfer to other Federal
agencies to assist in implementing approved Section 2P8 plans or portions
thereof.  Projects funded include acceleration of the Integrated Pest
Management and nutrient control programs of the USDA Extension Service
and expansion of the Irrigation Management Services Program of the
Bureau of Reclamation and Soil Conservation Service.

Enforcement	     8P7  28,651.4      +7         +3,342.P
        Permit Issuance                256   9,597.1      -1         +2,465.1

        Permit issuance resources include an increase of $2 million to
provide contract funds to assist in developing local pretreatment pro-
grams.  FY 198P activities will focus on "second round" reissuance of
major permits with BAT for primary industries and with pretreatment
requirements in municipal permits.  Priority will also be given to
resolving adjudicatory hearings to make major permits finally effective
and enforceable.

                                                                 0021

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                                          FY 1980 Total     Change From FY 1979
                                          PFT  BA (OOP)     PFT        BA (OOP)

           Water  Quality Enforcement...   551  19,054.3      +8         +876.9

           Water  enforcement activities will focus on assuring compliance
    of major  industrial  and municipal permittees through compliance
    monitoring  and vigorous enforcement.  A  small increase in positions
    is requested to  provide for  enforcement  of municipal permittees which
    have not  qualified for construction grant funding.

    Research  and Development	   551  66,217.7     +12      +1P.819.6
           Health Effects	     27   7.P73.0      +4          568.P

           This program is designed to support the Agency's efforts  in
    municipal wastewater and sludge control.  The program aims at determining
    the  health  implications of existing technology for treatment and  utili-
    zation  of wastewater and sludge as well  as foreseeing any health  risks
    that might  be  associated with  innovative technology.  The research will
    focus on  determining health  effects associated with land application
    of wastewater  and sludge and include the conduct of toxicological and
    epidemiological  studies for  evaluation of the potential health effects
    of exposure to pathogens, persistent organics, and metals in waste-
    water and sludge applied to  agricultural land.

           The increase in resources will be devoted to determining  the
    health  effects of IP priority  pollutants by conducting screening  and
    toxicological  studies  (with  emphasis on  mutagenic, carcinogenic,  and
    teratogenic endpoints) and by  determining bioaccumulation of priority
    pollutants  through the fresh and marine  aquatic food chain and their
    impact  on man.

           Marine Ecological Effects        55   3,393.0      +6         +358.0

           The proposed FY 198P marine ecological effects research program
    provides  a  small, but  significant, increase in the area of ocean  out-
    falls research.  This research, and the  associated technical assistance,
    is directly related  to decisions the Agency will be making both in the
    near and  long  term.  These decisions relate to establishing and review-
    ing  modifications to municipal waste discharge permits (Section 301) as
    they apply  to  ocean  outfalls.  This research will improve our ability
    to identify and  understand the ecological impacts of the disposal of
    municipal wastes which have  been subjected to various levels of treat-
    ment.  This information will not only be useful in making decisions
    on permit waivers, but will  also be used to establish monitoring  require-
    ments for municipalities.
0022

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                                       FY 1980 Total     Change From FY 1979
                                       PFT  BA (OOP)     PFT        BA (OOP)

        Freshwater Ecological
          Effects	    128   6,982.0      -2           -5P.O

        The freshwater ecological effects research program proposed for
FY 1980 continues that conducted in FY 1979.  This program permits con-
tinued research to support the development and revision of water quality
criteria and standards.  Emphasis will be given to consent decree
chemicals.  The ecological effects nonpoint source (NFS) research will
address several problems relating to NFS pollution.  Among the most
important problems are the establishment of the scientific basis for
wet weather water quality criteria; assessing the effectiveness of Best
Management Practices (BMP) in terms of minimizing ecological effects;
and determining the relationships between NPS load reductions and water
quality/ecological effects.  Research on the ecological effects of
land application of wastewater and sludge will continue.  Emphasis
will be given to studies of food chains, effects of runoff on fresh-
water ecosystems, and non-human organisms as vectors for disease.  Other
food chain research will look at the effects and significance of bioac-
cumulation.  Evaluations of various lake restoration procedures will be
conducted in conjunction with the Clean Lakes Program.  A reduction of
two positions and $50,000 for the freshwater ecological effects program
will be made in the cold climate research area.  This reduction will
affect the intramural component of the research in this area.

        Transport and Fate	      6   1,250.8      +3           +75.0

        The proposed 1980 program provides for continuation of research
undertaken in 1979 on the expansion of selected water quality predic-
tive models to address sediment transport (alone and as a carrier of
toxicants) and impacts of releases of selected toxic chemicals to
receiving waters.  It also provides for some increased emphasis in the
development of procedures for calibrating and testing the selected types
of water quality predictive models, while decreasing the level of
effort in 1979 on linking nonpoint source loading models to instream
predictive models.

        Industrial Processes	     33  11,700.0       -        +4,300.0

        This program will provide effluent guidelines program support
for promulgation of revised BAT and pretreatment regulations.  A program
of engineering analysis of treatment technologies to identify optimal
advancements in concentrating, destroying, or recovering pollutants for
reuse will be initiated to investigate and develop technically sound
and cost-effective Best Management Practices and innovative treatment
technology in response to the 1977 Clean Water Act Amendments.  Work
will continue to support hazardous and toxic spill response teams by
developing technology for spill control, containment, and recovery.


                                                                 0023

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                                          FY 1980 Total     Change From FY 1979
                                          PFT  BA (OOP)     PFT        BA (OOP)

           The large increase in funding will initiate a major program
    to assess, investigate, develop, and demonstrate reuse/recycle of
    wastewaters and pollutants.  Recycle/reuse technology to surmount
    economic and technical barriers will be investigated, with demon-
    strations in three major industries.  The treatability of new pol-
    lutants and the intermedia transfer of pollutants will also be
    studied as related to reuse/recycle processes.

           Industries Processes-
             Renewable Resources	     28  3,126.8

           The renewable resources program will shift major resources
    from specific research projects into a regional agricultural and
    forestry field evaluation program.  Using existing methodologies,
    the technology for implementing BMPs to control nonpoint sources
    from irrigated and nonirrigated crop production, animal production,
    and forestry management activities will be evaluated.

           Two regional research evaluation sites, coupled with two model
    implementation projects (MIPs), will be used to evaluate BMP selection
    techniques, the cost-effectiveness of specific BMPs, water quality
    assessment methods, and the effectiveness of  technology transfer  programs	
    Selected inhouse and extramural research projects will complement the
    field evaluation program.  Rural Clean Water Program projects areas
    will be included, as appropriate.

           Urban Systems, Toxics and
              Residuals Management....     64  8.577.P      +1P        +1.95P.P

           In the toxic materials area, there will be increased emphasis
    on the treatability/removability of toxics in publicly owned treatment
    works (PPTWs).  Research related to operation and maintenance of POTWs
    will be reduced.  Sludge disposal will emphasize high-rate application
    such as reclamation of strip mine spoils.

           Wastewater Systems Control
             Technology	     69  7.P74.1       +6          +568.P

           The program will expand efforts to increase technical support
    and provide evaluation of innovative and alternative technologies
    funded under the Agency Construction Grant Program.  Research on al-
    ternative processes for disinfection will be phased down, and the
    applicability of aquaculture techniques to wastewater treatment and
    management will be emphasized.  Priority will be placed on identifying
    and documenting the impact of wet weather discharges on receiving
    water quality.  Development of upgrading techniques for POTWs will be
    completed.
002^

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                                       FY 1980 Total     Change From FY 1979
                                       PFT  BA (OOP)     PFT        BA (OOP)

        Monitoring Methods, Measure-
          ment Techniques and Equip-
          ment Development	   58   2,9P7.P      +1         +139.P

        The major thrust of the monitoring methods and systems activity
provides improved methods in support of Section 3P4(h), revised methods
for monitoring wastewater constituents in support of the NPDES permits
program, improved methods for sampling and analyzing pathogens in sup-
port of water quality standards, candidate reference methods for consent
decree pollutants, and development of automated, in-situ sensors for real-
time, wide area evaluation of water quality.

        Characterization and Measure-
          ment Methods Development...   28   1,946.2      +1         +3P6.3

        The proposed FY 1980 characterization and measurement methods
development program provides for research on new and more cost-effec-
tive methods to identify and measure volatile and non-volatile organics,
chemical elements, and compounds of given elements in water and waste-
water.  Assistance will also be provided to the Effluent Guidelines
Division and the Office of Water and Waste Management to identify
toxic organic chemicals commonly present in effluent from selected
industry categories.  The resource increase will increase the level
of assistance being given to the Effluent Guidelines Division in the
analysis of mass spectrometer tapes and extracts from industrial
wastes to identify all toxic chemicals commonly present in effluents
from selected industry categories.

        Quality Assurance	   34   6,152.0      +2         +500.0

        The quality assurance activity provides standard analytical
methods and measurement systems of demonstrated and verified pre-
cision and accuracy to support the Agency regulatory offices in their
implementation of the Clean Water Act and the consent decree.  Quality
control tools include reference chemicals, quality control samples,
performance evaluation samples, and guidelines manuals.  These are
provided to the Agency and to the regulated community for within-
laboratory quality control.  Protocols for laboratory evaluation are
developed and workshops are conducted for regional laboratory evalua-
tion teams.

        Technical Support	   12   1,260.8     -16         -444.7

        The technical support program provides the expertise to assist
the Office of Water and Waste Management and the regions with Environ-
mental Impact Statements for construction grants, spill prevention
and control, countermeasure surveys, and emergency response to oil
                                                                   0025

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                                        FY 1980 Total     Change From FY 1979
                                        PFT  BA (OOP)     PFT        BA (OOP)

  spills.  The reduction in funding and personnel (-16 positions
  and -$444,7PP) will result in other support for the regions and
  Office of Enforcement being provided on a reimbursable basis.
  This reimbursable support includes use of specialized equipment
  such as the multi-spectral scanner, thermal scanner, camera and
  the enviro-pod to investigate and analyze coastal wetlands, point
  and nonpoint sources, and land use.

         Great Lakes	      7   1,575.P       -          -525.P

         Although the proposed FY 198P Great Lakes R&D program will
  have fewer resources (-$525K), much of the program will be a con-
  tinuation of ongoing work.  Emphasis will be given to studies of
  plankton dynamics in Saginaw Bay and western Lake Erie, studies to
  determine atmospheric loadings of toxic materials, continued develop-
  ment of the Great Lakes data base, studies on the uptake and release
  of hazardous substances in sediments and organisms, and studies on
  the dispersion and fate of contaminants in a stratified lake.  Work
  on the development and validation of management models (lakes-in-
  series) will be reduced.

         Chesapeake Bay	      2   3.2PP.P      -3        +3,P75

         The goal of the Chesapeake Bay Program is to develop a manage-
  ment system that will preserve the water quality of Chesapeake Bay by
  effectively managing its uses and resources.  The program is a continua-
  tion of the previous program, transferred from Abatement and Control
  to Research and Development.  The objectives are to determine, define,
  and improve governmental management responsibilities of the Bay; assess
  the principal factors having an adverse impact on the Bay's environmental
  quality; direct and coordinate research to effectively address these
  factors; analyze environmental data; suggest and undertake methods for
  improving data collection; establish the capability to collect, store,
  analyze, and disseminate information; and initiate sampling programs
  where needed.  Emphasis will be given to studies of toxic substances,
  eutrophication, and rooted aquatic vegetation; water quality problems
  induced by dredging and other hydrological modifications; and the
  development of a bay-wide monitoring system.  In FY 1979 and FY 198P,
  the research program will assume the leadership role in Chesapeake
  Bay activities.  It is anticipated, however, that Region III and the
  affected States will continue active involvement in this program.
0026

-------
                                              ON1IEU  STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTFC1IOM  AGENCY

                                                         FY 1980 0»H  HUl'GET REfHlfST
                                                              MEDIA RANKING TABLE
B WATER  IJUAU rr
RANlK OH
001 H206
002 t)^03
003 B203
004 t«<;<>4
005 i*22'i
006 U212
007 11212
000 ri255
009 (1253
010 H239
Oil W239
012 >120'V
013 02U9
014 H
021 >U 2 7
022 «J 12
023 ill 03
024 1*118
025 HI,* I
026 1*124
027 U 106
028 M133
029 U115
0*0 M230
0*1 tl2i»
OJ2 H203
033 »20i
034 0<»09
035 «*209
036 IV Ob
037 i*212
038 «212
0*9 H237
040 «253
041 rt^2'l
;042 H22«
^) 4 * (1 i 0 6
^44 t*303
•J
RT
HO
HO
ho
HI
HU
RT
HO
RT
HO
Kl
MO
RT
HO
RT
RT
MO
KT
MO
KT
HU
HU
HU
MIJ
HO
MO
HO
HO
HU
HO
hlj
MIJ
R 1
H(j
RT
HU
RT
H(j
HU
h |
KT
KT
KT
HW
MU
hiJ

LF
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
01
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02

VEL
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
MF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF


8
2
5
H
7
5
6
5
6
5
6
6
7
7
•>
6
•3
n
<3
5
1
J
'j
8
9
8
1
6
9
7
6
2
5
6
7
8
5
6
6
6
/
H
5
5


EFFLUENT S1D3 R GUIDELINES
WATER WUAL MANAGEMENT
nAlfri lylJAL MAN AGEMHi T
*vlH OHAL HJNITORIMG R ANALYSIS
WIR UUAL MONITORING R ANALYSIS
SPILL PREVENTION R RESPONSE
SPILL PREVENTION & RESPONSE
OCEAN DISPOSAL
OCEAix DISPOSAL
WASTE TREAT OPEW, MA1NI R TRG
ftASTE TREAT OPER, MAJNT R TRG
DREDGE R FILL PROGRAM
OREDGF R FILL PROGRAM
GREAT LAKES
WATER (JUAL ENFORCEMENT
KATF.R. UUAL ENFORCEMENT
PERMIT ISSUANCE
PERMIT ISSUANCE
UUALITY AS8URANCE-1O
MONITORING MTHDS.MSRMNI , lECHNluOES * EMUIP »E
CHARACTERIZATION R HSRMT i^JHDS DVLP-WO
MARINE ECOLOGICAL EFFECTS
HEALTH EFFECTS-WU
INDUSTRIAL PHOCESSES-WIR OUAL
URH«N SYSTEMS, TOXIC R RESIDUALS MGMT
«ST«TR 3YSTS CTRL TECH R POINT SHCE TECH DEVL
TRANSPORT d. FATE-KU
KENEwAHLE RESOURCES ( INDUS TRIAL )-«V«
FRESHWATER ECOLOGICAL EFFECTS
HON1CIPAL "31 TRT FACILITY CONSTW
MUNICIPAL «8T TRT FACILITY CO^STH
MATER OUAI MANAGEMENI
WATER (JUAL MANAGEMENT
DREDGE R FILL PROGRAM
DREDGE R FILL PROGRAM
EFFLUENT 3TOS R GUIDELINES
SPILL PREVENTION R 'RESPONSE
SPILL PREVENTION *, RESPONSE
WASTE TREAT OPER, «AINT R IRU
OCEAN DISPOSAL
WIR UUAL MONITORING x, AKALYSIS
nTR UUAL MONITORING R ANALYSIS
PERMIT ISSUANCE
HAI»R (4tiAL ENFORCEMENT

I N C
PFT
81,0
64.0
195,0
38.0
114.0
22.0
70.0
12.0
12.0
31.0
26.0
4.0
32.0
9.0
52.0
370.0
41,0
113.0
24.0
41.0
20.0
39.0
18,0
25.0
41.0
44.0
4,0
21.0
92.0
69.0
698.1)
13.0
40.0
1.0
7."
16.0
4,0
14,0
5.0
2.0
9.0
6.D
8,0
10.0

R E H E N
MPF T
5.0
9.0
43.0
3.0
12.0
1.0
2.0
2.0

7.0
2.0
2.0

6.0
5.0
32.0
3.0
10.0
3.0
4.0
4.0
6.0
1.0
5.0
5.0
5.0
2.0
4.0
9.0
12.0
72.0
2.0



1.0
1.0



2.0
2.0
I .0
4.0

T A L
*(000)
2*. 842. 4
6,193.8
6,126.9
2,970.0
3,380,4
4,074.6
2,197.1
1,391.5
317.4
4,603.0
802.8
356.0
944.2
225.0
5,046,2
9,394.4
1,585.5
3,110,7
4,239.0
1,952.0
1,182.4
2,314.0
4,823.0
5,550.0
4,970.2
4,510.0
938.1
2,345.0
«,274.0
5,444.6
'42,585.6
1,238.3
1,313.1
71.2
202.6
4, 768.4
554.3
445.7
189.4
47.1
270.8
'446.4
334. U
1,009.3

CUM
PFT
81.0
145.0
340,0
378.0
fl92.0
514.0
584.0
596.0
608.0
639.0
665.0
669.0
701.0
710.0
762.0
,132.0
,173.0
,286.0
,310.0
,351.0
,371.0
,410.0
,428.0
,453.0
,494.0
,538.0
,5'42.0
,563.0
,655.0
,724.0
2,422.0
2,435.0
2,475.0
2,476.0
2,4fl3,0
2,499.0
2,503.0
2,517.0
2,522.0
2,524.0
2,533.0
2,539.0
2,547.0
2,557.0

U L A T I
OPFT
5.0
14.0
57.0
60.0
72,0
/3.0
75.0
77.0
77.0
84.0
86.0
88.0
88.0
94.0
99.0
131.0
134.0
144.0
147.0
151.0
155.0
161.0
162.0
167.0
172.0
177.0
179.0
183. 0
192.0
204.0
276.0
276.0
276.0
278.0
276.0
2/9.0
280.0
280,0
280.0
280.0
282.0
284.0
2'* 5. 0
289.0

V E
$(000)
23,842.4
30,036.2
36,163,1
39,133.1
42,513.5
46,588.1
48,785.2
50,176.7
50,494.1
55,097,1
55,899.9
56,255.9
57,200.1
57,425.1
62,471.3
71 ,865.7
73,451.2
76,561.9
60,800.9
62,752.9
63,935.3
86,249,3
91,072.3
96,622.3
101 ,5-»2.5
106,102.5
107,040.6
109,385,6
11 *,659.6
119,104.2
161 ,68<».fl
162,928.6
164,241. 7
164,312.9
164,515.5
169,283.9
169,038.2
70,283.9
70,473.3
70,520.4
70,791,2
71 ,237.6
71,571.6
172,580.9
09-13-78

-------
IINIIEO  SlAItS ENVIRONMENTAL PROTfCUUri  AGENCY
o
o
ro
CO
B WAI EH UlULITY
RANK I)U
045 Mill 4
016 ><506
047 «159
018 «12/
049 ri!06
050 HI 21
051 U12'4
052 H1I2
Ob 3 H 10 4
054 14115
055 Ull(<
056 «1S4
057 HI 36
058 B2V)
05<> «»25t>
060 lit?*}"
061 B250
062 8250
065 rt2S«
064 B24«
065 B23<»
066 H^Oi
067 H209
060 H3U6
069 H4U3
0/0 B139
071 rtl!2
072 UI05
OM t*12/
0/4 U124
075 BMW
0/6 0121
077 HI33
07H 11306
079 tJ106
OBO tit 36
OH1 HI12
0«2 H212
083 Hllb
084 U209
085 «13U
016 H212
OH; «30i
088 .W4*=
rrnr
HI
MIJ
HI
M
MO
HU
MiJ
Hw
HU
HU
MIJ
HtJ
H(4
HIJ
H(J
HI
HI
HI
HT
HT
HI
MU
HO
Rl
MIJ
MIJ
MIJ
MIJ
MU
MlJ
MIJ
MU
MU
MU
Ml*
HI
HIJ
HO
MU
ItU
MIJ
NT
MU
HI
Rl


ri I'/nu unn t5uiii.it I KlioutS!
MFMtA RANKING lAHLf
LEVEL
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
02
01
02
03
04
05
06
01
02
03
OS
05
03
03
OS
03
03
03
OS
03
03
OS
05
05
05
03
03
05
01
05
03
06

OF
OF
OF
fJF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
(IF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF

6
H
5
1
1
9
8
1
5
9
8
b
5
7
7
f
7
7
7
1
7
5
6
S
5
b
7
b
1
n
8
9
6
8
t
b
7
b
9
7
b
6
6
8

WAIFH OOAL ENFOHCFMFNI
PtRMll ISSUANCE
iJUALHV ASSHRANCE-MJ
CMARACTEHIZATIUN K, MSRMI M1MUS DVLP-W»J
IHA^SPORI i FAIE-rtU
UHHAn Sf3IEM3, IOX1L R RESIDUALS M(iM 1
WSIWIR SYSIS CTRL HCH R POlKl SHCE IECH DEVL
MAHIue ECOLOGICAL EFFFCIS
HEALIH EFFtCTS-»g
FHESHivAfER ECOLOGICAL EFFECIS
INUUSIHIAI. PHOCESSES-WIR OUAL
RENEWABLE Rf SOURCES ( INDUSTRIAL )-w()
MfMlfllRINr, MTHOS.M3RMNI ,IECHNlgUf S fc EUU1P UE
FINANCIAL AS3ISIANCE/106
FINANCIAL ASSISIANCE/106
FINANCIAL AS5ISIANCE/106
FlNAivCIAL ASSISTAMCE/106
FINANCIAL A3SISTANC1 /106
FINANCIAL ASSISTAMCE/106
CLEArt IAKFS
MUNICIPAL »ST IRI FACILITY CONSIR
•VAIEH UtJAL MANAUtMEN]
UREOGF. R FILL PROtJrtAM
PERMM ISSUANCE
rtAIEH (JIIAL ENFOHCFMtNl
UUALHY ASSUHAMtt-rtU
MARINE ECOLOGICAL EFFECIS
MFALIM EFFECIS-WU
CMAKAC IFRIZAI ION R MSRM I MIHOS OVL»'-*r)
rtStwIR SYSTS CTRL tECH R POINI SRCt TECH OEVL
lUDMSIRlAL I'ROCESSES-wTH fJUAL
URtlAN SYSTEf'St IOX1L R RESIDUALS MGMl
HENt rtAHLE RESOURCES ( IMiUSTRI AL )-«3
96<4
3.0 1,055
1.0 1,110
«S9
117
8.0 18,750
6,250
t«,300
1,/tO
5,210
2,620
l'j.000
2.0 680
816
17
270
672
566
308
643
157
1 ,007
7«0
662
312
3.0 621
125
298
1.0 3ofl
51«t
703
1.0 101
7.0 1,260
«,0 552
17.0 1,048
4,500

.8
.5
.0
.5
,6
.1
.0
.0
.0
.0
.0
.0
.0
.0
.0
.0
.0
.0
.0
.0
.6
.0
.5
.0
.8
.0
.0
.0
.;
.1
.0
.7
.8
.;
.1
.0
.0
.3
.0
.7
.8
.2
.8
.0

CUM
PFT
2,620.0
2,656.0
2,661.0
2,665.0
2,666.0
2,674.0
2.6H5.0
2,6'M.O
2,694.0
2,713.0
2.7I8.U
2,722.0
2,730.0
2,730.0
2,730.0
2,730.0
2,730.0
2, 730.0
2,730.0
2,730.0
2,738.0
2,766.0
2,767.0
2,7/2.0
2,779.0
2,782.0
2,786.0
2,789.0
2,792.0
2,802.0
2,805.0
2,810.0
2,813.0
2,836.0
2,837.0
2,841.0
2,845.0
2, 648.0
2,862.0
2,866.0
2,8/8.0
2,887.0
2,926.0
2,926.0

U L A 1 I
OPF 1
294.0
297.0
2V7,0
298.0
300.0
301.0
302.0
303.0
303.0
306.0
307.0
307.0
307.0
315.0
315.0
315.0
315.0
315.0
315.0
315.0
317.0
317.0
317.0
317.0
317.0
31 7.0
317.0
31/.0
317.0
317.0
517.0
317.0
317.0
320.0
320.0
320.0
321.0
321.0
321.0
322.0
329.0
333.0
350.0
350.0

V E
*(000)
1/1,253.7
175,109.2
175,956.2
1/6,192. /
1 76,380.3
177,3/4.4
1 /8,28».4
1 /*), 751 .«
1/9,715.4
180,770. 4
181 ,»«
-------
                                                        HlMlltD  3IAIJ.S f-.NVlHOt4m-.MTAl. PROIf-CHIUJ  AGtHCY

                                                                     FY  19SO HMH HtlDGtl  HF Wilt SI
                                                                           MUM A  HANKING  lAHlfc
B  WAItM UUAl1IY
RANK 0(1
089
090
09t
092
09}
0911
09S
096
097
098
t»99
luo
101
102
103
104
105
K>6
107
108
109
10
I t
12
14
11
15
16
17
118
119
120
121
122
12*
12<4
125
126
127
128
129
^lio
gm
^132
cx>
tt224
(*306
B127
1»I39
SI II 4
H121
H256
t»«>56
H206
ri3i)6
r*22'l
B256
•»212
b22'i
rt20i
0230
HI 2-4
13121
rtl 15
»2l)9
0209
H306
HI. 16
1*142
IJ23U
B23«
0230
t)253
«203
H203
HI 45
B24)
B206
H203
6203
H253
tV53
0230
«239
0250
H256
HiO J
B22'l
(3121

HI
H(j
HT
HI
H(j
H1J
tUJ
HO
«l
HT
H(4
H(J
HI
HIJ
Kf
HT
MO
HIJ
MM
HU
H(J
HI
HT
HI
HIJ
HIJ
WI
HI
KT
HO
HO
HI
HO
Kl
HW
HW
HIJ
HI
HIJ
HT
HO
HT
HT
HT
HIJ
H(4

LfcVEL
Oi
01
06
01
oa
OS
01
02
03
05
0')
01
oa
05
03
03
05
06
on
O'l
05
OS
o«
01
06
02
o;
0?
O'l
O'J
01
02
O'J
05
06
05
03
O'l
02
07
03
oa
03
d't

dp
'if-
nr
OF
OF
(IF
Uf
(IF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
PF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF

7
8
1
5
5
9
6
6
S
5
7
2
6
7
2
7
8
9
9
7
7
8
5
5
6
6
6
5
2
5
2
7
8
2
2
6
5
6
5
7
6
6
H
9

«|H UUAl. MOW I 1 OH INI; H ANALYSIS
PMf>IT ISSUANCE
CHAHACTEMZM ION R MSKMT »«THI)S OVIP-WU
DUALITY ASSUHANCt-wlJ
HEALTH fFFtcTS-wo
UHH«"I SYSIFMS, IUXIC «. HtSIHUALS MUMl
tt \) HI;MT PLANNiwG/208
•» U MliMT PLANNING/208
tFFLUKM STDS R UUlUtLlNtS
PERMIT ISSUANCE
win HIJAL MONIIOHING K. ANALYSIS
« U MGMT PLANNIWG/20B
SPILL PREVENTION R, HtSPONSE
«TR OUAL MONITOHIMG K. ANALYSIS
WAIEH (JOAL MANAGE^tNl
MUNICIPAL «ST IHT FACILIIY CO^ST«
wSlv-'IH SYSTS CTHL IECH (t POINT 8HCE TECH DEVL
URHAN SYSTEMS, TOXIC R HE3IOUALS MKMT
FHE3HWATEW ECOLORICAL EFFECTS
OHEDGK H FILL PHOGKAM
i)HEI»GE R FILL PROGRAM
PEHMIT ISSUANCE
MI.INI IOKINK MTH03,M3RMNl , IECHN10UES H EOOIP I)E
GHEAI LAKFS-W&O
MUNICIPAL »3T THT FACILIIY CONSTH
MUNICIPAL «ST THT FACILI1Y CONSTH
MUNICIPAL V.3T TH1 FACILIIY COCiSTH
OCEAN DISPOSAL
WAfEH IJIJAL IWANAKEMENI
WAIEH (JtJAL MANAKE'ltMl
CHESAPEAKF HAY-HltO
GHEAT LAKES
EFFLUENT STOS H, GUIDELINES
rtAIEH UUAL MANAGfcHENI
WATER UUAl KANARF.MfcWl
OCEAN DISPOSAL
OCEAN DISPOSAL
MUNICIPAL wSI TRI FACILITY CUNSIR
«ASU. IREAT (JPER, HAINI 14 IRG
FINANCIAL ASSIS1 AMtt/106
W U HGMI PLAMMlNi;/20fl
w«H.H (JIIAL KMFOHCFMfcNT
»\H UUAl. MIINJ TORlMli «. ANALYSIS
UHtlArj SYSTEMS, 10XIC f. ktSlDUALS MUM!

I N C
PI T
17.0
23.0
1.0
2.'«
3.0



ll.o



9.0
13.0
7.0
9.0
6.0
5.0
3.0
6.0
3.0
7.0
5.0
7.0

65.0
33.0
2."
a.o
12.0
2.0
6,0
12.0
l.o
6.0
l.o
t.o
'46.0
3.0


7.0

5.0

H E M fc N 1 A L
OPFI S(OOO)
2.0 59/1.7
3.0 625.3
369,6
500.0
1.0 6<43.0
650.0
'15,750.0
9,150.0
1.0 3,179.0
2,000.0
2,000.0
1 ,000.0
317.9
7.0 856.5
1.0 800.0
680.5
1,0 6fl3.0
650.0
1.0 950.0
131.2
76.7
«,<> 19a.a
210.0
1.0 1,575.0
a, 800.0
2.33«.3
850.0
l.o 175. a
50.0
300.0
3,200.0
6,275,0
6,39.7
$61 ,145.5
361 ,295.5
36 t ,5?^, 9
361 ,504.0
363, 67(1. «
364,121.?
367,621.2
373,721.2
373,856.2
374,160.9
371,810,9
09-13-78

-------
                                               IJNITEU  SIA1E3 EMVIRUMMENIAL PHOIICTIOh AKEWCY
  o
  o
  Co
  o

H *»«H.K  UUALITY
FY  |98o  OMH i-onr.tl
      MFU1A RANKING  TABLE
HANK I)U
Hi
134
135
136
137
138
139
11(1
I'M
It?.
I'M
loo
MS
106
I'll
I'lM
|09
150
151
152
153
151
155
156
157
158
159
160
161
162
163
|60
165
166
16?
|68
169
H230
«SU3
H^3'l
IJ256
i>239
0203
H203
•« 1 3 *
ill 3V
B106
«2u9
i)20'»
H231*
tlirth
it 1 1 H
Hll^j
ill 15
ill 10
H20|
Ml 02
H2<|0
H2«t
0506
H$0»
rti03
H305
M|l»6
•1121
iM-'42
Ml 06
H133
HI 12
Ml 15
ill 30
Ml JU
»l 3d
H256
Ml
MW
Ml
HI
M«
Ml
HW
H(j
Nl
Mil
HiJ
M()
IKJ
MM
«l
»^T
no
HO
M(J
Itlj
HI
HM
«?
Ml
Ml
MIJ
HI
HI)
HIJ
HIJ
HO
HIJ
HU
lilV
HU
HIJ
>i«
H(J
HU
LEVEL
05
05
00
00
03
o;
05
0«
05
07
00
05
0$
06
07
05
06
01
03
02
02
00
0«
00
1)6
O'j
O'i
OH
00
00
05
00
or
08
OS
00
0?
(IF
OF
Of
OF
OF
OF
i»F
MF
OF
OF
OF
•IF
OF
OF
OF
OF
MF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
• IF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
6
6
7
6
5
?
5
6
5
I
6
6
6
a
e
9
9
n
7
5
0
7
n
5
6
5
1
9
5
|
6
7
9
5
5
b
Z
MUNICIPAL wsi iwi FACILMY CONSIH
v»ME« MOAL FNFUHCFMINI
MUNICIPAL wSt THI FAtlLIlY tOMSIM
X () MGHf PLANNINC/20Q
mASIF. IREA1 OPtH, MAIN! k THU
nAtL>{ OIIAL M»NACtMEW|
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HF.NtnAHLF. NE50UHCE3 ( INDU3IRI AL)-W»
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INDUSTRIAL PROCESSES-HIH HUAL
FME5MHATER ECOLOGlCAt EFFEC1S
FHESHwAfER ECOLOGICAL EFFECTS
INDUSTRIAL PROCESSES-KIR «UAL
UHEAI LAKES
KHEAT LAKES-HMJ
CLEAU LAKES
GHEAI LAKES
PERMIT ISSUANCE
*ATEM HOAL FWFORCEMENI
AIATJR OOAL FNFORCE^ENT
WATER »UAL FNFOHCFMENT
THAHSPOHI n FAIE-«
-------
                                             UNITED  STATES  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                                     FY  1980  OMB  BUDGET REQUEST
                                                  BUDGET REQUEST BY  DECISION  UNIT
                                                                                                                      FORM A
    WATER QUALITY
    »***

     DU

 CODE   TITLE
                                 to*************************************************
             (A)                           (B)                            (C)
             1779                          1980                       INCR/OECR
        CURRENT ESTIMATE              BUDGET REQUEST                   1980-1979
FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT     J (000)   FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT    $  (000)     FTE/PFT   FTE/TOT   $  (000)
                                                     Hi******************************
BIOS HEALTH EFFECTS-WO
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

B106 TRANSPORT t FATE-WQ
  HO HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

B|12 MARIME ECOLOGICAL EFFECTS
  H(l HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

BUS FRESHWATER ECOLOGICAL EFFECTS
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

BUB INDUSTRIAL PROCESSES-WTR OUAL
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

Bl?l URBAN SYSTEMS, TOXIC * RESIDUALS MGMT
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

8121 WSWR SYSTS CTRL TECH * POINT SRCE TECH DEV
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

Bi?7 CHARACTERIZATION * MSRMT MTHDS OVLP-WO
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

B130 TECHNICAL SUPPORT-WTH OUAL
  HQ HEADQUARTERS
 O
 o
23.0
23.0
5.0
5.0
53,0
53.0
106.6
106.6
33.0
33.0
5«.0
5«.0
65.0
65.0
26.5
2B.5
20. a
20.0
10.7
10.7
63.0
63.0
123.7
123.7
11.6
at.fc
62.6
62.6
73,6
73,6
35.6
35.6
6,505,0
6,505.0
1,175,8
1,175.8
3,035.0
3,035,0
7,032.0
7,032,0
7,100,0
7,100,0
6,627,0
6,627.0
6,506.1
6,506.1
1,639.9
1,639,9
27.0
27.0
6.0
6.0
53.1
53.1
129.0
129.0
33.0
33.0
60.0
64.0
67.0
67.0
28.0
28.0
29.9
29.9
11.7
11.7
60.5
6«,5
1«7.5
1«7.5
41.6
01.6
72.6
72.6
77.0
77,0
35.1
35.1
7,073.0
7,073.0
1,250.8
1,250.8
3,393.0
3,393.0
6,982.0
6,982.0
1 1,700.0
11,700.0
8,577.0
8,577.0
7,070.1
7,070.1
1,906.2
1,9«6.2
1.0
0.0
1.0
1.0
1
1
22.0
22.0


10.0
10.0
2.0
2.0
-5
-5
5.5
5.5
1.0
1.0
1.5
1.5
23,8
23,8


10,0
10.0
3.0
3,«
-5
-5
568.0
568,0
75.0
75.0
358.0
358,0
-50.0
-50.0
0,300.0
0,300.0
1,950,0
1,950.0
568,0
568.0
306.3
306.3
   ?9.5     39.5      1,705.5     20.0     30.0     1,260.8     -9.5    -9,5    -000.7


                                                                             09-13-78

-------
   o
   o
   Co
   NlATER OUALITV
     DU
UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
        FY 1980 OMB BUDGET REQUEST
      BUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT
                                                                          FORM  A
               (A)
               1979
          CURRENT ESTIMATE
**********************************************
     (B)                           (C)
     ipeo                       INCR/DECR
BUDGET REQUEST                  1980-1979
 CODE   TITLE                                  FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT     S (000)   FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT   S (000)     FTE/PFT   FTE/TOT   $  (000)
**«*****»*»*»*******«*******»»****
-------
                                             UNITED  STATES  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                                     FY  1980  OMB  BUDGET REQUEST
                                                  BUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT
                                                                                                                      FORM A
    WATER QUALITY

                                                            (A)                           (B)                           
-------
   o
   o
   GJ
    WATER QUALITY
    DU


CODE   TITLE
UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTS  PROTECTION  AGENCY
        FY 1980 OMB BUDGET REQUEST
      PUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT
                                                                                                                      FORM A
               (A)                           (B)
               1979                          1980
          CURRENT ESTIMATE              BUDGET  REQUEST
  FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT     s tooo)   FTE/PFT   FTE/TOT    *  (ooo)
                                                                                                                       (C)
                                                                                                                    INCR/DEC"
                                                                                                                    1980-1979
                                                                                                          FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT  $ (ooo)
  DU TOTAL
B250 FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE/ J 06
      P.O
                                                           9.4
                                                                      290.6
-8.0    -9.0    -290.6
RT REGIONS
DU TOTAL
6253 OCEAN DISPOSAL
HQ HEADQUARTERS
RT REGIONS
DU TOTAL
B256 W Q MGMT PLANNING/208
HQ HEADQUARTERS
RT REGIONS
DU TOTAL
APPRN TOTAL
8303 HATER QUAL ENFORCEMENT
HQ HEADQUARTERS
RT REGIONS
Oil TOTAL
8306 PERMIT ISSUANCE
HQ HEADQUARTERS
RT REGIONS
PU TOTAL
APPRN TOTAL
MEDIA TOTAL


15.0
15.5
30.5


1,'36.5
475)5
5fl«.S
49.3
191.1
240,0
780.9
3,249.8
11.4
M.4
isis
34.8


2,160.5
80.4
552.5
M2.9
53.6
223.9
277.5
910.4
3,693.5
52,400.0
52,400.0
1,591.0
382.4
1,973.4
58,099.2
58,099.2
245,723.5
6,713.3
11,464.1
18,177.0
2,026.7
5,105.3
7,132.0
25,309.0
326,431.0


15.0
15.0
30.0


1,950.5
69.0
082.0
SSl.o
54.0
202.5
256.5
807.5
3,315.6
11.4
U.4
19.3
15.0
34.3


2,250.0
81.8
567.5
M9.3
59.7
235.3
295.0
900.5
3,856.2
52,400.0
52,400.0
1,741.0
398.9
2,139.9
1,000.0
61,000.0
62,000.0
283,516.8
6,728.3
12,326.0
1"f05'..-?
0,189.5
5,007.6
9,597.1
28,651.4
378,385.9


150.0
-5 -5 16.5
-5 -5 166.5
1,000.0
2,500,8
3,500.8
14.0 93.9 37,793.3
1.4 15.0
6.5 15.0 861.9
6.5 )6.« 87*,. <>
4.7 6.1 2,162.8
11.4 11.0 302.3
16.1 17.5 2,465.1
22.6 33.9 3,342.0
65.8 162.7 51,950.9

-------
                                         UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                                 TV 1980 OMB BUDGET REOUEST
                                               BUDGET REOUEST BY DECISION UNIT
WATER QUALITY
6AAA4A4A46*A4A*A*AAAA***AAAA*4^


™HW™w«««*«W*wwwwiiirwwwpw^iiwHwwHfc»»wKwi»ww»
-------
c
o
CO
en

 WATER  QUALITY
UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
        FY i960 OMB BUDGET REQUEST
      HUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT
ou
. CODE TITLE
*************************
DU
B133
HQ
OU
BI36
HQ
DU
B139
HO
DU
B142
HO
DU
B145
HO
DU
TOTAL
RENEWABLE RESOURCES
HEADQUARTERS
TOTAL
(*)
1978
ACTUAL
PFT » (000)
*************************
31.
0
1,500.0
(INDUSTRIAL)-WQ
37.0 4,029.0
37.
0
MONI TORINO MTHDS,MSRMNT, TECHNIQUES
HEADQUARTERS 57.0
TOTAL
QUALITY ASSURAMCE-WQ
HEADQUARTERS
TOTAL
GREAT LAKES-RKD
HEADQUARTERS
TOTAL
CHESAPEAKE BAY-RftD
HEADQUARTERS
TOTAL
APPRN TOTAL
B203
HO
RT
DU
B206
HO
DU
57.
10.
10.
9.
9.


546.
WATER QUAL MANAGEMENT
HEADQUARTERS 66.
REGIONS 278.
TOTAL
344.
EFFLUENT STDS ft GUIDELINES
HEADQUARTERS 91,
Tf]TA|
91.
0
0
0
0
0


0
0
0
0
0
0
4,029.0
ft EQUIP D
4,010.0
4,010.0
4,983.0
4,983.0
3,300.0
3,300.0
5,500.0
5,500.0
67,222.0
5,110.0
7,703.0
12,621.0
40,000.0
40,000.0
(B)
1979
CURRENT ESTIMATE
PFT OPFT » (ooo)
****************************
28.0
28.0
28.0
57.0
57.0
32.0
32.0
7.0
7.0
5.0
5.0
539.0
90.0
264.0
354.0
95.0
95.0
7.0
4.0
4.0
4.0
4.0
3.0
3.0
1.0
1.0


66.0
12.0
43.0
55.0
7.0
7.0
1,705.5
3,126.8
3,126.8
2,768.0
2,768.0
5,652.0
5,652.0
2, 100.0
2, 100.0
125.0
125.0
55,398.1
7,919.4
7,980.2
15,899.6
24,303.8
24,303.8
(C)
1980
BUDGET REQUEST
PFT OPFT $ (000)
*****************************
12.0
28.0
28.0
58.0
58.0
34.0
34.0
7.0
7.0
2.0
2.0
551.0
93.0
275.0
368.0
120.0
120.0
7.0
4.0
4.0
4.0
«.o
3.0
3.0
1.0
1.0


70.0
12.0
43.0
55.0
7.0
7.0
1,260.8
3,126.8
3,126.8
2,907.0
2,907.0
6,152.0
6,152.0
1,575.0
1,575.0
3,200.0
3,200.0
66,217.7
8,458.4
8,556.0
17,014.4
38,183.8
38,183.8
PFT
*******!
-16.0


1.0
i.'o
2.0
2.0


-3.0
-3.0
12.0
3.0
11.0
14.0
25.0
25.0
                                                                          FORM R


                                                                **********************

                                                                           (D)

                                                                        INCR/OEC"
                                                                        1980-1979
                                                                         OPFT   S (000)
                                                                                                                           -444.7
                                                                                                                            139.0


                                                                                                                            139.0



                                                                                                                            500.0


                                                                                                                            500.0



                                                                                                                           -525.0


                                                                                                                           -525.0



                                                                                                                          3,075.0


                                                                                                                          3,075.0



                                                                                                                    4.0   10,819.6
                                                                                                                            539.0
                                                                                                                            575.8


                                                                                                                          1,114.8
                                                                                                                         13,880.0


                                                                                                                         IS,880.0
                                                                                                                             J-78

-------
                                             UNITED  STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                                    Fy  198o OMB BUDGET REQUEST
                                                  BUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT
    WATER QUALITY
                                                                                                                      FORM B
DU
CODE TITLE
***********************
B209
HQ
RT
DU
B212
HQ
PT
DU
B224
HQ
RT
DU
B2JO
HQ
RT
OU
B239
HQ
RT
DU
B241
RT
DU
B244
HQ
DU
(A)
1978
ACTUAL
PFT » (000)
**************************
DREDGE » FILL PROGRAM
HEADQUARTERS 5.0
REGIONS 33.0
TOTAL
SPILL PREVENTION *
HEADQUARTERS
REGIONS
TOTAL
38.0
RESPONSE
18.0
B7.0
105.0
WTR QUAL MONITORING 11 ANALYSIS
HEADQUARTERS 46.0
REGIONS 167.0
TOTAL
MUNICIPAL WST TRT
HEADQUARTERS
REGIONS
TOTAL
WASTE TREAT OPER,
HEADQUARTERS
REGIONS
TOTAL
GREAT LAKES
REGIONS
TOTAL
CLEAN LAKES
HEADQUARTERS
TOTAL
213.0
FACILITY CONSTR
71.0
871.0
945.0
MAINT ft TRG
19.0
52.0
101.0
35.0
35.0


205.0
585.0
790.0
1,225.0
2,275.0
3,500.0
2,419.0
4,352.0
6,800.0
5,400.0
33,600.0
39,000.0
5,082.0
928.0
6,010.0
7,500.0
7,500.0
15,832.0
15,832.0
(B) (C) (D)
1979 I960 INCR/DECR
CURRENT ESTIMATE BUDGET REQUEST 1980-1979
PFT OPFT $ (000) PFT OPFT $ (000) PFT OPFT * (000)
***********************************************************************************
6.0
43.0
49.0
26.0
93.0
119.0
is.'o
139.0
182.0
B6.'0
882.0
968.0
38.0
54.0
72.0
22.0
22.0


2.0
1.0
3.0
1.0
7.0
8,0
5.0
16.0
21.0
14.0
22.0
36.0
7.0
2.0
9.0
6.0
6.0


471.7
1,112.1
1,586.8
5,143.2
2,758.5
7,901.7
3,745.9
6,089,4
9,835.3
6,805.8
42,599,0
49,405.2
4,503.7
961.8
5,465.5
3,589.4
3,589.0
14,573.0
14,573,0
6.
52.
58,
29.
102.
131.
44,
153.
197.
86.
882.
968,
34.
31.
65.
15.
15.


0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0


2.0
1.0
3.0
2.0
6.0
8.0
5.0
23.0
28.0
14.0
72.0
86.0
7.0
2.0
9.0
6.0
6.0


474.7
1,456,4
1,931.1
5,143.2
3,292.9
8,436.1
3,721.1
7,102.4
10,823.5
9,305.7
53,736.7
63,042.4
5,053.4
992.2
6,045.6
6,500.0
6,500.0
15,000.0
15,000.0
9,0 344,3
9.0 344.3
3.0 1.0
9.0 "1.0 534.4
12.0 534,4
1.0 "2«,8
14,0 7,0 1,013.0
15.0 7,0 988, 2
2,499.9
50,0 11,137.3
50.0 13,637.2
•4.0 549.7
•3.0 30.«
-7.0 580.1
-7.0 2,910.6
-7,0 2,910.6
127.0
427.0
B247 CHESAPEAKE BAY
  RT REGIONS

    O
    O
    CO
    -J
il.O
3,000.0
5.0
t.o
290.6
-5,0    -1.0    -290,6



              09-13-78

-------
^ FY I960 OMB BUDGET REQUEST
GO BUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT
WATER QUALITY
A**************************************************************************************
(A) (B)
DU 1978 1979
ACTUAL CURRENT ESTIMATE
CODE TITLE PFT S (OOO) PFT OPFT I (000) PFT
DU TOTAL 11.0
B250 FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE/106
RT REGIONS
OU TOTAL
B253 OCEAN DISPOSAL
HO HEADQUARTERS 15.0
RT REGIONS 16.0
DU TOTAL 31.0
B256 H Q MGMT PLANNING/208
HQ HEADQUARTERS
RT REGIONS
DU TOTAL
APPRN TOTAL 1,914.0
B303 HATER QUAL ENFORCEMENT
HQ HEADQUARTERS 65.0
RT REGIONS 477.0
DU TOTAL 542,0
B306 PERMIT ISSUANCE
HQ HEADQUARTERS 26.0
RT REGIONS 132,0
DU TOTAL 158.0
3,000.0 5.0
54,000.0
54,000.0
975.0 15.0
325.0 15.0
1,300.0 30.0
30,000.0
30,000.0
220,553.0 1,"96.0
4,293.0 69.0
11,607,0 474.0
15,900.0 543.0
1,408.0 54.0
5,632.0 203.0
7,040.0 257.0
1.0 290.6
6.0 52,400.0
8.0 52,400.0
3.0 1,591.0 15.0
382.4 15.0
3.0 1,973.4 30.0
56,499.2
58,499.2
157.0 245,723.5 1,952.0
6.0 6,713.3 69.0
54.0 11,464.1 482.0
62.0 18,177.4 551.0
3.0 2,026.7 54.0
23.0 5,105.3 202.0
26.0 7,132.0 256.0
FORM B
t********»*************************A*********
(C) (D)
1980 INCR/DEC"
BUDGET REQUEST 1980-1979
OPFT J (000) PFT OPFT $ (000)
t*********************************************

6.0 52,400.0
8.0 52,400.0
3.0 1,741.0
398.9
3.0 2,139.9
1,000.0
61,000.0
62,000.0
213.0 263,516.6
9.0 6,726.3
60.0 12,326.0
69,0 19,054.3
4.0 4,189.5
23.0 5,407.6
27.0 9,597.1
-5.0 -1.0 -290,6


150.0
16.5
166.5
1,000,0
2,500.8
3,500,8
56.0 56.0 37,793,3
1.0 15.0
6.0 6.0 661.9
8.0 7,0 876,9
1.0 2,162.6
-1.0 302.3
-l.'o l.o 2,465,1
 APPRN TOTAL
                        700.0
           22,940.0    POO.O     86.0     25,309,0    807,0    96,0    28,651.4
7.0
                                               8.0   3,342.0
MEDIA
UU4
II
3,160.0   310,715.0  3,235.0    311.0
431.0  3,310.0   379.0    378,385.9      75.0    68.0  51»'54.9
                                                                                                                                •76

-------
HATER QUALIIV
AitA*AAA*AAAA4A**ftAAAftA*ftAAAA
OU
CODE TITLE
DU TOTAL

PFI
******»'
II. 0
H250 FINANCIAL A8SI8TANCE/I06
RT HEGION8
OU TOTAL
0251 OCEAN DISPOSAL
MO MEAO'JUAHTERS
RT HEC.ION3
DU TOTAL
8256 H II HGHT PLANNING/208
HO HEADQUARTERS
RI REGIONS
DU TOTAL
APPRN TOTAL
BJOl HATEH QIIAL ENFORCEMENT
MQ HEADQUARTERS
RT REGIONS
DU TOTAL
B)06 PERMIT ISSUANCE
MQ HEAOJUAiUERS
RT REGIONS
OU TOTAL
APPRN TOTAL

15.0
16.0
31,0


1,9|4.0
65.0
477,0
542.0
26.0
132.0
158.0
7oo.o
UNITED
AAftftftAftAAAftAfcAA
(A)
1978
ACTUAL
I (000)
t*M********M**
3,000.0
54,000.0
54,000.0
975.0
325.0
1,300.0
30,000.0
30,000.0
STATES ENVIRCt
FV 1980 OH8 I
BUDGET REQUEST
=«NiL PROTECTION AGENCY
^H REQUEST
JECISION UNfT
IB)
1979
CURRENT E8IJHATE
PFI OPFT S (000)
5,0 J.Q
8.0
a.o
»5,0 3,0
ts.o
30.0 3.0


220,553.0 t,B9t.o |57.0
4,293.0
11,607.6
15,900.0
1,408.0
S, 632.0
7,040.0
22,940.0
69.0 8,0
474.0 54.0
S41.'o 62,0
54.0 3.0
203.0 21,0
257.0 26.0
eoo.'o 88,0
. 290.6
52,400.0
52,400.0
1,591.0
382,4
1,971.4
58,499.2
58,499.2
245,721.5
6,711.1
10,177,4
slios!)
7.132.0
25,109.4
(C)
1980
BUDGET REQUEST
PF| OPFT t (000)

8,0 52,400,0
8.Q 52,400,0
15.0 1.0 1,741.0
15.0 . 390,9
30,0 3,0 2,i)9.9.
|,OUO,0
6t,OOQ.O
62,000.0
|,952,« ?13.Q 281,?Jt.8
69.0 9.0 6,728.3
482,4 60,0 12,1,26.0,
551,0 69.0 19,054.1
54,0 4.0 4,189.5
202.0 21,0 5,461,6
256.0 27,0 9,597,1
807,0 96,0 28,651.4
FORM p
(0)
INCR/OECR
J9BO-I979
PFI OPFT » «000)
-5,o r(,o -290,6
.

1*0.0
166.5
1,000,0
2,500.6
3,500,8
56.0 5.6,0 17,791.1
1,0 15.0
0.0 6.0 86). 9
8.0 ?,0 «76,9
1.0 2,162.8
-t.O 302.1
-M |,0 2,465,,
7.0 8.0 3,342,0
MEDIA TOTAL
1,160.0   310,715.0  3,215.'o   311,0   326,431.0  1,HO,0   379,0   378,385,9     75.0    66,0  51,954,9
          O
          O
          CO
          CO

-------

-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FOR-Y
VI 1 •
DECISION UNiT OVERVIEW
   ;  OSCISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

 Water Quality:  Health Effects (BIOS)
                                                 HQ  ORD

                                                 REG.
                                                        MEDIA:  yater Q

                                                        APPRO:  R & D
 B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

 Long Range Goal;  To protect the public health by supporting  the Agency's
 efforts under the Clean Water Act to ensure the safe treatment,  disposal, and
 potential reuse of municipal wastewater and sludge and to  provide  the health
 effects data base for setting effluent guidelines.

 Major Objectives;  The research in this decis'ion unit will provide the health
 effects data bases:  (1) To determine, health implications  of  existing and
 innovative technology for the treatment and disposal of wastewater and sludge,
 (2) To develop rapid screening tests for characterizing toxic pollutants in
 complex effluents, (3) To develop marine and freshwater recreational  water
 quality criteria, (4) To develop criteria for the safe reuse  of  wastewaters
 for potable, industrial, and aquacultural purposes.
 C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
 Wastewater and Sludge;   An epidemiological study of adults and children living
 beyond 400 meters of a  conventional wastewater  treatment plant found no in-
   eased risks of acute  and chronic disease.  This result indicates that pre-
    .t siting practices at this distance are acceptable from a health standpoint.

 Pathogens in aerosols from wastewater  applied to land were identified and
 measured.  Concentrations above background were found at 600 meters but not at
 800 meters downwind. Viruses were found  to be  more hardy than the coliform
 bacteria.  A model was  developed to predict pathogen exposure.  This research
 shows that coliform might not be the appropriate indicator organism.  The model
 provides information useful in the selection of land disposal sites.  When
 minimum infectious dose information is available, actual risks of disease
 can be calculated.

 Recreational Water Quality;  A method  of  quantifying concentrations of Vibrio
 parahemolyticus  in marine waters was developed and validated.  This pathogen
 is found in contaminated  shellfish and bathing waters.  It causes gastroenteri-
 tis and occasionally  septicemia in exposed humans.  The test is now being used
 in a study relating nutrient concentration to concentrations of Vibrio
 parahemolyticus.  The study will contribute to the data base for setting
 appropriate recreational water quality standards.

 Water Toxics;  Began  identification and development of bioassay/screening
methods for characterizing effluents as to health effects.
I
                                                                       oo«*o

-------
'FCRMV.  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW  (CONTINUATION)
A i 2ŁC:S!ON UNIT TITLE (AND CCCE)

 Water Quality:  Health Effects (B103)
                                                     SSS.
                                                           ORD    MEDIA:  Water Q

                                                                  APPRO:  R & p
D)
       79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
 Wastewater and Sludge:   Measure and evaluate the pathogen and  chemical contami-
 nant hazards associated with land application of wastewater and  sludge. Support
 possible transmission of contaminants,  including cadmium and persistent organics,
 through the food chain.   Perform epidemiological studies on populations with
 exposure to wastewater and sludge.   Expand the data base on health risks of
 other forms of sludge disposal,  including  Incineration and composting.

 Water Toxics;   Initiate studies  to  identify and  develop  appropriate .aquatic
 species for bioassays.   Develop  Daphnia test systems for maturational and
 multigenerational testing.   Develop organotypic  cell culture system.  Confirm
 models using mammalian testing.

 Recreational;   Conduct  prospective  epidemiological—microbiological studies
 .at marine and freshwater beaches for the development of dose response models
 tend criteria setting.
 i
 {Reuse;  Analyze wastewater treatment plant effluent and assess toxicity.  Support
 jepidemiological studies and emergency potable reuse criteria development.
           OOUl


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                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCV

TOR*  Ł.  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
  ;, DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND  CODE         HQ       MEf'IAj *TR  QTY
  IPS HFAlT*  EPFECTS-fcQ                             APPRO? R  &  D
 B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  76 ACT  FY 79 C.  E.  FY  60 JNCR   FY  80 CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT          21.0          23.0         J8.0         18,0
  LEVEL              OPFT           1.0           1.0           1,0          l.o
 01 OF  05            FTE                        24.«         21,9         21.9
    BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     3*000.0      6,505,0      ^,823.0     4,823,0
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  Activities

   1.   Assess the pathogen hazards associated with land application, of wastewater
  and sludge.   (Rl-5/21), (R2-7/19), (R4-9/12), (R6-6/10),  (R7-15/15), (R9-6/16)
   2.   Determine occurrence, viability, cross-transmissions and infactivity of
  human parasites in sludge.  (Rl-5/21), (R2-7/19)
   3.   Monitor  aerosols and conduct epidemiological evaluation of populations
  exposed to pathogens, persistent organics and trace metals from spray
  irrigation sites using municipal wastevater.  (R4-9/12),  (R2-7/19),
  (R7-15/15), (R8-6/13), R8-11/13)
   4.   Monitor  aerosols generated by liquid sludge application to land.
  (Rl-5/21), (R2-7/19)
   5.   Evaluate potential health effects of exposure to metal contaminants  such
  as  <•«"*"•*"", arsenic and lead in wastewater and sludge by  eya^^fng the
 ~bioavailability to animal tissues, effects of specific metal exposure to  immune
 -response and  tumor production and growth.  (Rl-5/21), (R2-7/19),  (R8-11/13),
  (R9-4/16)
   6.   Monitor  levels of metals in crops and soils of the U.S.  (IAG with TJSDA/
  EDA).  (R8-11/13), (R9-4/16)
   7.   Carryout in vitro determination of the mutagenic activity of crops grown
  in  soils receiving wastewater or sludge.  (R8-11/13), (R9-4/16)
   8.   Determine transmission through the food chain and health effects  of
  persistent organics when wastewater or sludge are applied to  land, fully
  utilizing a progression of toxicologic study methods (rapid screening  to
  more  specific testing) and complementing them with confirmatory whole  animal
  studies. (Rl-5/21), (R2-7/19), (R4-1/12), (R9-6/16)
   9.   Conduct  epidemiologic studies of populations exposed to  municipal sludge
  applied to land.  (Rl-5/21), (R2-7/19),  (R7-15/15)
  10.   Complete epidemiological studies to associate pollution-related health
  effects and microbiological water quality at marine beaches;  establish data base
  for final marine recreational water quality criteria.  (Rl-18/21), (R2-19/19)
  11.   Complete epidemiological-microbiologic studies  at temperate  and
  subtropical fresh water beaches to provide data for interim fresh water quality
  criteria.
  12.  Develop and validate bioassay methods as rapid screening tests  to
  characterize toxics in water by:  (a)  assessing the  parallel,  if  any,  between
  toxicity observed in aquatic systems to  toxicity in mammalian species,
  (b) developing the basis for extrapolating mutagenic data in  short-lived
   uatic and terrestrial species to risk  in man;  (c)  detecting multi-generational
   fects and chronic target organ toxicity by using  short-lived invertebrates
   ecies and primary cell culture systems.  (R2-14/19),  (R3-11/16), (R10-1/15),
  R5-23/31)
                                                                       001*2
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                      CIV / .fiUiMWICJNi ; AL PKU i tU I IC'IM AUtJMUY

FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS (CONTINUATION)
A. DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Water Quality: Health Effects
HQ ORD MEDIA: Water Q
(B103) REG. APPRO: R & D
B. RESOURCE SUMMARY FY 78 ACTUAL FY 79 C. EST. FY 80 INCR. FY 80 CUM.
LEVEL

POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
1 i i
i 1
i
1




  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
 Activities (Continued)

 13.  Determine health effects posed by a selected number (five) of priority
 pollutants (a) by conducting screening and toxicological studies (emphasis
 on mutagenic, carcinogenic and teratogenic endpoints); (b)  by determining
 bioaccumulation of priority pollutants through the fresh and marine aquatic
 food chain and impact on man (in cooperation with Ecological Effects).
 (R2-14/19), (R8-11/13), (R10-1/15)

 Benefits

  1.  Final assessment of health implications of pathogens in wastewater and
 sludge.
  2.  Final assessment of health Implication of exposure to  aerosols from
 wastewater and sludge land application sites.
  3.  Final assessment of selected metals and organics associated with
 wastewater and sludge.
  4.  Finalize health effects models to allow final transmission of data to
 establish marine recreational water quality criteria.
  5.  Health effects data to establish interim fresh recreational water quality
 criteria.
  6.  Biological monitoring and testing tools to assess hazards posed by toxics
 discharged to water.
  7.  Health effects data base to support control of toxic chemical from point
 sources.

 Consequences

  1.  Unable to provide health effects risk information on pathogens, persistent
 organics and metals associated with the practice of land application of
 wastewater and sludge for update to Agency design manuals or guidance to
 municipalities.
  2.  Unable to provide health risk assessments of potential effects of aerosol
i exposure from wastewater and sludge land application sites  for inclusion
i in Agency reports, policy decisions, construction grants program, as well as
| guidance to municipalities.
i  3.  Lack of evaluation of relationship between food consumption and
 contaminants in wastewater and sludge used for agricultural purposes to provide
i guidance to municipalities and for inclusion in update of Agency design manuals.
i  4.  ORD unable to provide health effects information to establish water quality
' criteria for fresh and marine recreational water to meet PL 95-217, 1983 goals.

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                      tfMVIKUNMtN I AL PRUTfc'JTIUN AGENCY

FORM 2: DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS  (CONTINUATION)
  A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
                                                    HQ
                                                       ORD
                                                     i=G.
                                MEDIA: water Q
                                APPRO: R & D
  B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY
FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 INCR.
FY 80 CUM.
LEVEL
— 2— OF— 5—
POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
1 1




!





1
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 Consequences  (Continued)
  5.  Inability to provide testing procedures and health effects assessment  to
 support development of effluent guidelines and input to control technology
 research.
  6.  Agency would lack health effects support necessary to set criteria and
 standards for consent decree and similar chemicals.
                                                                    QQkk
EPA Farm 2410-11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  Łj  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
• .».»».»»*••»•••»«. mmmmmmm •••••••••••. ••»••»•• ••«»«»»»••»•»••»••"«»••»««
A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         HQ       MEDIM tfTR  QTY
B103  HEALTH  EFFECTS-WQ                            APPRU| RID            I

B"RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT  FY 79 c.  E.  FY  «?o INCR   FY  so  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         21.0          23.0          3,0         21.0
 LEVEL             (>PFT          1.0           1.0                        1.0
02 OF 05            FTE                       24.a          1.5         23.a
   BUDGET AUTH. (000,0)     3,000.0      6,505.0        964.0     5,787.0
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 Activities

  1.   Conduct monitoring and epidemiologic  studies to determine the health
 effects of other sludge treatment,  disposal and utilization practices:  sludge
 incineration and sludge composting.  (Rl-5/21),  (R2-7/19)
  2.   Assess potential health impacts of vastevater reuse for potable purposes;
 to be complementary to similar activities  of Drinking Water Health Effects by
 a) identifying organic constituents in 20  concentrates from advanced waste
 treatment (AWT) effluents and conducting screening test to evaluate their
 carcinogenicity, b) determining the effects of various AWT modules on the
 nature and toxicity of organics, c) conducting epidemiologic and toxicologic
 studies to evaluate the health effects associated with the reuse of waste
 for recharging groundwater aquifers and d) determining the occurrence and
 significance of viruses in AWT effluents.   (R2-6/19),  (R8-8/13), (R9-6/16),
  &6-6/10)

 Benefits

  1.   Comprehensive assessment of the health implications of various sludge
 treatment, disposal and utilization practices to  allow rational choice of
 appropriate technique.
  2.   Health effects data to establish criteria for the safe reuse of waste-
 waters for potable purposes.
  3.   Funding would allow ORD to provide full scale risk assessments in a timely
 fashion.

 Consequences

  1.   Not funding this level would disallow a comprehensive program to examine,
  in depth, current and potential problems related  to  sludge treatment and
 utilization and would impede technology development  and application and affect
  treatment and management costs.
  2.   Without  the health information concerning AWT effluents, development of
  guidelines and standards for the potable reuse of wastewater will be severely
 hampered.
            001*5
EPA Form 2410.11 (8-78)

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                    ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

  IFORM  2}  DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
   ., DECISION UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE         HO       MEDIAj WT*  QTY
   ,103  HEALTH EFFECTS-WQ                            APPRO: R &  0

  Bt RESOURCE SUMMARY      FY  78 ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY 80 INCR   FY 80 CUM
           POSITIONS  PFT         21.0         23,0          3,0        24.0
   LEVEL              OPFT          i.o          1.0                       1.0
  03 of  05            PTE                      2«.4          2,0        25,a
     BUDGET AUTH.  (000,0)     3,000,0      6,505,0        6«3,0     6,«30.0
   C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Activity
    1.  Evaluate the health effects posed by 5 additional priority organic consent:
  decree pollutants by defining through screening techniques and toxicological    !
  studies the long term health effects of these pollutants and by assessing their
  impact on man via the aquatic food chain.  The data development will be part of
  the data base for decisions on effluent standards for these compounds.

 i
  Benefits
    1.  Health  effects data base to support control of toxic chemical from
  point sources.
• JGons
equences
    1.  Agency would lack health effects support necessary to set criteria
  and standards for consent decree and similar chemicals.
                                                                    00^6

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTTCTION AGENCY

 FORM  2:  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 A. DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE         HO       HŁOIA|  WTR  QTY
 B103  HEALTH  EFFECTS-WQ                            APPRCj  R 8  0
 B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  76 ACT FY  79 C.  E.   FY  80 INCR    FY 80  CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT          21.0         33.0           3.0         37.0
  LEVEL              OPFT           1.0           1.0           1.0           2.0
 04 OF  05            FTE                       24.4           4.5         29.9
    BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     3,000.0      6,505.0         643.0      7,073,0

  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  Activities

   1.  Conduct  studies to ascertain if aerosols from municipal sewage treatment
  plants are deleterious to the health of persons living near  such sites
  through  epidemiological studies at sites  found to be extremely close to
  residences and thereby offering ™*-riyi*i exposure,  by developing improved virus-
  aerosols measurement techniques and by developing sensitive  epidemiologic-
  serologic methodology for appraising the  health effects of human exposure
  to municipal  vastewater.  Provide support to Region V with aerosol monitoring
  and  suppression studies.
   2.  Evaluate the potential health effects  associated with reuse of highly
  treated  wastewaters for high quality industrial purposes, and for aquaculture
  by a) determining buildup contaminants  in food processing plants and evaluating
  their health  effects: b)  conducting controlled experiments  in aquaculture
  systems  to measure uptake of contaminants by microorganisms  and food organisms.
  (R9-12/16)

  Benefits

   1.  Final assessment of health Implication  of exposure to aerosols from waste-
  water treatment plants.
   2.  Health effects data to establish criteria for a safe reuse of wastewaters
  for  industrial and aquaculture purposes.

  Consequences

   1.  Inability to provide health risk assessments  of potential effects of
  aerosol  exposure from wastewater treatment  plants  for construction grants
  program, or as guidance to municipalities.
   2.  Inability to conduct a comprehensive program to examine in depth, current
  and  potential problems related to the reclamation, reuse and recycling of
  wastewaters for inclusion in Agency reports,  policy for construction grants
  and  effluent  guidelines programs or as  guidance to municipalities and
  industries for a nationwide water and energy conservation program.
S?A Form 2410-H (3-78)

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26 AA RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT
B103 HEALTH EFFECTS-WU
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                            FORM 3t  DECISION UNIT RESOURCE  SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 05
BUDGET A1ITH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL OJ OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. (*000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
Q
O
197B
ACTUAL

3,000.0
316.0
2,654.0
<>00.0
21.0
1.0


3,000.0
316.0
2,651.0
900.0
21.0
1.0


3,000.0
316.0
2,651.0
900.0
21,0
1.0


3,000.0
316.0
2,651.0
900.0
21.0
1.0



1979
CURR EST

6,505.0
1,119.0
5,386.0
J,951.5
23.0
1.0
21.1

6,505.0
1,119.0
5,386.0
1,951.5
23.0
1.0
21.1

6,505.0
1,119.0
5,386,0
1,951.5
23.0
1.0
21.1

6,505.0
t, 119.0
5,386.0
1,951.5
23.0
1.0
21,1


1980
INCREMENT

1,823.0
801.0
1,019.0
1,116.9
18.0
1.0
21.9

761.0
180.0
781.0
289.2
3.0

1.5

613.0
120.0
523.0
192.9
3.0

2.0

613.0
120,0
523.0
192.9
3.0
1.0
«.5


I960
CUMULATIVE

1,823.0
804.0
4,019.0
1,116.9
18.0
1.0
21.9

5,787.0
984.0
4,803,0
1,736.1
21.0
1.0
23.4

6,430.0
1,104.0
5,326.0
1,929.0
24.0
1.0
25.4

7,073.0
1,224.0
5,849.0
2,121.9
27.0
2.0
29,9


1961 19B2 19S3 19B4
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

4,823.0 4,B23.0 4,8?3.0 4,825.0


1,116.9 1,446.9 1,446.9 1,446,9




5,787.0 5,787,0 5,787.0 5,787,0


1,736,1 1,736,1 1,736,1 1,736.1




6,430,0 6,430.0 6,430.0 6,430.0


1,929.0 1,929.0 1,929.0 1,929.0




7,073.0 7,073.0 7,073.0 7,073.0


2,121.9 2,121.9 2,121.9 2,121,9





  GO
                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
   o
   o
   CO                              ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 4: DECJSION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ 0RD MEDIA. Water Quality
Water Quality - Health Effects (B103) REG. APPROP.R & D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Develop recreational water quality
criteria: .
interim fresh water
final marine
Studies of land application of sludge
and effluent:
monitoring sludge aerosols
Monitoring and epidemiology of waste-
water aerosols
epidemiology of sludge
Investigation of parasites in sludge:
occurrence
cross-transmission, viability,
and infectivty
final appraisal of pathogen
hazards in wastewater and sludge
Bioavailability of cadmium and ar-
senic and effects on tumor growth
and immunity
Determination of changes in food
chain crops due to growth in material
receiving wastewater or sludge:
in vitro mutagenic activity
persistent organics
aquaculture systems
•
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

























FY 1979
PROJ.

























FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL.!-


00 00 80
00 00 81


00 00 80
00 00 81

00 00 82

00 00 80
00 00 82

00 00 82

00 00 81





00 00 81
00 00 82
00 00 83

LEVEL _2_


00 00 80
00 00 81


00 00 80
00 00 81

00 00 82

00 00 80
00 00 82

00 00 82

00 00 81





00 00 81
00 00 82
00 00 83

LEVEL_3_


00 00 80
00 00 81


00 00 80
00 00 81

00 00 82

00 00 80
00 00 82

00 00 82

00 00 81





00 00 81
00 00 82
00 00 83

LEVEL A_


00 00 80
00 00 81


00 00 80
00 00 81

00 00 82

00 00 80
00 00 82

00 00 82

00 00 81





00 00 81
00 00 82
00 00 83
00 00 83
LEVEL 	




•




















LEVEL 	











•













EPA Form
(8-78)

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FORM 4:
                                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
        DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ ORD MEDIA: Water Quality
Water Quality: Health Effects (B103) REG. APPROP.B * n
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Determination of toxicity of contami-
nants and extrapolation to man:
in vitro and sormammalian testing
correlate toxicity in aquatic
systems to mammalian toxicity
develop basis for extrapolition to
man
Health effects of:
5 consent decree chemicals
5 consent decree chemicals
more
Health effects of:
sludge drying and handling
incineration
composting .
wastewater' treatment plants
Interim criteria for potable reuse
of wastewater
Determine potential health impacts
for a cannery during a process waste
recycle program
O
CD
cn
0
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

























FY 1979
PROJ.
























.
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL_1_


00 00 83
00 00 82

00 00 83


00 00 81
















<.EVELZ_


00 00 83
00 00 82

00 00 83


00 00 81



00 00 83
00 00 82
00 00 82

00 00 81








LEVEL -3—


00 00 83
00 00 82

00 00 83


00 00 81



00 00 83
00 00 82
00 00 82

00 00 81








LEVEL A_


00 00 83
00 00 82

00 00 83


00 00 81
00 00 81


00 00 83
00 00 82
00 00 82
00 00 80
00 00 81

00 00 82






LEVEL 	





*



















LEVEL 	

























EPA Form 24)0-12(8.78)

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 '   L                ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
»     *      •

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                 .   HQ ORD      MEDIA: Water Q

 Water Quality - Transport and Fate  (B 106)	REG.	APPRO:   R&p
   B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
 The  overall objective is to provide the scientific understanding, methodolo-
 gies, and associated data bases required to:  1) evaluate and predict the trans-
  port, transformations and fate of trace organic and inorganic pollutants enter-
 ing  fresh water ecosystems; 2) predict water quality impacts from the dis-
 charge of point and nonpoint source pollution into fresh surface waters; and
 3) evaluate the relative cost-effectiveness of alternative basinwide point and
 nonpoint source pollution control strategies.  This technology will be used in
 the  development of water quality criteria for toxic pollutants, evaluation of
 pesticides under consideration for registration, identification of the neces-
 sary point and nonpoint source control requirements under "208" and similar
 water quality management planning efforts, and determination of appropriate
 effluent limitations to be imposed through the permit program in water quality
  Limited stream  segments.
   C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
 Completed development and documentation of HSP-F, a continuous simulation
 model linking watershed, river and reservoir environments to assess impacts of
 nonpoint source runoff and associated pollutants.
                                     •  *
 Completed and documented a screening methodology for water quality assessment
 in non-designated 208 areas.

 Completed the interface of an agricultural runoff model (ARM) with- a river
 model, including sediment transport.

 Completed the NFS Calculator, a computerized data base of rural nonpoint source
 loading functions.

 Completed an environmental assessment of Dlmilin for EPA's Office of Toxic
 Substances.

 D) .  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

 Basin-scale models will be expanded to incorporate selected consent-decree
 toxic chemicals.  Field evaluations will be conducted on recently-developed
 aodels.  A workshop will be conducted on model calibration and verification.
 )evelopment will start on a comprehensive screening method for estimating
 environmental loadings of individual toxic chemicals, and a methodology for
 naking gross mass balances for these chemicals in the environment.  Reports
      be prepared on the linking of loading models and receiving water models.
  Jser workshops in model application will be presented.  Technical assistance
      be provided.
        0051
 EPA Form 2410<10 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

  IRM  ?.l  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
   DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HQ       MEDIA?  WTR QTY
  06  TRANSPORT  I FATŁ«WQ                          APPROl  R & D

B!"RESOURCE"SUMMARV       FY  78  ACT FY  79 c.  E.   FY BO  INCR    FY eo  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT           7.0          3.0           4,0           a,o
 LEVEL              OPFT           u,Q          ".o           2.0           2,0
01 OF n            FTE                        10.7           6.9           6,9
   BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)        900.0      1*175,8         938.1        938.1
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  Activities                              '

    o Expansion of basin-scale model set to include a limited number of
      toxic materials (10/79) and more accurate sediment  handling  (10/80).

    o Inclusion of more accurate sediment transport algorithms  in areawide/
      hydrologic unit model  sets (10/81).

    o Development of centralized data base for model .calibration and
      verification (10/80).
                                     i        • .
    o Documentation of CLEANER, a lake and reservoir ecologic model for
    .  linkage with NFS loading models (10/79).

    o Development of data files and user manuals  for estimating basin-scale
      and areawide model parameters (10/79).

    b Document application of basin-scale model sets in two locations (12/79)

    o Conduct workshops for model technology  transfer  (12/79, 3/80, 7/80)

  Impacts

    .o Funding this base level will provide fundamental program continuity,
      will complete some of the linkages between  NFS loading models and
      in-stream water quality models, and will continue limited model
      expansion to address toxics (areawide model set will not have toxics
      modifications at this level).  Models will  provide  significant capa-
      bility for defining AWT, as well as NFS needs, though needed model
      calibration will not be completed.  Model technology transfer will
      be emphasized.

    o Not funding this base level will effectively eliminate transport
      and fate program.
                                                                   0052
EPA Form 24)0-11 i8-73)

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                    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

'" FORM  2t  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  A, DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND  CODE         HQ       MEDIA*  WTR QTY
  B106  TRANSPORT  &  FATE-WQ                          APPROj  R  4 0
  B. RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT  FY 79 C.  E.   FY bO  INCR   FY  80 CUM
           POSITIONS  PFT          7,0           3.0           i.o          5.0
   LEVEL              OPFT          a.O           4,0           E.O          4.0
  02 OF  11             FTE                       10.7           3,8         10.7
     BUDGET AUTH.  COOO.O)       900.0      1,175.8         187,6      1,125,7
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Activities
    o Expansion of areawide model set  to address consent decree - toxics
      (10/80)

  Impacts
    o Funding  this level will provide basic toxics modeling capability in
      the areawide model set, extending work initiated  in FY 79.  (This
      model set  is designed for use in evaluating alternative control
      strategies in areas from 20-500 square miles.)  Toxics will be
      selected in coordination with OWWM, and, for those selected, models
      should provide capability for assessing need for  controls more
      stringent  than best available technology (BAT).

    o Not funding this level will eliminate toxics expansions of areawide
      model set_and fail to provide an urgently required Agency capability.
            0053
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM  H  DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
  , DECISION UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE         HO       MEt>IA|  WTR GTY
  106  TRANSPORT  &  FATE-WQ                          APPRO!  R  & 0
 B. RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT  FY 79 C.  E.   FY 80  INCR   FY  PO CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT          7.0           3.0           1,0          6.0
  LEVEL              OPFT          4.0           4,0                        «.Q
 03 OF  11            PTE                       10,7           1,0         H.7
    BUDGET AUTH,  (000,0)       900,0      1,175.8         125,1      1,250,8
  C DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
 Activities
  o Develop manual.of procedures for calibrating and testing selected
    water quality models (10/80)
 impact
  o Funding would provide a report for EPA Regions,  201 and 208 planners
    and others,  giving guidance in using water quality models now being
    jointly selected by Monitoring and Data Support  Division, OWWM and ORD.

  o Not funding  this level will force model users to use inadequate existing
    documentation in applying in-stream water quality models.
EPA Fo«n 2410.11 (8-78)

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c
o
f-n
CM
26 AA RESEARCH i DEVELOPMENT
BI06 TRANSPORT I FATE-WQ


LEVEL 01 OF 11
BUDGET AUTH, (1000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (»000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 11
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 UF 11
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE





UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY



I<>78
ACTUAL

400.0
311.0
559.0
270.0
7.0
1.0


900.0
311.0
559.0
270.0
r.o
i.o


900.0
341.0
559.0
270.0
r.o
1.0

FORM


1979
CURR EST

1,175.8
266.0
909.6
352.7
3.0
1.0
10.7

1,175.8
266.0
909.8
352.7
3.0
1.0
10.7

1,175.8
266.0
909.8
352.7
3.0
1.0
10.7
3| DECISION


1980
INCREMENT

938.1
177,1
761.0
281.1
1.0
2.0
6.9

187.6
66.7
120.9
56.3
1.0
2.0
3.8

125.1
22.2
102.9
37.5
1.0

1.0
UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY


1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

938.! 938.1 938.1 938.1
177.1
761.0
281. a 281.1 2B1.1 281. «
1.0
2.0
6.9

1,125.7 1,125.7 1,125.7 1,125.7
213.8
881.9
337.7 337.7 337.7 337.7
5.0
fl.O
10.7

1,250.8 1,250.8 1,250.8 1,250.8
266.0
901.8
375.2 375.2 375.2 375.2
6.0
1.0
11.7



1980


938.1


281.1




1,125.7


337,7




1,250.8


375.2




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ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY . .• • ; ,'j'
FORM4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY ' ! j , iM i j
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO. °RD MEDIArWater Q
Water Quality -Transport and Fate (B 106) REQ. APPROP. R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Report Describing Expanded Basin-Scale
Model Set (Includes Sediment and
Toxics)
Report Describing Expanded Areawide
Models (including Sediments
Transport) .
Establish Centralized Model Data Base
Report Describing Lake and Reservoir
Ecologic Model
Data Files and User Manuals for
Model Parameter Estimation
Report Describing Application of
Basin-Scale Models-2 sites

Technology Transfer Workshops on
Model Use

•
Report Describing Expansion of
Areawide Models for Toxics
Manual of Procedures for Calibrating
and Testing Water Quality Models
0
o
. tn
1 CD
FY 1978
ESTIMATE














FY 1979
PROJ.














FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL-L.
103180
103181
103180
103179'

103179
123179

123179
033180
073180

1

LEVEL _2_











103180


LEVELJL.












103180

LEVEL 	









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LEVEL 	


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LEVEL ~J_
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E.PA.Form 2410-12(8-78)
















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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ   ORD     MEDIA: Water  Q

  Marine Ecological Effects  (B112)                   REG.         APPRO: R&p
c
B) LONG RANGE GOALS AND MAJOR OBJECTIVES

   The goal of the marine ecological effects research is to provide the legall:
defensible data base for use in the establishment of water quality criteria anc
standards, ocean disposal criteria and standards, effluent standards and waste
disposal guidelines.  The objectives of this research are:  (1) To understand
the structure and function of natural ecosystems.  Such understanding will
serve as a baseline against which changes can be measured and assessed;
(2) to understand effects of pollutants, singly and in complex mixtures, on the
ecosystems.  Effects on individuals, populations, and communities may offer a
basis for predicting effects on entire ecosystems.  Understanding pollutant
movements, transformations and fate is essential, to determine where effects
will occur.  Determination of rates of recovery of ecosystems from different
stresses is necessary to understand the significance of the pollutant effects;
(3) to develop necessary methods for detecting and quantifying pollutants and
determining their persistence, and for measuring ecological effects of these
pollutants; and (4) to determine, in terms of human well-being and desires
(e.g. esthetic, recreational considerations, life support, etc.) the
significance of changes in ecosystems.

C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

   - Reviewed and revised aquatic life sections of criteria documents for
     Consent Decree chemicals.

   - Revised the bioassay procedures manual for use in the ocean disposal
     permit program.

   - Developed bioassay procedures for assessing the impact of dredged
     material disposal on benthic communities.

   - Provided an independent review of scientific data for the Administrator
     which led to the Seabrook decision.

   - Determined for biologically available contaminants  the physical and
     chemical movements and transformations which occur  between bottom
     sediments and overlying water in estuarine environments.
      ft
   - Developed generalized mathematical models  of suspended sediments  and
     organic materials for the  purpose of describing and predicting pollutant
     fate in estuaries.

   - Assisted in drafting 301(h)  and 403(c)  ocean outfall  regulations.

   - Assisted France,  in cooperation with NOAA,  in assessing the impact of
     the  Amoco  Cadiz oil spill,  particularly regarding effects of macroalgae.

     Conducted a workshop on the effects of  water chlorination in conjunction
          the Department of Energy.
 EPA Farm 2410-10 (S

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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY


FORM1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 MHMHMMHBIMMMMM^MMW>^^M«'"l*«M«"'^^W'"MIBBMMHBMM««i^HM«nM«««BM«^^BM
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                     HQ  ORD     MEDJA:  Water Q.

    Marine Ecological Effects  (B112)                 REG.         APPRO:  R&D
 D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

    - Development of the  scientific base to support the development of marine
      and estuarine water quality standards and criteria.

    - Development of procedures for and measurement of effects of waste
      (industrial,  municipal, and dredge material) disposal in marine and
      estuarine waters.

    - Continuation of studies on the effects of disinfection/biocides
      alternatives on marine/estuarine organisms and ecosystems.

    - Identification of vegetative indicators of wetlands  boundaries and
      development of assessment methods for determining the level of production,
      function, and relative importance of estuarine wetlands.
                                                                    0058
EPA Form 2410-10 (3-78)

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                    ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

 'FORM a: DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.
Bl
B.

DECISION UNIT TITLE
12 MARINE ECOLOGICAL
RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
01

OF 07 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000,0)
AND CODE
EFFECTS
FY 78 AC
57.
7.

3,600.


T
0
0

0
HO

FY 79



3,


C. E
49.
7.
63.
035.



0
0
0
0
MEDIAi
APPRO |
FY 60



2,
ui f O
W } T\
R &
QTY
D
INCR FY
39.
6.
52.
314.
0
0
6
0 2


80 C
39
6
52
,314
«^H

UM
.0
.0
.6

  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
   Activities

    . Continue development of  the scientific base for the support  of marine and
      estuarine water quality  standards and criteria.

    . Develop, test,  and refine methods for determining  chronic  and  acute
      toxicity or other measures of biological  impact.   This  includes the
      selection of appropriate species and the  preparation of manuals for use
      by regulatory programs.   Develop and evaluate (1)  liquid,  particulate and
      solid phase bioassays, (2) benthie bioassays,  (3)  the elutriate test,
      and (4) screening tests  -for complex industrial/municipal effluents, and
      (5) sublethal pollutant  effects.

    . Develop an integrated capability to  test  the overall consequences  of
      alternative waste treatment practices for ocean outfalls through the  use
      of "pilot plants" and laboratory/field based ecological testing for
      toxic, pathogenic and viral components.  (Coordinated between  Municipal
      Environmental Research Laboratory and Environmental Research Laboratory
      in Corvallis).

    . Conduct field and laboratory assessments  of actual marine  waste disposal,
      dredge spoil disposal and ocean dumping practices and compare laboratory
      and field data.  Section 301 (h) of  P.L.  92-500 requires this  type of
      assessment if modifications for  secondary treatment are. approved.

    . Continue the development of predictive techniques  to describe  the
      chemical and physical interactions that govern the final distribution
      of waste materials and pollutants  discharged to the marine environment.

   Impact

    . This level represents the minimum program necessary to  support the
      Agency's marine pollution efforts  and is  limited in its scope  to current
      problems.  New and emerging problem  areas cannot be handled  without a
      sizable increase in resources.

    . Failure to fund this level would eliminate all marine support  for
      P.L. 92-500, and those activities  associated with  sections 404,  403,
      301 (h), 307, etc., and  would delay  or preclude the phase  out  of harmful
      waste discharges and endanger the  renewable resources of the marine
      environment.

      0059
S?A ssrm ;.!;;.; 1 :2.73)

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                    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 •FORM at DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 A.  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE          HO       MEDIA!  WTR QTY
 BU2 MARINE  ECOLOGICAL EFFECTS                    APPROi  R  & D
 B,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT FY 7°  C, E.   FY 80  JNCR    FY 80 CUM
          POSITIONS   PFT         57,0         <|9.0           8,0         «7.0
  LEVEL              OPFT          7.0          7,0           1,0          7.0
 02  OF  07             FTE                       63,0           5.4         58,0
     BUDGET  AUTH.  (000,0)     3,640.0      3,035,0        463,0      2,777,0

  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  Activities                                   .

   . Determine  the effects of  substances used as  disinfectants/biocides  in
     sewage, industrial waste  and power plants, on marine ecosystems and
     community  development.

   . Develop acute and  chronic effects tests for  marine organisms impacted by
     the compounds discharged and/or formed as a  result of disinfection or
     the use of anti-fouling agents.

   . Continue productivity and function studies for coastal wetlands started
     in FY 78.

   . Develop methodology for assessing the impact and  the individual plant
     effects of pollutant stress on wetland systems (includes non-point source
     runoff and the  discharge  from dredge and  fill operations).

  • . Initiate field  studies to identify and .measure wetland system response
     for selected stresses and the interactions with the  adjacent water bodies.

  Impacts

   . Disinfectants and  biocides may react with  natural organic compounds and
     may form harmful compounds with high toxicity/persistence.  Water quality
     standards  and criteria for disinfectants and  biocides need to be
     re-evaluated and revised if necessary. Failure to fund this level will
     impact this  process.  The GAO report on excess chlorination questions the
     basis for  requiring chlorination and the .information generated here will
     serve as a partial basis for reviewing the ecological benefits and
     consequences of such regulatory requirements.

   . Information  on wetlands is needed  by the Office of Water Planning and
     Standards  and will be used as the  basis for  granting  or denying permits
     under Section 404 of P.L.  92-500.   Failure to  fund this level will
   • eliminate  wetland research and be  inconsistent  with  the President's
     Environmental Message,  The ability to make decisions on whether to issue
     or  deny Section 404 permits would  be severely  hampered.  This information
     would also be used to make decisions on Section 208  issues.


                                            ;                      0060
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2:  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL ANALYSIS
mmmmmmmfmmm9mmmmmmmmmmmm»mmmmmmmmmmmm»mmm»mmm"»mm»fm»mmmmmmmmt
A. DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AMD CODE          HQ      MEDIA! WTR  QTY
B112  HAPINE  ECOLOGICAL  EFFECTS                   APPROf R  &  D
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY 79  C. E.   FY  BQ INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         57.0         49.0          4,0          51,0
 LEVEL              OPFT           7,0          7.0                        7.0
03 OF  07            FTE                       63,0          3,0          6J.O
   BUDGET AUTH,  (000.0)     3,6«0.0      3,035,0        30*.0      3*085.0
 C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

Activities
   Develop  scientific base for ascertaining the role of  marine and estuarine
   sediments as sources or sinks  for toxicants and determine the effect of
   these processes on the function and structure of benthie communities
   (coordinate with Office of Air, Land, and Water Use modeling effort).

   Conduct  field studies to determine the movements of pollutants from
   sediments contaminated by waste disposal activities and dredge spoil
   disposal.

   Determine the relative Importance, impact and need for control of urban
   storm water discharged to marine and estuarine areas.
Impact
   The protection of the renewable resources of marine and estuarine ecosystems
   is only partially addressed  by water quality criteria.  Environmental
   criteria for contaminant levels for sediments need  to be developed.
   Funding at this level will initiate a minimum program and will draw upon
   the expertise of researchers who have experience with the disposal of
   solid  phase materials to the marine environment.  This initiative is
   responsive to needs received from the Office of Water Program Operations,
   Office of Water, Planning and Standards, and the Ocean Dumping Permit Program
       0061

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2»  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND CODE          HQ       MEDIAf  WTR OTY
B112  MARINE  ECOLOGICAL  EFFECTS                    APPRO?  R & D

B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E,   FY 60  INCR   FY 80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         57.0         49.0           4,0         55.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           7.0          7.0           1.0          8.0
05 OF  07            FTE                       63,0           3.5         64.5
   BUDGET AUTH,  (OOQ.O)     3,640.0      3,035.0        308.0      3,393.0
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
    Activities
                               V
     . Increase the  level of support 'for research relative to the discharge
      of waste materials via outfalls, the  development of criteria for
      such waste disposal practices and the field evaluation of modified
      practices. Emphasis will be given to  the  determination of the ecological
      effects of ocean disposed wastes which have undergone various levels
      of treatment.  This research will permit a comparison of effects under
      different environmental conditions and will be useful in the reevaluation
      of ocean outfall secondary treatment  waivers.

     Impacts

     . This increase is necessary to:

        1. Provide  additional support for the development of Section 403
           (92-500)  regulations.

        2. To support  Office of Water and Waste Management as modifications
           to conventional secondary treatment  are reviewed, tested, and
           evaluated.

        2. To expand the use of the "pilot  plant" in S.E. Florida to test
           new processes and develop toxicity data.

       Failure to fund this level will severely impact the level of support
       that ORD will be able to give to the Regions and Office of Water
       and Waste Management concerning modifications for secondary treatment
     •  and will undoubtedly impact other critical research areas if reprogramminj
       becomes necessary to fulfill their requirements.
                                                                 0062
 EP  Form

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o
o
en
GO





UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM
3| DECISION
UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

26 AA RESEARCH » DEVELOPMENT
B112 MARINE ECOLOGICAL


LEVEL 01 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMUHAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITION3I PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (*000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (1000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF P7
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
EFFECTS
1978
ACTUAL

3,640.0
2,995.0
615.0
2, 220. a
57.0
7.0


3,640.0
2,995.0
645.0
2,220.0
57.0
7.0


3,640.0
2,995.0
645.0
2,220.4
57.0
7.0


3,640.0
2,995,0
645.0
2,220.4
57.0
7.0


1979
CURR EST

3,035.0
2,175.0
660.0
1,851.0
49.0
7.0
63.0

3,035.0
2,175.0
860.0
1,651.4
49.0
7.0 .
63.0

3,035.0
2,175.0
660.0
1,651.4
49.0
7.0
63.0

3,035.0
2,175.0
660.0
1,651.4
49.0
7.0
63.0

I960
INCREMENT

2,311.0
1,954.0
360.0
1,411.5
39.0
6.0
52.6

463.0
390.0
73.0
282.4
8.0
1.0
5.4

308.0
290.0
18.0
167.9
4.0

3.0

308.0
306.0

167.9
4.0
1.0
3.5

I960 1961 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

2,314.0 2,314.0 2,314.0 2,314.0
1,954.0
360.0
1,411.5 1,411.5 1,011.5 1,411.5
39.0
6.0
52.6

2,777.0 2,777.0 2,777.0 2,777.'o
2,344.0
433.0
1,693.9 1,693.9 1,693.9 1,693.9
47.0
7.0
56.0

3,065.0 3,065.0 3,085.0 3,065.0
2,634.0
451.0
1,681.6 1,881.8 1,861.8 I,e8|.n
51,0
7.0
61.0

3,393.0 3,393.0 3,393.0 3,393.0
2,942.0
451.0
2,069.7 2,069.7 2,069.7 2,069.7
55.0
8.0
64.5

1984


2,314.0


1,411.5




2,777,0


1,693.9




3,085.0


1,861.8




3,393.0


2,069.7




-------
FORM
                           ENVIRONMF.NTAL
DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
                                                        ECTION AGENCY
A OCUrlloN UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) • HO ORD Ml
Marine Ecological Effects (B112) "I.T.. API
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
-Water quality criteria and
standards studies or assessments
completed
-Wetlands studies or assessments
completed
-Ocean dumping studies or
assessments completed
-Ocean outfalls studies or
assessments completed
-Dredge material studies or
assessments completed
•H
o
0
CD
4T
TV 1978
ESTIMATE
15
1
1
2
2


FY 19/9
PHOJ.
12
8
2
9
4


IHA Water Q.
'HOI'. R&D
FY UHKICUMUI.AflVC ACCOMI'I IMIMI MIS
LEVIfL _L
12

2
7
1
i

LI:VEL2-_
13
7





tl.Vl.l. 1_
15



5


LI VI 1. . 4







1 1 VI 1 5


11



1 1 vi 1 6



,


F. PA Form 2-110-12 (3-78)

-------
                                                                                      I
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
     Freshwater Ecological Effects (B115)
HO  ORD

REG.
MEDIA:

APPRO:
Water Q.
                                                                        R&D
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

 The goal of the freshwater ecological effects research is to provide the
 legally defensible data base for use in the establishment of water quality
 criteria and standards,  effluent standards and waste disposal guidelines.
 The objectives of this research are:  (1)  to understand the structure and
 function of natural ecosystems.  Such understanding will serve as a baseline
 against which changes can be measured and  assessed; (2) to understand effects
 of pollutants,  singly and in complex mixtures, on these ecosystems. . Effects
 on individuals,  populations,  and communities may offer a basis for predicting
 effects on entire ecosystems.   Determination of rate of recovery of ecosystems
 from different stresses is necessary to understand the significance of the
 pollutant effect; (3)  to develop necessary methods for measuring ecological
 effects of these pollutants;  and (4) to determine, in terms of human well-
 being and desires (e.g., esthetic,  recreational considerations, life support,
 etc.) the significance of changes in ecosystems.


 .C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS                '

 (1)  Developed sediment criteria for salmon spawning areas and sampling
      procedures for monitoring stream bed  conditions (for Region X).

 (2)  Fifty-seven non-PCB polychlorinated chemicals were found in fish samples
      in a nationwide survey, four forms of which were found in over half of
      the fish samples.
                                        <
 (3)  Studies suggest that chlorobromination may not be a desirable alternative
      for chlorination to disinfect municipal wastes, since fish were found
      to bioaccumulate bromo-organic compounds.
                                       L "
 (4)  Developed procedures and prepared draft reports of freshwater aquatic
      life criteria documents for Consent Decree chemicals.

 (5)  Studies of chemical residues in fish  from U.S. waters suggest that the
      increase in ratio of petroleum hydrocarbons relative to N-heptadecane
      may be a sensitive and inexpensive indicator of oil pollution.

 (6)  Studies on measuring and estimating the bioconcentration factors of
      chemicals in fish were completed and  screening methods were developed for
      detecting potential residue-forming chemicals in aquatic organisms.

 D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
 (1)  Develop the scientific base to support the development of freshwater
      water quality standards and criteria.  Comparisons of field and laboratory
      results will be conducted.
       .0065
 EPA r
            ;: 3.73'

-------
                    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
         DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Freshwater Ecological Effects (B115)
HQ ORD
REG.
MEDIA: Water Q .
APPRO: R&T> '
FY79 Program Description (Continued)

(2)  Continue NFS Program to determine effects  of NPS  inputs and to evaluate
     UPS controls, including socio-economic benefits.  Both rural and urban
     problems will be addressed.

(3)  Conduct studies on the ecological effects  of land application of
     municipal and industrial wastewater and sludges.

(4)  Evaluate lake restoration methods, including the  socio-economic impacts,
     in conjunction with the Clean Lakes Program.

(5)   Investigate  freshwater wetlands with emphasis  on indicators of boundaries,
      effects of pollutants, productivity and function.


(6)  Conduct effects research on cold climates  (Alaska)  ag an  extramural
      program.                           -
                                                                   0066
S?A Fsrr>

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 21 DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE          HS       MŁUIA|  WT* QTY
B115 FRESHWATER  ECOLOGICAL EJECTS               APPROi  R & D

B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY  «0  INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT         i«o.o        iso.o          92.0         92.o
 LEVEL              OPFT          U.O         12.0           9.0           9,0
01  OF 09             FTE                      123.7         123.8         123.6
    BUDGET  AUTH.  COOO.O)     6,860,0      7,052,0       «,27^.0      4,274.0
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  Activities          •                       '
                    »     •                 .                          »        -
    . Develop the scientific base and  related methods for the support of water
      quality criteria and regulations. This includes physiological,  bio-
      chemical, pathological and behavioral bioassays to measure pollutant
      stress: the investigation of responses that can be developed into short-
      term and screening  tests for aquatic biological/ecological effects and  as
      estimates of effects on humans.  Principal focus will be upon consent
      decree chemicals.

    . Develop methods for assessing ecological effects of non point source  (NFS)
      pollutant categories relative to point sources; develop methods for
      assessing the effectiveness of Best Management Practice in terms of
      minimizing ecological effects in lakes and streams; continue to develop
      refine and test methods for evaluating the socio-economic  benefits'of
      alternative NFS control practices; determine the relationships-between
      NPS load reductions and water quality/ecological effects;  develop the
      scientific base (and related methods) for the establishment of  wet
      weather non-steady  state water quality criteria. Initial emphasis
      will be on sediment and urban runoff. This will be coordinated  between
      the Office of Air,  Land, and Water Use (-OALWU). The OALWU  will  develop
      methods to  predict  loadings of pollutants  and the Office of Health and
      Ecological Effects  (OHEE) will predict ecological effects  due to improve-
      ments or changes in NPS loadings'(Note: a  commonality of data will occur
      for selected water  bodies.)

    .  Determine the ecological effects of freshwater  dredge .spoil disposal and
     "develop and assess  methodologies for evaluating the effects.  This research
      will build  on related research in the marine area and will be used in
      the dredged material permit program.  This research will be coordinated
      with related work being done by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (COE)
      through the EPA/COE technical committee.

    Impacts

    .  This level  represents the minimum program  necessary to support  the
      Agency's regulatory and enforcement activities  in selected areas only,
      e.g., Sections 208, 30A(a), 404, 301 and 302 of PL 92-500.  Excluded
      from consideration  at this level are: (1)  freshwater wetlands research,
      (2) biological test methods for complex industrial effluents  and (3)
      the ecological effects of the land application  of treated  municipal
      and industrial wastes.
      0067
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY
	ORM  2!  DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
K
A
B
.
1
DECISION
15 FRESHWA
UNI
TER
T
TITLE AND
ECOLOGICAL
CODE HQ
EFFECTS
MEDIA »
APPRO!
WTR
R &
GT
D
Y
  B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  76 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY BO  INCR    FY 80  CUM
           POSITIONS  PFT        140,0         130.0          19.0        ltl.0
   LEVEL              OPFT         U.O          12.0           3.0          13.0
  02 OF  09            FTE                      123.7          13.8        137.6
     BUDGET AUTH, (000.0)     6,860.0       7,032,0      1,055.0      5,329.0
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
      Activities

      . Continue biological productivity and ecological function studies for
        freshwater wetlands, started in FY 1979,  in support of  Section  404
        regulations of PL 92-500, as amended.

      . Develop methodology for assessing the ecological impact and  effects of
        pollutants on individual wetland plant species and wetland ecosystems
        (includes UPS runoff). Work will be coordinated with the Corps  of
        Engineers.

      . Conduct field studies to identify and measure  wetland ecological responses
        for selected stresses and the interactions with adjacent water  bodies..
        This will be coordinated with Clean Lakes Demonstration Projects.

      . Develop- methods and procedures for measuring the ecological  effects of
        complex mixtures and multiple stresses under steady and non-steady state
        exposures to toxic pollutants. This work will  aid in the evaluation of
        the effectiveness of Best Practical Technology/Best Available Technology
        in the removal of consent decree and other toxic chemicals using biologi-
        cal effects methods. These evalutions will provide an indication of
        how effective these technologies are in protecting the  environment.

      Impacts                           i .

      .•Wetlands information is required by the Office of Water Planning and
        Standards (OWPS) and will be used as the  basis for granting  or.denying
        permits under Section 404 of PL 92-500. Failure to fund this level will
        severely impact the Agency's ability to control the rapid loss  of wetlands
        to urban development.  OWPS has given a high priority to protection of
        limited wetland resources which are essential  to maintaining productivity
        of the adjacent waterbody. The President's Environmental Message and
        the changes in PL 92-500 to include freshwater wetlands are  indicative
        of their high priority.

      . Failure to fund this level will limit  the data base used in  the regulation
        of complex wastes and pollutant combinations since most pollution from
        point sources is a complex mixture whose  concentration  varies with time
        and combinations of pollutants . it is  ncessary to develop methods and
        procedures which can accurately measure the ecological  effects  and
        significance of these multiple stress.
                                                                      0068
  EPA Form 2410-U (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2» DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 ™ ^ ^ " * ™ ™* " ** • ••••••• • • v • • • w w • • • • •• •> • v • • v •» v <•> • *J ^ • " Mi *P • w • •* •> • 4i • 9 • •• vt 4v • <• v •
A. DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE          HQ       MEDIA| WTR  OTY
BJ15  FRESHWATER  ECOLOGICAL EFFECTS               APPROi R &  D
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
03 OP 09 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000,0)
FY 78 ACT FY
UO.O
11.0

6,860.0
79 C. E, FY «
130.0
12.0
123.7
7,032.0
*0 I NCR
itf.o

7.0
703.0
FY 80 CUM
125.0
12.0
144.6
6,032.0
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
    Activities
                    •     *                             •                  ' •    .
    . Expand sediment  criteria  research to include  the determination of the role
      of  sediments  as  sources and  sinks for toxicants and the effects of these
      processes on  the ecological  function and structure of benthic communities.
      This effort will be coordinated  with similar work on dredged materials
      being planned for freshwater systems, with modeling efforts, with
      research in the  Great  Lakes  and  related research in marine water.

    . Continue research efforts inititated in FY'78 to examine the ecological
      impacts of land  application  of municipal and  industrial wastewater- and
      sludge.  This  will include  the identification of impacts, the development
      of  field/laboratory methods  of biological evaluation, and the determ-
      ination of the ecological cost effectiveness of the practice. This research _
      will be coordinated with  health  effects research and technology research
      being done on sludge and  wastewater through an ORD interlaboratory
      committee.  Emphasis will  be  given to studies on pollutant effects on
      food chains,  the possibility of  non-human organisms being vectors for
      disease, and  the effects  of  run-off on freshwater organisms and
      ecosystems.

    . Develop methods  to assess the ecological significance of bioaccumulation
      of  toxicants  (consent  decree chemicals) in food chains of temperate
      waters.  This  work will be coordinated with other food chain research.

    Impacts

    . The work on sediments  is  a high  priority' item for the Office of Water and
      Waste Management 'to set sediment criteria and standards.

    . Failure to fund  this level would preclude any ecological effects research
      on the freshwater impact  of  alternative waste disposal treatments and
      practices. Since industries  and  municipalities are required to seek
      these alternatives to  aquatic waste disposal this information
      is needed to  effectively  regulate and approve requested modifications
      or alternative methods.

    . Failure to fund  the food  chain initiative would greatly reduce the
      Agency's ability to relate ecological impacts of toxicants  in  the
      food chain to human health.     .      '    ____


         0069
EPA Form 2410.11 (8-78)

-------
                 ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

 ?M a? DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.
Bll
8.

LE
Ofl

DECISION UNIT TITLE
5 FRESHWATER ECOLOGI
RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
VEL OPFT
OF 09 FTE
BUDGET AUTH, (000.0)
AND
CAL
FY




CODE
EFFECTS
78 ACT FY
140.0
11.0

6,860.0
HQ

79



7,


c.
130
12
123
032


E
,
*
.
*


t
0
0
7
0
MEDJAf WTP
APPRO! R &
FY 60 INC
3.
1.
2,
950.
0
D
R
0
0
9
0
TY

FY 80
1

1
6,9


CUM
26.0
13.0
47.5
82.0
C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONiy. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
   OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
Activities

   . Continue Clean Lakes  evaluations  to  demonstrate and cmbpare the effective-
     ness of  various lake  restoration  techniques on a  limnological basis.
     In selected cases  a complete  socio-economic evaluation will be performed
     to document the true  costs  and  benefits of such techniques which
     utilize  dredging.   These activities  are coordinated with Office of
     Water Planning and Standards  (OWPS).

   . Continue the Alaskan  cold climate research as an  extramural program.
     Emphasis will be given  to problems relating to natural resource develop-
     ment and waste disposal in  cold climates.

   Impacts

   . The Clean Lakes Program under the Office of Water Planning and Standards
     will continue to fund a variety of projects using different lake
     restoration techniques. Without an evaluation of  these techniques there
     will be  no way to  demonstrate and compare the effectiveness of various
     lake restoration techniques.  This information will provide the Regions
     and States with a  better way  to evaluate proposed lake restoration
     projects.

   . Failure  to fund this  level  will eliminate effects research on cold
     climates. The loss of this  program will severely  hamper technical
     assistance support to Region  X  in Alaska.
                                                                     0070

-------
 o
26 AA RESEARCH * DEVELOPMENT
BUS FRESHWATER ECOLOGICAL EFFECTS
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 31 DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 09
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SQOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 09
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 09
BUOGEf AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (1000)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 01 OF 09
BUDGET AU1H. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1976
ACTUAL

6,660.0
5,648.0
1,212.0
4,164.6
140.0
1 1.0


6,860.0
5,646.0
1,212.0
4,184.6
140.0
11.0


6,860.0
5,648.0
1,212.0
4,164.6
140,0
11.0


6,860.0
5,646.0
1,212.0
4,184.6
110.0
11.0

1979
CURR EST

7,032.0
5,955.0
1,077.0
4,289.5
130.0
12.0
123.7

7,032.0
5,955.0
1,077.0
4,289.5
130.0
12.0
123.7

7,032.0
5,955.0
1,077.0
4,289.5
130.0
12.0
123.7

7,032.0
5,955.0
1,077.0
4,289.5
130.0
12.0
123.7
I960
INCREMENT

4,274.0
4,274.0

2,607.1
92.0
9.0
123.8

1,055.0
660.0
195.0
643.6
19.0
3.0
13.6

703.0
576.0
127.0
426.6
14.0

7.0

950.0
100.0
850,0
579.5
3.0
1.0
2.9
1980
CUMULATIVE

4,274.0
4,274.0

2,607.1
92.0
9.0
123.6

5,329.0
5,134.0
195.0
3,250.7
111.0
12.0
137.6

6,032.0
5,710.0
322.0
3,679.5
125.0
12.0
144.6

6,962.0
5,810.0
1.172.0
4,259.0
126.0
13.0
147.5
1981 1982 1983 19fla
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

4,274.0 4,274.0 4,274.0 4,274.0


2,607.1 2,607.1 2,607.1 2,607.1




5,329.0 5,329.0 5,329.0 5,329.0


3,250,7 3,250.7 3,250.7 3,250.7




6,032.0 6,032.0 6,032.0 6,03?.0


3,679.5 3,679.5 3,679.5 3,679.5




6,962.0 6,982.0 6,982.0 6,962.0


4,259.0 4,259.0 4,259.0 4,259.0



                                                                                                                             II.
78

-------
FORM
                          tNVIHONMENTAL I*
CISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
                                                          CHUN AGtNCY
A DEaUoU UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Freshwater Ecological Effects (B115)

AHAJMrLldrllvltlM I III Lt 01 (VI r AoUMc
-Water quality criteria and
standards studies or assessments
completed
-Non-point source studies or
assessments completed
-Clean Lakes related studies or
evaluations completed
-Land application studies or
assessments completed
-Cold climate studies or
assessments completed
-Wetlands studies or assessments
completed **
-Complex waste studies or
assessments completed
0
o
•*>*J
J^O

r Y 1978
ESTIMATE


20

2

I

0

,3

0

2



FY 19/9
rnoJ.


20

4

3

1

7

2

3




LDVKLJL—


15

5












1
1
FY 1UIMH
LEVEL 2-


20









3

3


IO ORD
ICO.
:UMUI.ATIVC
l.t:.VI.L_3.


23





4






•

Ml
Al'
ACi-OMi'i.i;;
L! VI I. 4






3



10






WA: Water
rnor. R&D
llMINi:;
II VI I








•






•

Q.

It

















EPA Form 2-110-12(8-78)

-------
                   '.-.ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY  .___~™_;
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

 WATER QUALITY-INDUSTRIAL PROCESSES   (B118)
HO  ORD
REG.
MEDIA:  WATER Q,
APPRO:   R&D
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

 This effort responds to  legislative  mandates  of  the  Clean Water Act
  (PL 92-500) and. the Consent Decree of 1976.   The overall purpose is,to
 develop  and demonstrate  pollution control  technologies  capable of reducing
 or eliminating  potentially hazardous and toxic pollutant discharges from
 industrial point sources.  Outputs provide technical and cost data bases
 supporting regulatory  standards  and  provide alternatives for direct appli-
 cation by industry in  solving  pollution problems.  The  research- programs —
 consist  of two  main pursuits:

 1.—-Assessment  .of—the-magnitude-of industrial pollution problems;  the  economic
 environmental,  and energy use  efficiency of existing technologies;  and the
 potential for developing new technologies-.
 2.  Research, development and demonstration of promising pollution  control
 technologies.  ...........        ..       ...        	

 Industry point"sources'include chemical processing; textile,-pulp,  papery. •  •••
 food, and miscellaneous; metal fabrication and finishing; hazardous material
 spills; metal and mineral production; and petroleum refining and storage".
   •                    .               •               ...
 C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

 1.  Assessment of major industrial  sources of toxic and hazardous effluents;
 for example, pesticide manufacturing, nonferrous manufacturing, and electro-
 plating industries.      .

 2.'  Demonstration of field detection and identification -kits for spilled
 hazardous materials.

 3.  First-phase development of control technology for nitrogenous and
 chlorinated organic effluents.                                                .'

 4....  Quantifying types, sources, and. potency of toxic compounds and hazardous
 materials occurring in pulp, paper, and wood products discharge.
   - .             ....             .... "...I •      ..it*.          . .. ..*Jt...
 5.  Determination of the degree of susceptibility of heavy metals and organics
 to municipal waste treatment systems.                       .

 6.  Initial determination of the effectiveness of activated carbon  adsorption
 for the removal of toxics from organic chemical processing waste waters.
        0073
EPA Form 2X10-10 (8-78)


-------
                    •-.ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

   JRM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
   A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

   WATER QUALITY-INDUSTRIAL PROCESSES  (B118)
HQ

REG.
ORD
MEDIA:

APPRO:
WATER Q.
  D)_ FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION       .            	       -   •

      ~In FY 1979, activities will be focused on the research, development,
  and demonstration of control and treatment technologies.  These techno-
  logies are aimed afreducing hazardous and toxic pollutant effluents' from
  industry point sources to acceptable levels.  Previously completed source
  assessments wi-11 serve as a basis for determining areas of investigation.
  Output will be used to validate and support technically feasible effluent
  guidelines.  Emphasis will be placed on-the development of closed cycle.
  technology employing the principles of water reuse and by-products recovery.

    	-As--in-previ«us-yaare,. -the .hazardous incident program will continue .its
  efforts to develop technologies for controlling and minimizing hazardous
  material spills and damages.

      Major research results to be achieved in FY 1979 include:

         -  Demonstration of technology for the abatement of hazardous and
            toxic" effluents from the organic nitrogen chenical^industry.   "•„  •
         -  Demonstration of ultraviolet ozonation for high priority organic
            chemical waste'streams.       .   .   •'  .     "'""."'.'      "    "".
         -  Demonstration of control of toxic  discharges from tailings ponds,
            hot and cold cold forming,  and rolling steel mills.
        ' -  Demonstration of the control of discharges of toxic, chlorinated
            hydrocarbons.                   .....              ..           .
         -  Demons tr at ion ..of. technology for the removal of emulsified oily
            wastes  from the metal finishing and fabrication industry.
        .-  Evaluation of options for tracing  the plumes of spilled hazardous
            materials in water and computerizing spill response'data.
         -  Determination of alternative means  for removing hazardous  materials
            from large rivers.
         -  Continued assessment of  newly emerging technologies  in controlling
            discharge of _toxic pollutants.   	

 •ALTERNATIVES  CONSIDERED BUT REJECTED: '

  Considered three" options for imp-lementing the proposed RD&B...program:  100%
  in-house,  100% extramural, or a mixture of in-house and. extramural.   The
  preferred  option  would be an optimum mixture  of in-house and extramural^
  activities to assure the most effective use of outside expertise,  facilities,
  and advanced  methods while allowing EPA project officers to maintain
  complete control  of the program's  development,  direction, and  management.
  This option,  as well as a 100% in-house program,  was rejected  because of
  inadequate manpower.  Consequently, the only  viable option is  a 100%
  extramural program except for hazardous material spills- which  is utilizing
  5% in-house and 95% extramural.
  f                         '                                -      0074     T
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

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                ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM  2:  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

INDECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE
BJ1B  INDUSTRIAL PROCESSES-WTR QUAL
                                          HO
                                                   APPRO!  R &
                                                                 OTY
                                                                 D
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL             PPFT
01 OF  Ob            FTE
   BUDGET AUTH. CuOO.O)
FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E,
      33.0         33.0
       5.0          6.0
                   fll.6
  8,200.0      7,«00.0
                                                    FY  BO INCR
                                                           25.0
                                                            5.0
                                                           36.1
                                                        5,550.0
                                                                         80 CUM
                                                                           25.0
                                                                            5.0
                                                                           36.1
                                                                        5*550,0
C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. 'DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
   OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING. .                    i
                           *^       •'         .
The base level implements several  major programs all directed toward
supporting the development of  timely,-  technically sound regulations.
     .  Effluent Guidelines  -.  "Problem solving" support for special
industrial wastewater pollution problems  that remain unresolved as
revised BAT regulations are  promulgated during FY79 & 80.  Emphasis
will be placed on documentation of exemplary wastewater abatement
practices including recycle  and reuse  and end-of-pipe technologies.
        Optimization of currently  available treatment methods and
advancement of water pollution control technologies.  Continue
engineering'analyses of conventional treatment technologies to
optimize their design, operation,  and  maintenance.  Develop treatment
technology advancements which  concentrate,  destroy, or beneficially
reuse pollutants.
     .  Research mechanisms  to be  available for quick response to EGD*
and federal and state permit authorities  include ORD's inhouse Test
and Evaluation Facility and  extramural grants, regular and support.
contracts, and interagency agreements. *
        Hazardous and toxic  spill  response  - Provide a m-fn-tmiim techno-
logy development program for hazardous and  toxic spill response to
support the Section 311 hazardous  spill removal regulations by provid-
ing for the development of criteria for determining spill cleanup
priorities.

Impacts

Funding this  base level will provide the Agency with the minimally
necessary technological tools  to assure defensible regulatory and
enforcement actions.   The spill program will provide first-on-scene
spill response personnel with  limited  tools necessary for protection
of public health and  welfare.

Not funding this level would force federal, state, and municipal
regulatory and enforcement activities  to mitigate water pollution
problems without an adequate technical basis ... technologies would
not be advanced, treatability  data would not be available, quick
response guidance to  permit  authorities would not be possible.  Toxic
spill response technology would develop only sporadically through com-
mercial pressures and there  will be no incentive to provide for  increased
protection of public  health  and  welfare.   There would be no focus or
priority for  the development of  recycle/reuse technology.

       0075                 "

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
      2l  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
            ...-**-"*-""-"*--"*"""*""""""'
                                            H°
                                                ^o   " ••  r.

                                                ,»;'           i:J         .oli

    BUDGET  »UTH.  («».>   .  ..»oo..o.....7JwJ!.«      '•"°-°     ,6>66°-n
 •                            •>..'''         .         '       .  •
  Activities       " •                                     "    •           _

  This level establishes  a research program for Best Management Practices
  (BMPs) .   BMPs will be established by EGD and enforced by federal and
  state permit authorities; BMPs  are mechanisms that will be used by
  industry to control pollution from sources that are not readily
  covered by BAT, and revised BAT.  Such  sources as:  run-off from production.
  feed stock and waste piles; spills;  and production leaks; etc., will
  shortly be identified by the  Agency  for control via BMPs.  The research
  program that this level supports will ensure:  1) that all sources of
  pollution for which BMPs can  be utilized are addressed, 2) that BMPs
  established by EPA are  technically appropriate and cost effective,
  3) that industry understands  through proper training how BMPs are to be
  implemented, and 4)  that alternative BMPs are developed and demonstrated
   hen technical difficulties and/or cost effectiveness prevent implementation
 ™f EPA designated BMPs.   The  efforts to be conducted under this program
  will be fully coordinated with  EGD and  federal and state permit authorities.
  Specific activities  within this program include:
       .  Demonstrate  alternate cost effective BMPs where necessary.
          Provide extensive data  collection and analysis in support of
          training programs of  recommended practices, applicable to standard
          industrial practices, to assist and encourage plant personnel to
          reduce wastewater flows, pollutant loadings, and wastewater treatment
          process upsets.   Included will  be cost effective procedures and
          practices amenable to employee  training/ awareness programs.
       .  Develop procedures for  periodic non-destructive testing of
          chemical storage tanks  to determine high risk facilities in need of
          corrective action.
       .  Investigate all possible cost effective areas for BMP application.

  Impacts                                    •

       .  Funding this level provides  the Agency with a research program
  designed to establish cost effective BMPs that will minimize polluting
  practices.   Regulatory  and permit authorities will have the necessary
 •tools to ensure well established and defensible BMPs.
       .  Not funding  this  level will  result in no BMP activities as
 described  above.   This will jeopardize  the "sound" establishment of
          al1tern^tive BMPs  will be developed to correct implementation

                                        and
                                                                    0076

  *BPCTA - Best practicable  Control Technology Currently Available.
EPA Form 2j 10-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM  2s  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND CODE
B118  INDUSTRIAL. PROCESSES-WTR  QUAL
                HO
MEPIAf
APPROt
WTR
R &
CTY
0
B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL             OPFT
03  OF  08            FTE
    BUDGET  AUTH, (000.0)
FY 76  ACT FY  79 C. E.
      33.0         33.0
       5.0          6.0
                   41,6
  8,200.0      7,400.0
                                                      FY  80
         3.0

         1.5
       740.0
        FY 80  CUM
              33.0
               6.0
              41.6
          7,400,0
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. 'DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     •OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING..                    '«
 '*                           •>».       •'         .
  Activities         •             •                       "

  This level supports the Oil and Special Materials Control Program through
  control technology development for hazardous  and toxic materials spills.   This
  effort is in support  of Agency mandates under Section  311 and 304 of the Clean
  Water Act.   The program will provide information vital to spill response teams,
  on-scene coordinators and regulatory groups such as  the Effluent Guidelines .
  Division. Major  efforts involve:

       .  Technology development for prevention of hazardous and toxic spills in
  support of prevention regulations  (Sec. 311-Clean Water Act).
                                      t
          Control technology development initiatives in  support of regulatory
  needs for control of  toxic and hazardous  spillage at plants and storage sites,
  and for restoration of impacted lands and waters.

  Impacts

  Funding this level will provide technology for  implementation of requirements
  mandated by  the Clean Water Act, and will increase the efficiency of spill
  response teams, thereby minimizing environmental impacts and maximizing pro-
  tection of public health and welfare.

  Not funding  this  level will render the Agency non-responsive to future
  regulatory and  management needs.  R&D input, to  Section 311 regulations will be
  curtailed, Effluent Guidelines-related mandates of Section 304 (Clean Water Act)
  will not be  met for management of spills,  and restoration technology from
  impacted lands will not be developed.   Public health and welfare will be  unduly
  jeopardized.
            0077
EPA Form 24)0.1 I 
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                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY
       2! DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
  [•5ECISIDN  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE
 BJ18  INDUSTRIAL PRPCESSES-WTR QUAL
                             M  WTR QTY
                         APPROi  RIO
 B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY
          POSITIOHS  PFT
  LEVEL              OPFT
 06  OF  Ofe            FTE
     BUDGET  AUTH.  (000,0)
FY 78  ACT FY  79 C.  E.
      33.0         33.0
       5.0           6.0
                   ill. 6
         0      7,«00.0
FY 80  INCR
   «»300,0
FY 80  CUM
      33,0
       6.0
      41.6
 11,700,0
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. 'DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
 ,  , OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.                     «
                             v,.                         •   -
      This level establishes a major program directed at the demonstration of
  reuse and recycle options for industrial wastewater discharges, as well as
  providing evaluations and solutions for the reduction of intermedia impacts
  from pollution abatement practices.                         .

      Recycle & Reuse - Considerations;   1) Reuse .& recycle reduces the volume
                        of wastewater to be treated.  It also reduces the
                        volume of intake water  required which in  turn results
                        in low water treatment  chemical usage and energy
                        consumption.  Capital and operating costs for end-of-pipe
                        treatment are proportionately reduced; 2) Valuable
                        resources, currently in 'the form of discharged
                        pollutants, will be recovered within, the process;
                        3) Pollutants, both conventional and priority, have
                        minimum impact on our environment when they are
                       •contained within the industrial process; this depends
                        on the availablity of technically and economically
                        viable reuse & recycle  approaches; 4) Recycle activities
                        activities must insure  the reduction of corrosion and
                        maintenance of product  quality at all times.
                        Approach; The effort defined by this level will concen-
                        trate specifically on 3 of  the 21 industries suspected of
                        contributing a high number of the 129 priority pollutants
                        in their discharge  To the maximum extent possible, the
                        following actions will  be initiated;
                       .Determine, world wide,  the economics, extent of practice,
                        and limiting barriers for known reuse- and recycle
                        practicies, including land  treatment.
                       .Determine the feasibility of extension of findings to
                        other industries,  both  for new and existing sources.
                       .Evaluate the engineering options to remove the technical I
                        economic barriers  and extend the use of reuse and recycle
                        techniques.
                       .Selectively demonstrate extensions of reuse and recycle
                        technologies.
                       .Disseminate the  results to all possible user communities
                        to ensure widest adoption of findings.
                                                                   0078
EPA Fo.m JjlO-ll (8-78)

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                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
HO
                                                        ORD
                                                    REG.
MEDIA:

APPRO:
                    WATER Q.

                    .RET)
  B.  RESOURCc SUMMARY
                                FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 70 C. EST.
         80 INCR.
                                                                       FY 30 CUM.
               POSITIONS
                            PFT
                           OPFT
                            FTE
              BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. 'DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
   >  OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.                      «

   (Continuation of level 6 of 8)                          -
      Intermedia Impacts - This effort'will  evaluate and attempt'to establish
                        ways in which to minimize intermedia impacts from waste-
                        water pollution abatement practices.  Such impacts will
                        include those  to the air and land media  as well as the
                        effect on  energy consumption.  Alternate technologies
                        will be evaluated  and/or developed and demonstrated  to
                        determine  those that are.most  effective  in the  control,
                        elimination, or containment of wastewater pollutant
                        parameters with minimum intermedia impact *   More
                        specifically we will;
                        .Determine  the  extent of pollutant transfer between water
                        and  air during in-plant and end-of-pipe  wastewater treat
                        nent practices, including biological treatment; air  or
                        steam  stripping; dissolved air flotation; vacuum filtra-
                        tion;  and  open equalization, storage, and collection
                        •structures. Results will identify  those practices and
                        wastewater streams most significant as air pollution
                        sources.   Develop  and  demonstrate alternative control
                        and  treatment  practices where  significant intermedia
                        impact are indentified.
                        .Determine  the  extent of intermedia impact to both land
                        and energy consumption caused  by wastewater control  and
                        treatment  practices  where significant intermedia impacts
                        are  identified.
                        .Quantify intermedia  transfers  of toxic 'substances occur-
                        ring in existing technologies  and develop'industrial
                        process modifications  and/or new industrial process
                        technologies to minimize or eliminate these intermedia
                        transfers.

  IMPACTS
      Funding this level provides the required resources to make a decisive
 attempt at pursuing  the legislative goal of zero discharge, while at the same
 time minimizing  the  health related impacts caused by the discharge of priority
 pollutants, optimizing the use of natural resources, and affecting intermedia
 considerations in regulatory and enforcement functions.
            0079

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                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION-AGENCY


 FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
     DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)


    .TER QUALITY-INDUSTRIAL PROCESSES  (BUS)
                    HQ  ORD~

                    REG.
MEDIA: WATER Q.

APPRO:
  8.  RESOURCE SUMMARY
FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 70 C. EST.   FY 80 INCR.    FY 80 CUM.
LEVEL
. 6 or 8

POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)










•





  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.'DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS

    ' OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUEfJCES OF NOT FUNDING.            •         t
                              •^                .
  (Continuation of level 6 of 8)                          -
       Not funding this level will force the Agency to continue in its regula-
  tory and enforcement approach of BAT(s)  without a viable technical'base.   The
  lack of solutions for mitigating intermedia impacts will ultimately result  .
  in the continuance of unnecessary economic and health related risks by the
  general public and industry.
                                                                   0080
EPA Fofn> 2jJO.ll (8-78)

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o
o
00
l-k





UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM
31 DECISION
UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

26 AA RESEARCH t DEVELOPMENT
Biie INDUSTRIAL PROCESSES-WTR DUAL


LEVEL 01 OF 08
BUDGET AUIH, (JOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTC
LEVEL 02 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITION9I PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL OJ OF 08
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 06 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

8,200.0
1,585.0
6,615.0
2,460.0
33.0
5.0


8,200.0
1,585.0
6,615.0
2,460.0
33.0
5.0


8,200.0
1,585.0
6,615.0
2,460.0
33.0
5.0


8,200.0
1,585.0
6,615.0
2,460.0
33.0
5.0

1979
CIIRR EST

7,400.0
1,440.6
5,959.4
2,220.0
33.0
6.0
41.6

7,400.0
1,440.6
5,159.4
?, 220.0
33.0
6.0
41.6

7,400.0
1,440.6
5,957.4
2,220,0
33.0
6.0
41.6

7,400.0
1,440.6
5,959.4
?, 220.0
33,0
6.0
41.6
1980
INCREMENT

5,550,0
1,124.6
4,425.4
1,665.0
25.0
5.0
36.1

1,110.0
210.0
900.0
333.0
5.0
l.o
4.0

740.0
624.0
116.0
222.0
3.0

1.5

4,300.0

4,300.0
1,290.0



1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

5,550.0 5,550.0 5,550.0 5,550.0
1,124.6
4,425.4
1,665.0 1,665.0 1,665.0 1,665.0
25.0
5.0
36.1

6,660.0 6,660.0 6,660.0 6,660.0
1,334.6
5,325.4
1,998,0 1,998.0 1,998.0 1,998.0
30.0
6.0
40.1

7,400,0 7,400.0 7,400.0 7,400.0
1,958,6
5,441.4
2,220.0 2,220.0 2,220.0 2,220.0
33.0
6,0
41,6

11,700.0 11,700.0 11,700.0 11,700.0
1,958.6
9,741.4
3,510,0 3,510.0 3,510.0 3,510.0
33.0
6.0
41,6
198«


5,550.0


1,665.0




6,660,0


1,998.0




7,400,0


2,220.0




11,700.0


3,510.0




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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 :ORM 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW  •     •
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE iAND CODE)  Water Quality:     HQ   ORD     MEDIA:  Water  Q.
  Urban Systems, --Toxics -and- Residuals- Management"*
            '                              "
                                                    RŁG-
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  The primary objective of this decision unit  is  to  provide  the  research  support
  required  by the Agency in the control  of  waterborne" toxics"and "wastewater
  residuals in urban environments in accordance with the mandates  of  the  Clean
  Water Act (CWA  of 1977).   Research and development objectives  are:  1) develop
  the strategies  to prevent the discharge of toxic substances and  to  contain
  them so that dispersion does not occur; 2) produce technology  and the best
  management schemes to dispose of,  or use, municipal sludge in  an economical
  and environmentally sound manner;  and  3)  analysis  and optimization  of urban
  treatment system operations based on the  criteria  of capital costs
  and maintenance costs' (O&M),  efficiency,  reliability, energy sensitivity,
 .and environmental improvement.

  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS             j

       - Development of First  Generation Analytical Methodology for  Priority
         Pollutants in Municipal Sludge and raw  wastewater.
       - Update/Rewrite of Municipal Sludge Design  Manual
       - Completion of Sludge  Composting Evaluation with tJSDA/ARS -  Completed
         Operations Manual
       - Completion of an  evaluation of  high  efficiency sludge  dewatering
         equipment
       - Completion of an  assessment of  the causes  and effects  for wastewater
         treatment plant non-compliance  of Secondary Treatment  Requirements,
         and corrective action methodology (O&M  type solutions)
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
 Develop land application alternatives; evaluate sludge conversion systems;
 assess the magnitude of urban toxic problems; develop data base for improving
 Publicly Owned Treatment Works  (POTW) O&M and reliability; initiate evaluations
 of non-food chain uses of sludge on land; produce summary of sludge dewatering
 technology, investigate combined landfills vs sludge only landfills; complete
 distribution/Publication of Design Manual.

 Evaluate detoxification technology, develop rapid treatability tests; prepare
 energy conservation/production  design manual for POTW's.  Develop Urbanwide
 Residuals Management Model and  Assessment of urban-wide toxics control
 strategies.  Evaluate new methods and materials of construction.

 Demonstrate pathogen inactivation in sludge.
                                                                       0082
EPA Form 2410.10 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGŁNCy

FORM  2l DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
       ^ ^  ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ MMKMMMMM M B • • • • w Ml M • • M • V W W •> • •• <• •> ** W V* W ^ !• » • VI 4V •* flP • •!• *^ IV •• • " " ^ " "
V Vt W •* 9 • " • •• *• W •• •> • •* • *^ >* IB^^^^^^IP ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^^^^^—'^^^-~       >w -^-
A. DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE         HQ      MEDI*| WTR OTY
Bl?l  URBAN SYSTEMS^  TOXIC & RESIDUALS MGMT     APPROi R  R D
»..»..--..»...-»•-•••-•«--••"»"-—--••'•--•--••-»"»»*-»--""»--••-"'•••"•"
B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 76 ACT FY 79  C. E.  FY BQ INCR   FY 80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT         07.0         5a.O         41,0         41.0
 LEVEL             OPFT          5.0          6.P          5.0          5.0
OJ OF 09             FTE                       62.6         54.6         54.6
   BUDGET  AUTH. (000.0)     4,666.0     6,627.0      4,970.2      4,970,2
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Activities:
  Toxics Control - Develop  a  treatability/removability manual data base;  develop
  surrogates for the Priority Pollutants Consent Decree; Conduct in-situ  study
  of. urban-wide toxics  control program  (trade-offs between source control,
  centralized treatment and disposal);  Conduct Urban-Wide "mass-balance"
  (partitioning) of toxics  and hazardous wastes; Identify mechanisms  of
  treatment controlling the removability/treatability of toxics  in POTW's:
  Develop and evaluate  detoxification technology; develop simplified/low  cost
  measurement methods for quantification of toxics in sludge and water.

  Sludge Management and Beneficial Utilization - Evaluate starved-air-combustion
  systems;  Characterize air pollution potential-of combustion exhaust streams;
  Identify design principals, and verify same, of sludge disposal in  landfills
  with or without municipal refuse (including preprocessing requirements);
  evaluate "alternate"  non-food chain uses of the sludge fertilizer value;
  develop management practices for controlling toxic chemicals (organics) in
  sludge applied to the land; develop low cost power generator using  digester
  gas.

  Urban Systems - Conduct evaluations of POTW systems ranging from manual
  control to automatic  control for the purpose of simplifying operation;
  Conduct an urban-wide systems analysis to determine impact of  pretreatment
  on POTW operation and sludge disposal options.  Document effect of  process
  control strategies on POTW  reliability and effluent quality; develop system
  reliability guidelines; develop cost-benefit analysis of competing  urban-wide
  toxic control studies and residuals management.

  Impact:  Not funding  this level would not provide the minimal  support needed
  by the operating programs in the critical program areas: Responses  to the
  Consent Decree, Pretreatment and Best Practical Waste Treatment  (BPWT).
       Not  funding  this level would negatively impact the Office  of Water and
  Waste Management  (OWWM) Urban Toxic Substances Strategy,  effective
  implementation  of the CWA Construction Grant program's emphasis on  recycling
  sludges,  and  impair the ability .of the Agency to formulate regulations under
  RCRA authorities.
  Level 1 alone will have little impact on Agency regulations and/or  policy.

       - 0083
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                                   PROTECTION AGENCY

  .FORM  2J  DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
  ». DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND  CODE         HO       MEPI*I  WTR OTY
  il21  URBAN SYSTEMS, TOXJC  & RESIDUALS MGMT      APPPUl  R & 0

 -B*"RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT  FY 79 c.  E.   FY BO  INCR   FY  eo CUH
           POSITIONS  PFT         47.0         54.0           8.0         49.Q
   LEVEL              OPFT          5.0           6.0           i.o          6.0
  02 OF  09            PTE                      62.6           5.5         60.1
     BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     4,668.0      6,627.0         994,1      5,964,3
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
   Activities:
   Toxics Control - develop a treatability/renovability nanual in conjunction
   with a sanual for use by municipalities in establishing pretreataent  credits.


   Sludge Management, and Beneficial  Utilization - develop advanced management
   practices based on significant  soil properties that affect loading  limits,
   crop selection, nutrient transformation and toxics transformation;  evaluate
   •the effects of RCRA inposed loading liaitations; Prepare an updated Sludge
   Design Manual; Conduct pilot studies of cosposting iaprovenents.  Ex'aluate
   innovative technology.
                                    • i
   Urban Systeas - develop toxics  cost/benefit analysis and urban-wide toxics
. —land hazardous control strategies.

 ""Impact; This level responds  to an Enforcement need and could  reduce the cost
  of enforcement significantly.  It also evaluates RCRA sludge  management
  regulations and responds  to  the CWA's provisions for evaluation of I&A
  grants.
EPA Form 2-410-n (6-78;

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORK  2t  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
                   TITLE  AND CODE         HQ       MEDIA!  WTR OTY
B121  URBAN SYSTEMS, TOXIC & RESIDUALS MGMT      APPROl  R 8-D
    RESOURCESUMMARY       FY78ACTFY79cE.  FY  eo INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          «7.0         5
-------
FORM
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

          DECISION UNIT  LEVEL.  ANALYSIS
   DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         HQ
   >1  URBAN SYSTEMS/  TOXIC & RESIDUALS MQMT
                                                      MEDIAf  WTR  OTY
                                                      APPROI  R &  D
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
04 OF 09 FTE
BUDGET AUTH, (000.0)
FY 78 ACT FY
47.0
5.0

4,668.0
79 C. E, FY <
5«.0
6.0
62.6
6,627.0
*0 INCR
5.0

5.0
650.0
FY 80 CUM
59.0
6.0
67.6
7,277.0
   C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.


   Activities:
       Under authority of the 1977-CWA Section  105, evaluate Innovative
   and/or Alternate sludge management technology projects  (from cities with
   and  without pretreatraent) built by Construction  Grants.  This activity
   will include technical assistance to the Regions during the facility review
   phase as well as indepth evaluations of projects selected for 105 funding.
   Emphasis should be given to Alternate Technology and their Innovative
   Technologies that conserve or recover energy, reduce costs, beneficially
   use  sludge, improve efficiency and/or reliability, etc.
   Impact;  Not funding this level would result  in not funding any post
   construction evaluations under the CWA Section 105 (j).  These studies
   are needed to support the new construction  grant  I/A technology program.
                                                                    0086
EPA Form 24)0-1) (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

IFOR* t\  DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 A. DECISION UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE         HQ       MEUIAl WT«  QTY
 B121  URBAN SYSTEMS,  TOXIC & RESIDUALS  M6MT      APPROi R &  D

 B!"RESOURCE"SU"MARY       FY 78 ACT FY  79 c. E.   FY *o INC*   FY eo  CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT         47.o         5«.o                      59.o
  LEVF.L              OPFT          5.0          6.0                        6.0
 05 OF  09            FTE                      62.6                      ^I*6
    BUDGET AUTH.  (yOO.O)     <* 1666.0      6,627.0        65P.O     7,927.0

  (u. UfcSCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Activities:
      Support CWA Section 105 O&M grants.

  Impact;  We have a  commitment to support the operating and maintenance costs
  of an existing Advanced Waste Treatment (AWT) demonstration project at
  Ely, Minnesota until 1982.  Without these resources, the research on toxics
  control will have to be reprogrammed to cover this commitment.  That would
  result in a serious impact to the Agency's activities in setting regulations
  and enforcing same.
                                     i 1
           0087
EPA For-> 2410.11 .3-73)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM  2? DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
. DECISION UNIT TITLE
121 URBAN SYSTEMS, TOX
Bt RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
06 OF 09 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
AND CODE
ic & RESIDUALS
FY 78 ACT FY
47.0
5,0

4,668.0
HO
MGMT
79 C. E.
54.0
6,0
62.6
6,627.0
MEDIAj WTR QTY
APPROl R & D
FY BO I NCR FY
5.0

5,0
650.0


80 CUM
64.0
6.0
72.6
8,577.0
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  Activities:

  Toxics  Control  - expand and accelerate developmental work on simplified/
  low cost measurement methods for toxics in sludge and water; accelerate
  treatability/removability studies through a combination of contract
  management and  use of the Test and Evaluation Laboratory.
  Impact; This is an expansion of the research in Level 2 for the Office of
  Enforcement and Effluent Guidelines Division.  It is vital to the complete
  fulfillment of this R&D need.       .
                                                                      0088.
EPA Form 2410-i J (8-78)

-------
o
o
ry
U>





UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM
3| DECISION
UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

26 ** RESEARCH i DEVELOPMENT
BI2I URBAN SYSTEMS,


LEVEL Ot OF 09
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 09
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 09
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 09
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF 09
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
sa;m»-
TOXIC ft RESIDUALS
1978
ACTUAL

4,666.0
836.0
3,832.0
1.867.2
17.0
5.0


4,668.0
836.0
3,832.0
1,867.2
47.0
5.0


1,668.0
816.0
3,832.0
1,867.2
07,0
5.0


4,668.0
836.0
3,832.0
1,867.2
47.0
5.0


4,668.0
836.0
3,832.0
1,867.2
47.0
MGMT
J979
CURR EST

6,627.0
2,000.0
4,627.0
2,650.8
54.0
6.0
62.6

6,627.0
2,000.0
4,627.0
2,650.8
51.0
6.0
62.6

6,627.0
2,000.0
4,627.0
2,630.0
54.0
6.0
62.6

6,627.0
2,000.0
4,627.0
2,650.8
54.0
6.0
62.6

6,627.0
2,000.0
1,627.0
2,650.8
$4.0

I960
INCREMENT

4,970.2
1,543.8
3,426.4
i, 988.1
41.0
5.0
54.6

•"4.1
304.3
689.8
397.6
8.0
1.0
5.5

662.7
151.9
SlO.B
265,1
5,0

2.5

650.0
151.9
498.1
260,0
5.0

5.0

650.0

650.0
260.0

1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

«,970.2 4,970.2 4,970.2 4,970.2
1,543.8
3,426.4
1,988,1 1,988.1 1,988.1 1,988.1
41.0
5.0
54.6

5,964.3 5,964.3 5,964.3 5,964.3
1,848.1
4,116.2
2,385,7 2,385,7 2,385.7 2,385.7
49.0
6.0
60.1

6,627.0 6,627.0 6,627.0 6,627.0
2,000.0
4,627.0
2,650.8 2,650.8 2,650.8 2,650.8
54.0
6.0
62.6

7,277,0 7,277,0 7,277.0 7,277.0
2,151.9
5,125.1
2,9|O.B 2,910.8 2,910.8 2,910.8
59.0
6,0
67,6

7,927,0 7,927.0 7,927,0 7,927.0
2,151,9
5,775.1
lino, 8 3,170.8 3,170.8 3,170.8
ffFT'0

1984


4,970.2


1,988.1




5,964.3


2,385.7




6,627.0


2, 650. A




7,277.0


2,910.8




7,927.0


""rt

-------
 Q
 O
 :O
26 AA RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT
B121 URBAN SYSTEMS, TOXIC & RESIDUALS MGMT
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
                             1978
                            ACTUAL
              1979
            CURR EST
             1980
           INCREMENT
           I960
        CUMULATIVE
               1981
               1982         1983
          (PLANNING ESTIMATES)
1980
LEVEL OS OF 09
           (OPFT
           (FTE
    5.0
    6.0
               6.0
              67.6
LEVEL 06 OF 09
BUDGET AUTH, (*000)
   (IN HOUSE
   (EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONS!  PFT
           (OPFT
           (FTE
1,668.0
  636.0
3,632.0
1,867.2
   17.0
    5.0
6,627.0
2,000.0
4,627.0
2,650.8
   51,0
    6.0
   62,6
650.0
151.9
198.1
260.0
  5.0

  5.0
8,577.0
2,303,8
6,273,2
3,«30,8
   60,0
    6.0
   72,6
8,577,0      8,577.0      8,577.0      8,577.0
3,130.8      3,130.8      3,130.8      3,130,8
                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
   o
   o
   CO

   *~*                              ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Water Oualitv: Urban Svstems, Toxic
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE «• MEASURE
Treatabllity/Removability of Toxics
Manual
Detoxification Technology
Starved-air Combustion Evaluations
Simplified /Low Cost Measurement
Methods (see levels 1 & 5)
Soil Loading BMP's for Toxics
Urban-Wide Toxics & Hazardous Waste
Control Strategies (see Levels 1,
3, 4, 8 & 9)
POTW Systems Reliability Analysis
Evaluation of Sludge I&A Technology
Yearly Support of Section 105 (CWA)
Grants (Ely, etc.)
1
s & RftcHrl^j
FY 1978
ESTIMATE










a Is Manag
FY 1979
PROJ.










EPA For 	 12 (8-78)
HQ ORD MEDIA: Water Q
™- REG. APPROP. R5D
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL UL
1980
1985
1984
1984

1985




LEVEL _2_
1981



1983





LEVEL J_





1985
1982



LEVEL A_







1981


LEVEL_5-
,
i

•
i
i
f
1

1982


LEVELS 	



1982

i






-------
                       ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 -FORM1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  I A)  DECISION UN IT TITLE 
-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

fK>RM1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ  0RD      MEDIA:  Water Q
 Wastewater  Systems Control Technology (B-124)
                                                    REG.         APPRO:  R&D
  O) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
  Characterization and ranking of disinfection processes; seminars on POTW
  upgrading;  septage handling handbook and initial design manual; soil treatment
  design manual  update;  combined sewer technology cost/performance analysis;
  combined sewer monitoring users manual; summarization of urban hydrologic
  control  data with methods modification for pollution abatement; construction
  site  control users manual; limited receiving water urban wet weather impact
  Interpretations; tile  field rejuvention studies; design manual for recreational
  wastewater; irrigation and overland flow soil treatment design data; technology
  summary  of  land treatment nitrogen management; performance data on low-struc-
  tural controls—street cleaning, natural systems, runoff attenuation evaluation
  of multi-use aspects;  developmental research in deicing chemical alternatives;
  compendium  of  treatment technologies; state-of-the-art water saving devices and
  reuse options; analysis of effluent organic composition; monitoring strategies
  for reuse;  technical reports for polishing effluents in reuse application;
  direct assistance to the construction grant program in implementing and
  evaluating  the innovative and alternative provisions of CWA.

  The alternatives considered were in terms of where to place priority of the
  limited  resources available as opposed to choosing new research direction.
  It is a  question of tradeoffs in completion time.
           0093
EPA Farm 2410.10 (3-73)

-------
                                   PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM 2j  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

I,  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HQ       MEPJAj  WTR OTY
  124 WSTWTR SYSTS CTRL  TECH  &  POINT  SRCE  TECH OAPPRPj  R  & D
(P V • W fV 4P 4V • V 4V W • •• I* • •* MP flt 9 IV) •• • HI • •• W • M ••>•>•• •> M •! M M M §• • IM • M M> IP •* IV W W <* M • ^ M M * •§ M • M • M • • ^ ^ ^ M
B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  76 ACT FY 79  C. E.  FY 60  INCR   FY 80 CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT          67.0         63.0          4«.0         44.0
  LEVEL              OPPT           6.0           6.0          5.0          5.0
01  OF 08             FTE                       73.6          60.6         60.6
    BUDGET AUTH.  (000,0)    15,332.0      6,506.1      «,510,0      -4,510.0

  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  The elements of this decision unit are  interrelated in that findings or
  results  in solution methodologies, technology  development, environmental
  impacts and pollution abatement performance  in any one specific element can,
  in part, be applied or affect research plans of  the remaining elements.  These
  elements are: (a) New Technology Alternatives  and Process Development -
  wastewater treatment process development, (b)  Small Flow - upgrading and
  development of methods for collection, storage and treatment  of individual
  home and rural wastewater systems; (c) Soil Treatment -  development and
  evaluation of soil as a  treatment media; (d) Urban Runoff - development of
  data for receiving water impact interpretation and remedial low structural
  technology; (e)  Combined Sewer  - develop and assess control technologies,
  development of monitoring methods, development and cost/performance of dual
  use (wet-dry weather)  treatment technology, and  provision of user assistance
  tools.
  Activities: (a)  New Technology  Alternative - final development  and evaluation
  of disinfection processes to establish optimization of- cost/performance and
  minimization of side effects; updating the nitrogen control manual for better
  POTW performance; initiation of research and development of new generation of
  biological processes directed to  reducing cost,  energy consumption, space
  requirements, toxic susceptibility and sludge  production; continue base data
  collection for strategy  development;  (b) Small Flows - initiate development
  of seasonal and  community sized subsurface disposal systems; determination of
  fate of toxics in individual home treatment systems; (c) Soil Treatment -
  expand overland  flow process investigation to  northern climates; complete
  nutrient management models for  nitrogen  and phosphorus; develop management
  practices for irrigation and rapid infiltration  to northern climates; continue
  data development  in cooperation with  Office of- Water Program Operations for
  input into comprehensive design manuals  for three  major soil treatment systems;
  (d) Urban Runoff  - continue  urban wet weather  receiving water column impact
  assessments for aid in development of criteria for classic parameters; expand
  the urban runoff  data  bank to include toxic and  heavy metal/chemicals sources,
  loads and impacts so as  to permit analyzing, interpretation and  development of
  statistical relationships for surrogate  parameters and quantification of
  priority or key pollutants;  development  of wet weather pollution loads,  land
  use, water quality matrices  concentrating on benthic/sediment/toxic impacts
  (cooperative with OHEE and OTS) for sediment control criteria and complex
  discharge characterization;  develop and  evaluate a series of BMP's in the
  low and  nonstructural  mode for  urban runoff to determine assessment criteria
  in multi-use benefits  and cost/performance; treatment technology (dry-wet
 weather)  for design and  cost performance data; development of user assistance
 tools in flow measurement, monitoring, sampling  and predictive  technology.

  Impact;   The consequences of not  funding this  level are:            UU34
EPA Fora 2410.11 (8-78)

-------
FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE 
-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

  rORM a? DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
    mm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmm*m»mmmmmmmmmmmm»mmm**m*"'»**'~m9*>m'''m*'
     DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE          HQ      MEDIA|  WT^ QTY
  ll?« rtSTWTR  SYSTS  CTRL TECH & POINT SRCE  TECH DAPPROj  R  & D
 B,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 76 ACT FY 79  C. E.   FY 80  JNCR   FY  60 CUM
          POSITIONS   PFT         67,O         63,0           9,0         53,0
  LEVEL              OPFT          6,0          6,0           1,0          6,0
 02  OF 08             FTE                       73.6           6,0         66,6
     BUDGET  AUTH,  (000,0)    15,332,0      6,506,1         914,0      5
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.


  Activities:
       New Technology Alternatives  and Process Development - updating of
  process design manual (including  lagoons); status report on the POTW
  upgrading effort (this will be  a  decision making point for continuation for
  direction of R&D-work in- this, area).

       Small Flows - complete the septage handbook for collection, handling,
  treatment and disposal of pumpout from septic tanks.

       •Soil Treatment - continue  work on fate of toxics in soil and begin to
  develop management systems to minimize their effects; initiate development
  of management systems to minimize effects of toxics.

       Urban Runoff - establish in  selected cases the effect of urban runoff
  on aquatic life; expand development of runoff rate attenuation techniques.

  Impact;  The consequences of not  funding the level are:

       The process design manual  will be delayed and the decision on the
  resources and direction of the  "upgrading" program will be slipped.   The
  much needed septage handbook publication will be delayed at least another
  year.  These delays will have impact on both in-house and extramural efforts.
  Presently, a large portion of program time is spent in technical assistance
  because the design manual and handbook are not published.  Outside of program
  considerations is the fact that the construction grant program will not
  receive the support these documents can provide.  General acceptance of land
  treatment for municipal wastewater will be delayed.  This delay'is of
  significance because land treatment is designated as an alternative technology
  and the fate of toxics is an important issue.  There will be inadequate
  technology development to give  minimum help to the operating programs in the
  innovative and alternative data needs of the construction grant program.
  Technology development to support urban runoff BMP's would be delayed.

       The benefits of funding are  that the activities address Regional and
  Headquarters needs.
                                                                    0096
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY
FORM  a; DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS                        „..
»».......•--•-•.••••»»--•••'»-•"•"»•"*"•'•"••""*•'"""""**'*"*""*'
A   nprisTDW  iiNTT  TITLE AND CODE          HO       MŁPIA|  WTR OTY
B"lP«  WSmR  sms'cm TECH * POINT SRCE  TECH  DAPPRO,  R IJ>
         POSITIONS   PFT          67.               u                        *•
'
 LEVEL              OPFT           6.0          6.

03  BUDGET  AUTH.  (OOoIo)    15,333.0      6,5^'.?      LOO?.!      6.U
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Activities

       New Technology Alternatives - comprehensive review and publication of
  an improved users manual for evaluation of alternative waste management
  technology and analysis of the need for advanced waste treatment plants,
  (utilize in part the results of the FY 79  compendium update) .  The goal is to
  provide a method by which an AWT Plant in. total and its component parts will
  be evaluated as to effectiveness and cost  in meeting receiving water standards
  vis a vis other municipal sources.    ;
       Small Flows - continue basic investigation and development of futuristic
  or anticipatory waste handling systems for the home construction technology
  of the 21st century.
       Aquaculture - expand work on macrophytes; begin to evaluate use of other
  natural systems for wastewater treatment (cooperate with  the urban runoff
  program and Corps of Engineers)
       Conservation, Renovation and Reuse -  initiate  the investigation of
  treatment systems for effectiveness in removal of organics, metals, and
  viruses through both new technology (pilot)  and full scale  (conventional)  •   •
  system (cooperate with HERL) ;  prepare guidelines for decision makers for
  utilization in reuse decisions; evaluate the various strategies for minimizing
  drought effects by incorporation of conservation, renovation and reuse;
  determine the impact of conservation on municipal treatment systems and the
  economic effects on the total water balance system  (supply, demand, cost, and
  other consequences of conservation) .
       Innovative and Alternative Technology Implementation - continue the
  technical assistance program and core group initiated in  FY 79.

  Impact ;  The consequences of not funding this level are:

       Not meeting the need of the construction grant program in advanced waste
  treatment decision making.
       Inability to develop new individual home waste treatment technology
  compatible with new housing technology.
       Delay in basic aquaculture/wetland technology; elimination of effective
  conservation and reuse measures.
       Elimination of the detailed assistance in implementation of I&A.
       The benefits of funding are in addressing Regional and operating program
  needs, the beginning of a high potential aquaculture program which is
  associated with the multi-use wetland concept and productive R&D input into
  the construction grants program for innovative and  alternative technology.


        '     0097
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2? DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
•^•••••••••••••^•••••••••••••••••••••••••"•••••"••""'•"•••"'•••••'••"••""'•••'•"
A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE         HO      MEDIAj w?R 8TY
Bl?«  wSTHTR  SYSTS CTRL TECH  & POINT SRCE  TECH DAPPROf R  & D
                                ^          ^ ^  ^ ^ ^ ^ M H M H ^ M ^ M ^ M M •• A — M • au « •• «k •Ł M| fM 0
•»•»«*«•• «i»>»»W»«l»«l.»«»*»1wWl»i»»«i«il»w**W*«*«»»W""«i»««H**»l***»» —^W^^WW»W»^W^WWWWWWW^^^
8. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.  FY SO INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         67.0          63,0          6,0         69,0
 LEVEL             OppT          6,0           6,0           1.0          7,0
05 OF  08            FTE                       73,6          5.4         77,0
   BUDGET AUTH, (000,0)    15*333,0      6,506.1        643.0     7,074.1
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  Activities:
       Provide an R&D program which would include sufficient resources to
  conduct technical assistance and a  cost effective evaluation of the I/A
  projects.  In this level the resources to carry out adequate technical
  assistance and initiate evaluations of operable facilities are requested.
  This level of effort would  take full advantage of the opportunity provided by
  the increased grant amounts to establish performance criteria.  In terms of
  overall long range spending for pollution control by both Federal and local
  governments it would be unwise not to thoroughly monitor, evaluate and docu-
  ment the performance of any innovative, new, improved or alternative technolog
  provided by the construction program.  Of equal importance is maintaining  a
  centralized function wherein the data are compared, analyzed, assembled and
  •presented in a useable fashion for  future construction.  This effort would
  need to continue beyond the implementation assistance phase and in the out
  years would incorporate those resources assigned to the initial implementa-
  tion efforts.  In accomplishing this mission much of the individual project
  technical assistance requested by the regions could also be addressed. Also
  important, although impossible to project, are the beneficial modifications
  which will come about as a  result of an in-depth evaluation program.

       The purpose of the I/A program is to gain acceptance of new or improved
  technology by engineers and designers.  Unless a creditable evaluation is
  done the resistance to "unproved" technology will remain.

       The resources requested will allow reasonable technical assistance and
  a centralized evaluation effort with sufficient funds to accomplish a mean-
  ingful product.

  Impact;  The consequences of not funding the level are:
       1.   Not meeting  the requirements of Section 105(j)  of the Clean Water Act
       2.   Missing the  opportunity to evaluate and suggest improvements  on
           approximately  $2,500 million dollars worth of full use,  innovative
           technology.
       3.   Missing the  opportunity to influence long range future pollution
           abatement  technology in terms of performance, and money  and energy
           savings.

       The benefits are a competent, professional evaluation and documentation
  of the cost/performance of innovative and alternative technologies  for
  future "in-practice"  use.
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY
 U>                                         FORM 3f DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
26 AA RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT
B124 «STWTR SYSTS CTRL TECH ft POINT SRCE TECH DEVL

LEVEL 01 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (»000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 0? OF 08
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS OOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

15,332.0
2,708.0
12.584.0
6,132.8
67,0
6.0


15,332.0
2,748.0
12,584.0
6,132.8
67.0
6.0


15,332.0
2,748.0
12,584.0
6,132.6
67.0
6.0


15,332.0
2,748.0
12,584.0
6,132.8
67.0
6.0

1979
CHRP EST

6,506.1
2,209.0
4,297.1
?,602.4
63.0
6.0
73.6

6,506.1
2,209.0
4,297.1
2,602.4
63.0
6.0
73.6

6,506.1
2,209.0
4, 297.1
2,602.4
63.0
6.0
73.6

6,506.1
2,209.0
4,297.1
2.602.4
63.0
6.0
73.6
1980
INCREMENT

4,510.0
1,518.1
2,991.9
1,804.0
44.0
5.0
60.6

914.0
339.7
574.3
365.6
9.0
1.0
6.0

1,007.1
276.2
730.9
«02.8
to.o

5.0

605.0
212.5
130.5
257.2
6.0
1.0
5.4
I960 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

4,510.0 4,510.0 4,510.0 4,510.0
1,518.1
2,991.9
1,804.0 1,804.0 1,804.0 1,804.0
44.0
5.0
60.6

5,424.0 5,424,0 5,424.0 5,424.0
1.857.8
3,566.2
2,169.6 2,169,6 2,169.6 2,169.6
53.0
6.0
66.6

6,431.1 6,431.1 6,431.1 6,431.1
2,134.0
1,297.1
2,572.4 2,572.4 2,572.4 2,572.4
63.0
6.0
71.6

7,074.1 7,074.1 7,074.1 7,074.1
2,346.5
4,727,6
2,829.6 2,829.6 2,829.6 2,829.6
69.0
7.0
77.0
1984

4,510,0


1,804.0




5,424.0


2,169.6




6,431.1


2,572.4




7,074.1


2,829.6



                                                                                                                                • 78

-------
                                    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO ORD MEDIA: Water Q
Wastewater Systems Control Technology (B-124) REG. APPROP. R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Characterization and Ranking of
Disinfection Processes
Update Process Design Manual
Septage Handling Handbook

Design Manual for Small Flows
Interim Performance Data on BMP's
SOTA Water Saving Devices
Methodologies to Define Urban Wet
Weather Impacts
Preliminary
Compendium Evaluation Results and
Findings
O
0''
O
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
















FY 1979
PROJ.

















FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL..^

1981














LEVEL2_


1981
1981

1983
1982
...


1981


/


LEVEL JL_



|

.
/
1981
'







LEVEL-5_











1983
•



LEVEL 	





1










LEVEL 	


i

.1 . .















'


    Form 2410-12 (0-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
 .   •  :
FORM V.  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE «AND CODE)     -(B~127)	~HQ  ORD'
 Characterization & Measurement'Methods~~Develo~ptireh~t 'REG.'™ "
APPRO:
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
 The long range goals and major objectives are to provide sample collection and
 analysis methods for the cost-effective identification and quantification of
 all relevant chemical constituents in water, sludge, sediment,"and soiil",~cori-
 sistent with sensitivity requirements of users in the research and the opera-
 tion's communities.  The methods are to be applicable to organic compounds,
 chemical elements, different inorganic species of the same elements, and to
 classes of  substances without necessarily identifying or measuring specific
 constituents.  The methods are to be applicable to constituents in suspended
 particulates as well as in solution.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
 - Developed  computer  software for automatic calculation of Gas Chromatograph
  relative retention  times based on mass spectrometric recognition of internal
  standards.
 - Established  spark source mass spectrometry as a referee technique for the
  multielement analysis of 84 elements.
 - Evaluated  voltammetric methods for the determination of free ionic species
  of  selected  materials in natural waters.
 - Evaluated  an automatic sampler for organics in water.
 - Evaluated  the  environmental significance of chemical species in water and
  set priorities for  the development of analytical methods for speciation.
 - Developed  a  screening technique for identification of consent decree organic
  chemicals  in industrial wastewaters.

 . D)'FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
 In  FY 79, the  master  analytical scheme  (MAS) for the analysis of volatile
 organics will  be completed, and the marker compounds to be used in conjunction
 with  the MAS will be  identified.  In the area of multielement analysis, the
 application  of rapid  multielement techniques for consent decree elements will
 be  demonstrated  and research will be initiated to investigate the application
 of  multielement  techniques to the.analysis of soils and sediments.
 The effort on  non-volatile organics will be directed toward development of a
 preliminary  version of a spectral generating detector and work on separation
 zechniques.  Also, interim procedures for the confirmation of the identities
 of  non-volatile  organics will be evaluated.
 Work  will continue on the problems of separating and identifying inorganic
 species.  With respect to asbestos, a te'sted referee method will be prepared.
            0101
 EPA Form 2410.10 (8>78)
                                                                                      I

-------
                                   PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  ^i DECISION  UNJT LEVEL. ANALYSIS
   DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          HQ       MŁPIA| WTR QTY
^7  CHARACTERIZATION &  MSRMT  MTHDS DVLP-WQ     APPRPl R  & D
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
01 OF 11 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
FY 78 ACT FY
30.0
4.0

1,300.0
79 C. E.
27,0
5,0
35. fe
1,639.9
FY BO INCR
20.0
4.0
29.2
!,lfl2.a
FY so CUM
20.0
4.0
29.2
l»l»2.a
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 Activities             .                ._
   o Development of methods for measurement of volatile organic chemicals in
     aqueous media, (9/80 - 1/81).

   o Establishment of capabilities  for measurement of non-volatile organic
     chemicals in aqueous media,  (9/81).

   o Development of methods for simultaneous multielement analysis of water
     and wastewater, (9/81).

   o Development of methods for physical and chemical characterization of
     suspended particulates (including screening methods for asbestos) in
     aqueous media, (6/82).          ...&••
                                       V       ^.
 —^> Provision of an increment of support to the National Bureau of Standards
     to continue development of the "marker compounds" for the Master Analytical
     Scheme (MAS).
 Impact
      Funding.this base level would  provide meaningful progress to be made on
      the development of procedures  and  techniques for identification of toxic
      organic and inorganic  chemicals  in aqueous media.  In addition, methods
      would be provided to adequately  address problems presented by particulates
      (including asbestos) in waters andiwater supplies.

      In addition, marker compounds  are  an integral part of the MAS, (a proto-
      col for broad spectrum analysis  of toxic and other organic compounds in
      water).  Funding this  level will continue the effort initiated in FY 79
      toward development of  these compounds.

      Not funding level would eliminate  the EPA's capability to identify and
      quantify toxic organics, inorganics, and particulates (including asbestos)
      in effluents and receiving  waters, in a cost-effective and timely fashion.
      Hence, the Agency would not have the ability to identify and respond to
      water pollution emergencies, set meaningful water quality standards,
      evaluate control technologies, and regulate and monitor the use of toxic
      chemicals.  Further, by not funding this level, the marker compounds
     necessary for the MAS  would not  be provided.  Without these marker
      compounds/internal standards development of the MAS will not be completed
      on schedule.                               :                       0102
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2i  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL ANALYSIS

A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND CODE          HQ      MEDIAi'wTR  QTY*"""
BIS?  CHARACTERIZATION  & MSRMT  MTHDS DVLP-WG    APPROI R  &  D
**"*""*****M***lp"****ii*********"** — •••••••'••"•••••»»«i*'»««»»«»»»«i»»w»«w«»»»*»»w»w«i«w
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 76  ACT FY  79  C. E.   FY 80 INCR   FY  80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          3o.o         27.0          4.0         2fl.o
 LEVEL              OPPT           4.0          5.0          1.0          5.0
02 °F  ll             pTE                       35.6          3.4         32§6
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     1,300.0      1,639.9        236.5      1,418.9

  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 Activities
   o Development of procedures  for identification and quantification of  free
     Ionic  species of elements  in aqueous media,  (6/82).

   o 'Provision of an additional increment of support to the National Bureau of
     Standards to finish development of marker compounds.

 Impact        ... .
   o Funding level 2 would provide methods for chemical speciation.   These
     methods are essential in identifying the level of toxicity exhibited by
     a given species.  Also,  at  this level-, the marker compounds necessary-
     for the completion of the MAS would be provided.

   o By not funding this level,  the marker compound development would be
     .incomplete and outputs would be delayed and techniques and methods for
     measuring ionic species  and metal complexes would not be developed.
                                      •• T
             0103
 EPA Form 2410.1t (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2!  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL ANALYSIS
   DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE          HD       MŁDJA| WT«  QTY
   7  CHARACTERIZATION fc  M$RMT MTHDS DVLP-WQ    APPROl R  &  D

B. RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 76  ACT FY 79  C. E.   FY 80 INCR   FY  60  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         30.0         27.0          5,0         27.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           «.0          5.0                        5.0
03 OF  u            FTE                       35.6          1.5         3«.l
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     1,300.0      1,639.9        157,7      1,576.6

  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS  LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 Activities
   o An increment of support to the Effluent Guidelines Division (EGD)
     for the.analysis of toxicants in  industrial wastes.
 Impact
   o Funding this level would provide minimal support  to the Effluent
     Guidelines Division in FY'80.

   o By not funding this level, support to the EGD would be discontinued.
     This would prevent the identification of all toxic organic chemicals^ in
     addition to the Consent Decree compounds) commonly present in wastewaters
     from the industrial categories covered by the Consent Decree.  This
     -Information is needed to provide a basis for initiating a program to control
     .the toxic chemicals actually present in industrial wastewaters in significan
     amounts.
                                                                  010**
EPA Form 2410.11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  as  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A* DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HO       MŁUIM  WTR QTY
B127  CHARACTERIZATION &  MSRMT MTHDS DVt-P-WG    APPROt  R & D

B*"RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 76  ACT FY 79  c. E.  FY  BO  INCR    FY eo  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         30.0         27.0          1,0         ZB.O
 LEVEL              OPFT           «.o          5.o                        5.0
06 OF  11            FTE                       35.6          1.0         35,1
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     1,300.0      1,639.9        369.6      1,946,2

  C  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
    Activities

      o Provision  of an increment of support to  the Effluent Guidelines Division
        (EGD) to continue analysis of toxicants  in industrial wastes.

      o  Further acceleration of development of  methods for measurement of
         toxic chemicals in sludges and sediments, (1/83).

    Impact

      o  By funding this level, analytical efforts would focus  on  five hundred
         of the four thousand samples from the EGD. Also the Agency would be
         provided  with the capability to measure toxic chemicals in sludges and
         sediments in a more timely fashion.

      o  By not funding this level, minimal support to the EGD  would be provided
         and  information on the composition of industrial effluents would not
         be available, and the timeliness of the development of methods for
         measuring toxic chemicals in sludges and sediments would  not be provided
             0105
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
26 AA RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT
8127 CHARACTERIZATION ft MSRHT MTHOS OVLP-WQ
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                            FORM 3i  DECISION  UNIT  RESOURCE  SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 11
BUDGET AUTH. (JOOOi
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 11
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 11
BUDGET AUTH, ($000i
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (1000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 06 OF 11
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOfli
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
O
C3
1978
ACTUAL

1,300.0
1,004.0
296.0
949.0
30,0
4,0


1,300.0
1,004.0
296.0
949,0
30,0
4.0


1,300.0
1,004.0
296,0
949.0
30,0
1.0


1,300.0
1,004.0
296.0
949.0
30.0
4.0



1979
CURR EST

1,639.9
1,139.9
500.0
1,197.1
27.0
5.0
35.6

1,639.9
1,139.9
500.0
1,197.1
27,0
5,0
35,6

1,639,9
1,139.9
500.0
1,197.1
27,0
5,0
35.6

1,639.9
1,139,9
500,0
!, 197,1
27,0
5.0
35,6


I960
INCREMENT i

1,182.4
600.3
382.1
663.2
20.0
4.0
29.2

236.5
157.9
78,6
172.6
4.0
1.0
3.1

157.7
118.4
39,3
115.1
3.0

>,5

369,6
26.7
342.9
269.8
1.0

t.o


1980
CUMULATIVE

1,182.4
600.3
382.1
863.2
20.0
4.0
29.2

1,418.9
958,2
460.7
1,035.8
24. C
5.0
32.6

1,576.6
1,076.6
500,0
1,150.9
27.0
5.0
34.1

1,946.2
1,103.3
842.9
1,420.7
28.0
5.0
35.1


1981 |982 1983 1984
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

1,162.4 1,182.4 1,182.'4 1*182.4


863.2 863.2 663.2 663,2




1,418.9 1,418.9 1,418.'9 1,41B.9


1,035.8 1,035.8 1,035.8 1,035.6




1,576.6 1,576.6 1,576.6 1,576.6


1,150.9 1,150,9 I,150.<> 1*150,9




1,946,2 1,946,2 1,946.2 1,946.2


1,420.7 1,420.7 1,420.7 1,420,7





                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
     o
     »-*
     o
     -^                           ENVIRONMENTAL f>ROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ ORD MEDIA: Water Q
Characterization & Measurement Methods Development (B 127) REG. APPROP. R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Measurement Methods for Volatile
Organic Chemicals in Water
Measurement Methods for Non-Volatile
Organic Chemicals In Water
Methods for Elemental Multielement
Analyses
Progress Report on Screening Methods
for Asbestos
Methods for Characterization of
Suspended Particulates
Initiate Development of "Marker
Compounds"

Measurement Methods for Ionic
Elemental Species in Water
"Marker Compounds" for the Master
Analytical Scheme

Partial Support to EGD for Analysis
of Toxicants in Industrial Wastes
t
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
















FY 1979
PROJ.







•t








FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL _L

010081

090081

090081
090081
060082

100080






LEVEL _2_




-

-




060082

100081


LEVEL .3-







*•'-
•«






100080

LEVEL 	













•,*y


LEVEL 	







• '
i i
1





••
LEVEL 	


', ,


•• '' '!' •.
' i ' ! ••'
1 : .
\".' • '' i
- i- h
'. ' ! |
,; !• J

'. " '
; . i .

. ! ' :

». {'

EPAFc
2 (8-78)

-------
                                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: , DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) ' . HO. ORD MEDIA: Water 0
Characterization & Measurement Methods Development (B 127) REG. APPROP. p/^n
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Support to the EGD for Analysis
of Toxicants in Industrial Wastes
Measurement Methods for Toxic
Chemicals in Sludges and Sediments






o •
• ' CO
FY 1978
ESTIMATE










FY 1979
PROJ.



•t






FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELJu.
100080
100083




•



LEVEL 	









•
LEVEL—^.



-






LEVEL 	


,




'-*'


LEVEL 	



•'





•
LEVEL 	

.
; : ! !
;'| .
i
r •
. f!
• • ' 1 :
-'

E PA form 2410.12 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
    Water Quality - Technical Support (B130)
HQ

REG.
ORD
MEDIA.-Water
       Quality
APPRO: R&D
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES  The objective of this program is to
  provide ORD support to  Program and Regional Offices. These services are
  personnel-dependent activities which focus on specific problems' and utilize
  expertise and/or equipment unique to ORB. The technical support generally
  falls into the  following categories: (1)  Scientific consultation which
  utilizes ORD's  existing specific or unique scientific expertise;  (2) Collect-
  tion, analysis  and interpretation of environmental data which require the use
  of  ORD's sophisticated  equipment and instruments,  and/or the expertise of
  ORD's technicians and scientists; (3) Emergency response in the event of an
  oil spill, a chemical spill or an ambient air pollution episode.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS The program completed more than 50 water oriented
  projects. Nineteen were reimbursed by the requester. The projects provided
  support on the following areas: 14 Office of Enforcement,' 12 Spill Prevention
  Control and Countermeasure and Spill Emergency, 14 Regional and two 208.
  impact analyses, and 9 application engineering projects. Major problems under-
  taken include: Chesapeake Bay Support., Lake-Tahoe Water Quality, Poplar River
  Base line, EIS remote sensing demonstration, Smith Mountain Lake 208 study,
  Region X non-point survey, remote sensing/septic tank problem identification,
  Mangrove Inventory in Florida and the Andrescoggin Land Use Study. The Enviro-
  pod program completed the second phase of its program. Region IV completed a
  six month Regional application. Pods are now deployed in Region IV, VI, and I,
  at the Environmental Research Laboratory Laboratory-Narragansett, and at the
  Environmental Photographic Interpretation Center-Vint Hill and the Environ-
  mental Monj.torj.ng Support Laboratory-Las Vegas. Six additional pods are avail-
  D) FYySPW^&iiwfiiSSRlPTION  The FY-79 program will provide assistance to the
  Office of Water and Waste Management in the form of remote sensing support for
  the Spill Prevention Control and Countermeasure Program and the emergency oil
  spill response program.- Assistance will be provided to the Office of Federal
  Activities and all Regions for the preparation of Environmental Impact State-
  ments.  Regional Offices will receive support in the form of analytical
  services, field surveys, data analysis and remote sensing services. Programs
  such as the Lake Tahoe Water Quality Program, the Chesapeake Bay Study, Poplar
  River Survey and the Regional IV Strip Mine survey will continue or expand.
  Additional studies will include: Pit, Pond and Lagoon Survey, Region I: Lake
  Eutrophication Study with Landsat -data;  and Dredge Spoil'Placement 'for Regions
  IV and VI. These and approximately 50 other programs will utilize the expertise
  of ORD personnel and specialized equipment such as: multi-spectral scanner,
  thermal scanner, cameras, Data Analysis System and the Enviro-pod.
    100% contractural support for the provision of technical support has been
  considered but was rejected because of poor utilization of in-house expertise
  and the inability to provide timely response because of long contract negotiat-
  ion requirements. Total in-house capability was rejected because of excessive
  personnel requirements. The recommended mode of operation is to continue with
  a mix of in-house personnel supported by contract personnel.
        0109
 EPA Form 2410.10(8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2* DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

r"DECISION"uNIT*TITLE*AND"cODE	HQ       MEDIA I  WTR  QTY
BJ50  TECHNICAL SUPPORT-WTR QUAL                   APPROf  R &  D
         M  ^^^^^••••••IIPWWWWW'****************1****^'**********''*'''**'''*'*'    !•» W*»'*Pw ~ ™ w ~ *
              SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT FY  79 C.  E.   FY  BO  INC*   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         3i.o         28.0          12.0         12.0
 LEVEL              OPFT          7.0           7.0           7.0          7.0
01  OF 05             FTE                       39,5          30.0         30,0
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)     1,500.0      1,705.5       1,260,8      1,260.8
   C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

   Activities

      This level provides for a basic technical support program for  the Head-
   quarters Program Offices and a  program for  Regional Offices contingent on the
   availability of manpower and reimbursement  by the Region. This level provides
   fundamentally the support needed by Office  of Water and Waste Management
    (OWWM) for Spill Prevention Control Countermeasure  (SPCC), environmental
   impact statements and, particularly,  emergency  support on oil and hazardous
   spills. Because of the unplanned nature of  spills other activities can be
   carried out when the staff is not  occupied  with their primary mission.  The
   program will provide the services  of water  oriented scientists, remote sensor
   specialists and laboratory technicians, and their state-of-the-art equipment.

      Services to be provided include:

   - 2 work year effort to Spill Prevention Control and Countermeasure Program
     of Office of Water and Waste  Management  (OWWM).
   - 0.5 work year to emergency oil and hazardous  spills for OWWM.
   - 2 work year to application of remote  sensing  to Enviornmental Impact State-
     ment (EIS) preparation for construction Grants for OWWM, Office of Planning
     and Management and Office of  Federal Activities.

      Services to be provided on a staff available reimbursable basis:

   - 1 work year effort for consultation on analytical test procedures for
     analysis of municipal, industrial,  ocean  and  ambient water samples.
   - 7.5 work year for water study programs such as Atchafalya River Studies,
     Lake Tahoe Program,  Lake Trophic  Studies  and  Chesapeake Bay Program.
   - 6 work year effort for Regional reimbursable  programs in energy, wetlands,
     point and non-point  sources,  thermal effluents and land use. Program
     includes case preparation for enforcement  actions. It is anticipated  that
     30 studies can be accomplished for  Regions. Ten highest priority requests
     could be completed for Regions without reimbursement.

    Impact

        Funding will provide desired Program Office support and basic resources
   for reimbursable program for Regions.
        Not funding would eliminate ORD  support to Spill Prevention Control
   Countermeasure Oil Emergency Program  and EIS Program; would  also eliminate use
   of specialized analytical analysis, consultation and state-of-the-art  equip-
   ment for reimbursable  Regional  Programs. Enviro-pod would not be distributed
   to Regions for use in  SPCC and  emergency programs.                     0110
 EPA Form 24 JO-JI (8-78)

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26 AA RESEARCH i DEVELOPMENT
B130 TECHNICAL SUPPORT-WTR OUAL
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
1978
ACTUAL
1979
CURR EST
I960
INCREMENT
1980
CUMULATIVE
|9B|
198?
(PLANNING
1983
ESTIMATES)
19BO
LEVEL 01 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
   (IN HOUSE
   (EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS!  PFT
           (OPFT
           (FTE
1,500.0
1,199.0
  301.0
1,260.0
   31.0
    7.0
1,705.5
1,188.0
  517.5
1,033.6
   28.0
    7.0
   39.5
1,260.0
  800.0
  060.8
1,059.1
   12.0
    7.0
   30.0
1,260.8
  SOO.O
  060.8
1,059.1
   12.0
    7.0
   30.0
1,260.8      1,260.8      1,260.8
1,059.1       1,059.|
1,059.1
1,26(1.8


1,059,1

-------
                                        ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
     FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ 0RD MEDIA: Water Quality
Water Quality - Technical Support (B130) REG- APPROP. R&n
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Consultation on analytical test
procedures for municipal, Industr-
ial and ambient samples (work year
Analysis of Special samples with
interference problems (work year)
Spill Prevention Control Counter-
measure Inventories OWWM (work
year)
Hazardous Material and Oil Spill
Emergency Office of Uater and Wastt
Management (work year)
Environmental Impact Statements
for Construction Grants - Office
of Water and Waste Management and
Office of Federal Activitie (work
year)
Chesapeake Bay Program Region III -
reimbursable (work year)
Pit, Pond, Lagoon Region I -
reimbursable (work year)
CjAtchafalya Basin Interagency Man .-
l-*agement Group (work year)
^L-ake Tropic Studies Reimbursable
program
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
1

•
1

2


.5


2




1


1
.5

1

FY 1979
PROJ.
1


1

2
i

.5


2




1


1
.5

1

FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL JL
1


1

2


.5


2




1


"1
I
.5

i

LEVEL JL















*








LEVEL-L
























LEVEL .4-
























LEVELS —
























LEVEL 6_





•


















•I
     E PA F«mt 2410*12 (8.71)

-------
 CO                              ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE IAND CODE) • HQ °RD MEDIA: Water
Water Quality - Technical Support (B130) REG. APPROP. Quality R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Reimbursable Regional Program in
Energy, Wetlands, Point and Non-
point sources inventory and enforce-
ment (Work Year)
Water Field Studies Regions and
Program Offices (Work Year)
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
8
5
FY 1979
PROJ.
18
15
-
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL—L
4
5
.
LEVEL _2_
-

LEVEL -!_


LEVEL _fL


LEVELS-


EPA 10.12(8-78) ^^b
LEVEL JL_

• 	

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   '-  -               ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION'AGENCY

   )RM1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
   i)  DECISION UNIT TITLE UNO CODE)                    HQ  ORD      MEDIA: Water 0
  Water Quality - Renewable Resources (Industrial)                        -
  (B133)                                      •	REG.      •   APPRO: R&D
   B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
 Goal:     Develop and verify methodologies through a field evaluation program
           (FEP) to select and implement cost-effective best management practices
           (BMP) to control nonpoint source (NFS) water pollution from agricul-
           tural and forestry (food, fiber and wood) production activities.

 Objectives:   (1) develop watershed NFS problem assessment techniques, (2)
         .  develop relationships between NFS pollutant loadings and water
           quality, (3) establish NFS "wet weather" water quality criteria, (4)
           evaluate new or improved cost-effective BMPs, and (5) develop imple-
   	  	mentation strategies for the installation and maintenance of cost-
           effective BMP systems.

   C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

 Accomplishments were concentrated in the development of methodologies for
 control of NFS pollution.  The following FY 78 ouputs will be evaluated and
  •erified through a field evaluation and application program in FY 79 & 80:
  '!) nonpoint source models for assessment" of pesticide and nutrient losses
 from agricultural and forestry lands; (2) guidelines which establish water/
   :rtilizer/pesticide/sediment best management practices (BMPs) for reducing
   e discharge of pollutants from irrigated crop production; (3) a detailed
   nual for the evaluation and economic analysis of livestock waste pollution
 ;ontrol and management systems; and, (4) alternative policies for controlling
  gricultural nonpoint sources.
   D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
  Evaluate best management  practices,  including  selection procedures,  cost-
  effectiveness, water  quality  relationships, new or  improved  implementation
  strategies,  and  technology  transfer  activities for  irrigated and non-irrigated
  crop production,  animal production and  forestry management.   Evaluations  will
  be conducted primarily through  four  or  more controlled  research evaluation
  projects  (midwest corn belt and irrigated west)  and model  implementation  project
  sites.  Complementary in-house  efforts  and research grants and  contracts  will
  also be utilized.  Accomplishments will include verified BMP selection method-
  ologies, documentation of the cost-effectiveness of individual  BMP's,  and
  development  of strategies for implementation of cost-effective  BMPs.

  Alternatives considered and rejected include:   (1)  a total extramural  program
  was rejected because  it would leave  EFA without the required in-house  expertise
  to support 208 plan review, technical, assistance, and other  related  NFS policy
  making, (and also require a reduction in force.) (2)  transfer of funds to USDA
  was rejected because  it would separate  the agricultural runoff  evaluations from
  EPA's water  quality management  programs and also would  not provide an  unbiased
  evaluation of environmental impacts  from agricultural and  forestry production
   :tivities,  (3)  a total in-house program is not feasible since  field evaluations
     needed across the Nation  involving  the State and  local researchers and/or
"Producers.                                     .
 EPA Form 2410*10 (8.78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2? DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
...........«—»«—»»——»»-»» ——————
A. DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE          HO
8133  RENEWABLE RESOURCES  CINDUSTRIALJ-WO
                                                                   QTY
                                                      APPRPt  R &  D
                                                     FY  60 INCR
                                                            21.0
                                                              4.0
                                                            30,2
                             4,029.0

 C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
ACTIVITIES
B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
01  OF  06             FTE
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000,0)
                             FY 78  ACT FY  79 C.  E,
                                  37.0         28.0
                                                38.2
                                             3,126.B
FY  80  CUM
      21.0
       4.0
      30.2
  2,345.0
  rhe FY 1980 base  level emphasizes a major shift of resources  to begin a' field
  evaluation program  to develop a basis for selecting and implementing local
  management systems  for controlling nonpoint source (NFS)  pollution from irri-
  gated and nonirrigated crop production, animal production and forestry manage-
  ment activities.  Controlled demonstrations, including evaluations of Model
  Implementation Program (MIP) sites under an EPA-USDA Interagency Agreement,
  will be used  to evaluate:
       - the effectiveness of previously developed OKD methods, including models
         to select  best management practices (BMPs) for regional conditions in
       .  the irrigated, nonirrigated and animal categories.
       - the cost-effectiveness of selected BMPs to improve water quality and a
         basic  economic analysis of these BMPs in the irrigated, nonirrigated,
         animal and forestry categories.
       - a methodology to evaluate cost-effective monitoring strategies to
         determine  water quality improvement (irrigated; nonirrigated; animal;
         forestry).
       - the need for refinement of OKD assessment models.
       - and to package and transfer information on selection and cost-effective
         BMPs as soon as it is available for EPA, States and local BMP implement,
         tion agencies.  (To be coordinated with Technical Information Decision
         Unit)
                                   '   i  T
  This base level will also result in continuing the annual assessment of trends
  to determine  whether new developments in production of renewable resources may
  adversely impact  the environment.                    •       •
  IMPACT
         Funding  this base level will provide minimal basic  evaluations of
         previously developed OKD tools to select and evaluate  the cost-effec-
         tiveness of BMPs to improve water quality,  which is essential if EPA
         is to  assure that the most effective use is made of the RCWP cost-
         sharing  funds for agricultural pollution control authorized under
         Section  208(j) of the Clean Water Act of 1977.
        • Not funding this level would eliminate  EPAs mandated  role to assure
         that RCWP cost-sharing funds are effectively used to improve water
         quality  degraded by agricultural pollution.  The authorized $600 mil-
         lion under Section 208(j) could very well be misdirected to projects
         In areas of the Nation that would not.improve water quality.

        0115
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

 'ORM  2s DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 g»»a&^<»««»*»«iw^w»**ww***»*^^*B»p»***w*w*^***w*W™(**»^*wi»Ww*™™*""**™~™
 , DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         HQ       MEDIA: WTR  QTY
 i!33  RENEWABLE RESOURCES  (INDUSTRIAL)-WQ        APPROl R  &  D
•P • • Ml • •* • *• *• •* *P • • •* V> W • •* * • •• •* • •> • * tf •• * W HI 4V W • *• * VI *• • •• W •• " W IP • • •> W ™ 


-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
FORM  2?  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
........-..-»«•-•—•-•-»••--"""•"•"•""•**"'
A. DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE         HO
B133  RENEWABLE RESOURCES (INDUSTRIAL)"WO
B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  I
 LEVEL
03 OF  Cb            FTE
   BUDGET AUTH, (000,0)
                             FY
                                78 ACT
                                  37.0
                                   4,0

                               a,o29,o
FY 79  C, E.
        28,0
         4.0
        38,2
     3*126.8
                                                     MEDIA!
                                                     APPRDJ
                                                     » •»• mmm •»<
                                                      FY  eo
 R  &
• •••••
 INCR
  3.0
                          QTY
                          D
FY 80  CUM
      28.0
                                                               1.5
                                                            312.6
  3,1
              33.7
              26.8
  ;. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
   . OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

ACTIVITIES
  An existing regional  (Corn Belt) field demonstration in the nonirrigated
  crop production area will be expanded to provide information on which to
  base best management practice (BMP)  cost-effectiveness evaluations.
  The nonirrigated crop production aspects of the MIP on the Delaware River
  Basin would be expanded to study and better define cost-effectiveness of
  BMPs to improve water quality.
  Manuals for cost-effective management systems for animal pasturing and manure
  handling systems.
IMPACT
- Funding will result in regionalized evaluation of cost-effective BMPs in
  the animal and  nonirrigated crop production categories and provide imple-
  mentation agencies with tools to select  appropriate local BMPs.
- Failure to fund limits the precision necessary to select the most cost-
  effective BMPs  in local major agricultural areas and consequently would
  raise the question of whether the most effective use will be made of RCWP
  cost-sharing funds under 208(j) of the Clean Water Act of 1977  to improve
  water quality.                             <
       0117
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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?6 AA RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT
B133 RENEWABLE RESOURCES ( INDUSTRI AD-NO
                                           UNITED  STATES  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3|  DECISION  UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

1,029.0
1,396.0
2, 631.0
2,117.1
37.0
i.o


1,029.0
1,398.0
2,631.0
2,117.1
37.0
1.0


1,029.0
1,398.0
2,631.0
2,117.1
37.0
1.0

1979
CURR EST

3,126.8
1,071.7
2,055.1
1,B76.1
28.0
1.0
38.2

3,126.8
1,071.7
2,055.1
1,876.1
28.0
1.0
38.2

3,126.8
1,071.7
2,055.1
1,876.1
28.0
1.0
38.2
I960
INCREMENT i

?, 315.0
815,5
1,199,5
1,107.0
21.0
1.0
30.2

169.0
H1.2
327.8
281.1
1,0

2.0

312.8
85,0
227.8
187.7
3.0

1.5
1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

2,315.0 2,315.0 2,315.0 2,315.0
815,5
1,199.5
1,107.0 1,107.0 1,107.0 1, 107.0
21,0
1.0
30.2

2,811,0 2,811.0 2,811.0 2,814.0
986,7
1,827.3
1,688.1 1,688.1 1,688.1 1,688.1
25.0
1.0
32.2

3,126.8 3,126.8 3,126.8 3,126.8
1,071,7
2,055.1
1,876,1 1,876,1 1,876.1 1,876.1
28.0
1.0
33.7
19Bfl

2,315.0


1,107,0




2,811,0


1,688.1




3,126,8


1,B76.1



                                                                                                                          09-13.78

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    05                             ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:, DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) • HQ ORD MEDIA:water Q
Water Quality - Renewable Resources (Industrial) (B133) REG. APPROP. R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Conduct annual assessment of trends in
agricultural production which may
adversely impact the envrionment
Irrigated agriculture management systei
evaluation in Rio Grande River Basin
Final BMP selection methodology for
the Corn Belt region
BMP site selection evaluation at Model
Implementation Program sites (Delaware
River and Yakima Basins)
Manuals for cost-effective management-
systems for animal pasturing and
manure handling
BMP cost-effectiveness and implemen-
tation evaluation at Model Implemen-
tation Program site (Delaware River
Basin) and in Corn Belt region
f
FY 1978
ESTIMATE


i






FY 1979
PROJ.




'
..



FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL 111
120080

060081
120081
~- -••


-

LEVEL _Z_




120082
»


,
LEVEL _i.


*



120082
120082
* t-
LEVEL 	





.4



LEVEL 	








•
LEVEL 	




'




EPA Fa
-12(8-78)

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                    '•  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

^=fORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
   A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)  . (B-136)           HQORD      MEDIA: Water Q.

  Water Quality - Monitoring Methods and Systems     REQ.         APPRO:
    B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
       The Monitoring Methods  and Systems Program  involves the adaptation of
   currently available or proposed analytical methods and measurement systems to
   operations applications for  monitoring of water  quality.  Analytical methods
   and measurement systems often are ill-suited for field application to environ-
   mental monitoring as they are developed by manufacturers or research institu-
   tions.  Considerable work is needed to evaluate, modify, and adapt instruments
   or methods for reliable operations application in the field.  The evaluation
   and development work under this program provides assurance that monitoring
    thods will perform reliably.  An important aspect of this activity involves
   establishing guidelines to systematize the monitoring of water quality for
   operations applications.  The benefits to the Agency are improved quality
   to monitor environmental water quality in support of P.L. 92-500 and assurance
    hat th« mrmirnr-intr data so  obtained are reliable.
    C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS                             '
       To increase the reliability of effluent monitoring, improved test proce-
   dures for the identification and quantification  of polybrominated biphenyls,
   the continuous measurement of heavy metals by x-ray fluorescence, and the
   determination of volatile organics were developed and distributed for use by
   the Environmental Protection Agency, States, and waste dischargers.  In
   :upport of pending regulations, limiting carcinogenic substances in drinking
    .ter, methods for trihalomethanes and other trace organic contaminants were
    andardized for Agency use.  Procedures for the measurement of acute toxic-
      of waste effluents were  published, as required fay section 304(h) of P.L.
   '2-500.  A new Environmental Protection Agency publication "Microbiological
   Methods for Monitoring the Environment" was prepared for distribution.  These
   nethods will be used for all monitoring of water and wastes for a variety of
   Indicator and pathogenic microorganisms.
    D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
       In FY '79, this program will emphasize the development of monitoring and
   malytical reference methods; correction of deficiencies in existing reference
   rocedures in support of the Agency's needs in the enforcement and monitoring
   .reas, particularly in the National Pollution Discharge Elimination System
   'NPDES) program; evaluating, modifying, and improving techniques for monitor-
   ng pollutants contained in  fresh and marine waters; and providing effective
   ield methods for priority pollutants required by-Consent Decree.  Specific
   utputs from the FY '79 program will include:  (a) improved analytical test
   rocedures for waste monitoring under section 304(h); (b) revised editions of
   anuals for monitoring chemical pollutants, microorganisms, viruses, and
   iological indicators of water quality; improved bioassay techniques for
   lonitoring the toxicity of wastewaters and ambient waters; candidate reference
   tethods for monitoring pathogenic microorganisms in municipal wastewaters;
   evelopment and field test of analytical methods for priority pollutants
   equired by Consent Decree.
                                                                         0120
   EPA Form 2410.10 (8.78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2: DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A. DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         HO       MEDIM  WTR  OTY
B136  MONITORING MTHDS, MSRMNT , TECHNIQUES & EOUIPAPPROi  R &  D
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
01 OF  05            FTE
   BUDGET AUTH. (000,0)
FY 76  ACT FY  79 C.  E.   FY BO  INCR    FY 80 CUM
     57.0         57.0          41.0         41.0
       2.0          4,0           4.0          4.0
                   2.7          54.7         54.7
  4,010.0      2,766.0      1,952.0      1,952.0
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 ACTIVITIES
 o Correct reference methods  required for monitoring waters in the NPDES
   program and in the enforcement of the National Primary Drinking Water
   Regulations (NPDWR),  and for monitoring of ambient, fresh,  and marine water
   for Consent Decree pollutants.

 o Develop specifications for Environmental Protection Agency  approved
   sampling and monitoring instrumentation to enforce existing and planned
 '  standards and regulations  for effluents and fresh water, for example,
   Consent Decree pollutants.           	

 o Develop, modify,  and  evaluate new or recently proposed methods or systems
   for monitoring wastewater  quality for NPDES.

 o Regional Services Staff for Office of Research and Development Regional
   liaison.

 IMPACTS
 o This level of effort  is minimally responsive to the  Court edict on Consent
 Decree, as well as  to sections 106, 304(g), 307(a),  and 502 of P.L. 92-500.
 However, this level of  funding does not provide for  extramural effort
 needed to develop methods for recovery of viruses in large samples of water,
 .or. .for development  and  evaluation of instruments and systems for rapidly
 identifying bacterial indicators and other pathogenic  forms.

 o Not funding this  level would eliminate all methods evaluation, modification,
 and development work in response to P.L. 92-500 and  cause a reduction-in-
 force of 41 scientists  and staff personnel. .......     . ..
        0121
EPA Form 2410.11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

   *M  21 DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.  DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         HQ       MEDIA*  WTR GTY
B156 MONITORING MTHDS,MSRMNT,TECHNIQUES & EQUIPAPPROi  R & D
B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
02  OF 05            FTE
    BUDGET  AUTri.  (000.0)
FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY 80  INCR
     57.0         57.0           8.0
       2.0          4.0
                   62.7           4.0
  4,010.0      2,768.0        447.0
FY 80  CUM
      49.0
       4.0
      58.7
  2,399.0
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES Of NOT FUNDING.


 ACTIVITIES
 o Design a  system for monitoring nonpoint  source pollutants in semi-arid region

 o Develop proposed reference methods  for toxic and hazardous substances,
   and Consent Decree pollutants in wastewaters, ambient waters, sludges,
   dredges,  and ocean disposed wastes.

 o Develop procedures for concentrating  pathogens for high-rate processing of
   wastewater.  Perform a comparative  study on cell lines for recovery "of
   waterborne nathogenic material from dredges, sludges, and wastewater.
          Regional liaison activities  for Office of Research and
    evelopment .
 IMPACTS
 o Funding this level allows for continued research into concentrations of
   pathogenic organisms in large volumes of water.  It also provides  for
   development of a relationship between major dischargers and the analytical
   parameter measurements required for  identifying those factors.

 o Funding this level allows for development of new and more effective
   techniques for rapid identification  of viruses such as infectious  hepatitis,
   serum hepatitis, rotovirus,  etc.   It also provides for development of
   advanced rapid techniques for detecting pathological factors in water
   systems.

 o Not funding this level will  eliminate  8 full-time positions and adversely
   impact the techniques development  program for concentrating and identifying
   pathogenic organisms.
                                                                   0122
EPA Torm 24JO.JJ 
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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  21  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL, ANALYSIS
™ W W • • W * • • • 4V !• • • • • • WW W V • W V •) W • • WW •• • • • •• • IP W W • W ^
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                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
   IM  2J DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
I/DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE         HO
B136  MONITORING MTHDS,M$RMNT,TECHNIQUES I
                         MEPIAf  WTR QTY
                   EQUIPAPPROt  R & D
B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
o« OF  05            FTE
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000,0)
FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.
     57.0         57.0
       2.0          4.0
                   62.7
  «,010.0      2,768.0
FY BO  INCR
        5.0

        3.0
      210,0
FY 80  CUM
     58.0
       4.0
     63.7
  2,907.0
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.


  ACTIVITIES
  o Develop methods for associating phytoplankton populations with  trophic
   classification.

  o Develop wide area sensors for chlorophyll and petroleum detection.

  o Develop unattended waterbome pollutant sensors for specific  ions, dissolved
   nutrients, and pesticides.

  IMPACTS
    This level of funding provides  a minimal program for development of in situ,
    unattended, automated contact sensors for water quality monitoring.  This
    instrumentation has high promise for making wide area cost-effective
    evaluations of water quality.

  o Not funding this level would eliminate all methods development within the
    Environmental Protection Agency for in situ contact sensors.  It would cause
  •  a reduction in force of eight scientists.  It will also be an administrative
    rejection of a request made by  Senator Long of Louisiana for an expanded
    program in the area of in situ  contact sensor development. Senator Long
    has made a strong appeal to the Administrator that such sensors would prove
    to be essential support to the  States to cost-effectively monitor the quality
    of their navigable waters, especially in the coastal States.

  o Not funding this level forces reliance upon manpower intensive sampling
    methods.  If these advanced sensing systems prove successful, much sampling
    manpower can be freed to be used in other critical areas.
                                                                    012V
 EPA Fprm 2410.}} (8-70)

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ro
ui
26 AA RESEARCH K DEVELOPMENT
RM6 MONITORING MTHDS.MSRMNT,TECHNIQUES  »  EQUIP  OfVL
liriUFO STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
 FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 05
BUDGET AUIM. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL OS OF 05
BUDGE! AUTH. (!»000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (*000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. (JOOflJ
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (1000)
POSITinNSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

4,010.0
2, 496.0
1,511.0
2,106.0
57.0
2.0


4,010.0
2,496.0
1,514,0
2,406.0
57.0
2.0


4»OIO.O
2,496.0
1,514.0
2,406.0
57.0
2.0


4,010.0
2,496.0
1,514.0
2,406.0
57.0
2.0

1979
CURR EST

2,768.0
1.928.0
A40.0
1,660.0
57.0
4.0
62.7

2,760.0
1,928.0
«40.0
1,660.8
57.0
fl.O
62.7

2,760.0
1.928.0
H40.0
1,660.0
57.0
4.0
6?. 7

2,760.0
1,920.0
040.0
1,660.0
57.0
4.0
62.7
|900
INCREMENT

l,'»52.0
1,452.0
500.0
1,171.2
41.0
4.0
54.7

447.0
311.0
136.0
260.2
0.0

4.0

298.0
298.0

178.0
4.0

2.0

210.0
210.0

126.0
5.0

3.0
1900 1981 19B2 l"»flS
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

lj'52.0 1,952,0 1,952.0 1,952.0
1,452.0
500.0
1.171.2 1,171.2 1,171.2 1,171.2
41.0
4.0
54.7

2,399.0 2,399.0 2,399.0 2,399.0
1,763.0
636.0
1,439.4 1,439.4 1,439.4 l,439.q
49.0
4.0
58.7

2,697.0 2,697.0 2,697.0 2,697.0
2,061.0
636.0
1,618.2 1,618.2 1,618.2 1,610.2
53.0
4.0
60.7

2,907.0 2,907.0 2,907.0 2,907,0
2,271.0
636.0
l,7fl«.? 1,704.2 1,701.2 l,74fl.2
58.0
4.0
63.7
198Q

1,952.0


1,171,2




2,399.0


1,439.4




2,697.0


1,6111.2




2,907.0


1,71/1.?




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                                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) (B-13.6) HQ ORD MEDIA: Water Q.
_ Water Quality - Monitoring Methods and Systems REG. APPROP. R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLES. MEASURE
o Correct deficiencies in existing
reference methods - number of
methods corrected.
o Evaluate and provide specifica-
tions for automatic samplers -
number of samples evaluated.
o Publish methods for toxic and
hazardous substances in wastewater
and sludges - number of methods.
o Develop improved methods for
effluents and marine disposed
wastes - number of methods.
o Develop, modify, and improve new
methods - number of methods.
o Expand GC/MS library - number of
methods .
o Update and republish EPA methods
manuals - number of methods.
o Develop improved techniques for
recovery of pathogens - number
of techniques.
C
• •A
^^^
00
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

5
4


13
2
2
300
1
1

FY 1979
PROJ.

8
6


13
5
3
0
1
2
-•
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELJL.

10
8


33
4
3
0
3
0

LEVEL2 	

10
8


33
5
3
0
3
1

LEVEL _3-

10
8


33
5
3
0
3
3

LEVEL A-

10
8


33
5
3
0
3
3

LEVELS —











. *•
LEVEL 6_












E PA Form 2410-12 (8>78)

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   o
   H*
   ro
   ->l                              ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) (B-136) . HO ORD MEDIA: Water Q.
Water Quality - Monitoring Methods and Systems REG APPROPR&n
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
o Improve bioassay techniques -
number
of techniques.
o Test and evaluate unattended
waterborne pollutant sensors
(includes 3 parameter capability) .
Date of completed evaluation at
indicated resource level.
o System
for monitoring NFS
pollution (for semi-arid and
range land surface water quality) .
System
complete at indicated
resource level at indicated dates.
o Demonstrate laser fluorosensor
for pollution monitoring surface
water for specific organic carbon;
at indicated resource level,
demonstration will be completed
• at indicated dates.
o Publish series of environmental
imagery interpretation keys
specific to environmental
assessment. Dates of publication
at indicated resource levels.
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

1




0




0





0




0
FY 1979
PROJ.

0
•



033182
/



033182





063079




093080
_,
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELlI

0




0




0





0




0
^__
LEVELJL.

0




0




063082





0




0
LEVEL_3_

0




0




063082





963180




333181
LEVELS-

0




063082




063082





033180




123180
LEVEL_i-






















•
LEVEL _fi_























         •12 (1-71)

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                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
—ORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
   A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)  (B-139)
      Water Quality - Quality Assurance
HQ ORD      MEDIA: Water  Q.

REG.         APPRO: R&D
   B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
   The long-range goal is to document the level of analytical measurement data
   (chemical, physical, biological) quality which is needed to allow decision
   makers to make decisions which cannot be challenged based on the quality of
   the data (expressed in precision and accuracy); and to assure that data
   needed by the Agency are produced at this minimal level of quality.  Major
   objectives are to provide standardized analytical measurement systems of
   verified performance characteristics which are capable of generating data
   of the prescribed quality, and to provide quality control materials which
   assure that the measurement systems continue to perform within these
   verified performance limits.
   C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
   Methods Standardization;   Interlaboratory studies were initiated for 20
   chlorinated hydrocarbon pesticides and 26 volatile organics on the Consent
   Decree List, and for two methods for the analysis of radium-228 in water.
               *
   A draft of the "Municipal Digested Sludge Samples" manual which characterizes
    ludge for 26 parameters was completed.  The procedures have been verified
    y three referee laboratories.

   Contracts were initiated for refinements of the analytical procedures for the
   analysis of haloethers in water, for the use of macroreticular resins for the
   isolation and cleanup of phenols in water, for test procedures for the
   analysis of tetrachlordibenzodioxin, polychlorinated biphenyls, und pesticide;
   in sludges, and for field shakedown tests of procedures for organic toxic
   pollutants in wastewater for the "Best Available Technology (BAT)" survey.
   A contract was also awarded to  correlate 304(h) test procedures with the
   applicability of their use to Standard Industrial Classification codes.  The
   equivalency program was operated under the interim protocols.  A draft final
   report was received on schedule for the protocol development contract.  A
   request for proposal (RFP) for  analytical services to validate equivalency
   of analytical systems was issued.  The equivalency program issued variances
   for 25 alternate procedures applications for the' National Pollution Discharge
   Elimination System (NPDES) program.

   Standard Reference Materials and Samples;  Sixteen thousand samples for
   eleven pesticides were prepared for evaluation of water pollution (and drink-
   ing water) laboratories.   Eight thousand samples were prepared for nine
   volatile organic pollutants, and 16,000 samples in two new series were pre-
   pared for 18 volatile Consent Decree pollutants.  Three thousand non-
   filterable, filterable, and volatile residue quality control samples were
   prepared.  Two hundred thousand quality control check samples for trace
   metals, nitrate/fluoride, chlorinated hydrocarbon pesticides, herbicides,
 : minerals, and BOD were prepared.  Over 5,580 analyses were performed to
     rify the authenticity of these reference samples that were added to the
           assurance repository.                              ,         0128
 EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

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                    : ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION Uf.'JT TITLE (AND CODE) (B-139)
   Water Quality - Quality Assurance
HQ  ORD

REG.
MEDIA: Water Q.

APPRO: R&D
  (Continued)

  A new quality control sample was developed for oil and grease measurements,
  and new performance evaluation sample series were developed for cyanide and
  residual chlorine analysis.  Efforts to incorporate toxic substances into
  plant and animal tissues to be used as reference materials were proceeding on
  schedule.

  Contracts for the production of quality control check samples for fish,
  sediment, and biological analyses were awarded for Arochlor 1016, 1242, 'and
  1254 in sediments and for PCB's in fish tissue.  A contract was also awarded
  for the preparation of 25,000 brain/heart infusion samples for use in
  microbiological analysis quality control.

  Over 1,000 quality control check samples were distributed to the Environmental
  Protection Agency (EPA), other Federal, State, and local governments, and
  private laboratories for NPDES compliance and enforcement needs, for ambient
  monitoring and for research.  Samples distributed were for chlorophyll, PCB's,
  pesticides, herbicides, volatile organics, nitrate/fluoride, trace metals,
  minerals, nutrients, demands, and non-filterable residues.

  Three hundred calibrated radionuclide solutions were distributed to participat-
  ing Federal, State, and private laboratories for internal quality control use.;
  Samples were verified by traceability to the National Bureau of Standards.
  Additional radium-228 standard aqueous solutions were distributed on request.
  A proposal was acted upon to establish a repository for toxic and hazardous
  materials.

  Laboratory Performance Evaluations;  One hundred nineteen laboratories (13
  EPA, 92 State, 14 others) were evaluated for 44 water pollution parameters
  (including PCB's and pesticides) for their analytical proficiency at two
  different levels of pollution concentrations.  Seven additional laboratories
  in Region V were evaluated for their proficiency in radionuclide analysis.
  In the ongoing laboratory intercomparison study, 1100 samples were distributed
  to 150 laboratories to evaluate their analytical proficiency for radionuclides
  in milk, water, air, food, soil, and gaseous environmental samples.  Five
  hundred copies of the manual, "Development of a System for Conducting
  Interlaboratory Tests for Water Quality and Effluent Measurements," were
  distributed.  A guidelines document for the quality assurance of EPA-sponsored
  biological research was received in final draft and is being published.

  Laboratory Automation;  Improvements in the automated laboratory systems at
  the Environmental Monitoring and Support Laboratory (EMSL) and the Municipal
  Environmental Research Laboratory (MERL) in Cincinnati,  at Region V and
  Region III were completed.
  Mass Spectral Data Base;   The mass spectral data base was expanded from 25,557
  to 31,613 different mass  spectra.
      0129
 EPA Form 2410.10 (0-78)

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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
   IIM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A) .DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)   (B-139)
 Water Quality - Quality Assurance
HQ  ORD

REG.
MEDIA: Water  Q.

APPRO: R&D
 D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION             ... '
                                                                   f
 The basic quality assurance tools (standardized measurement systems and
 quality control samples) will be provided to support the current NPDES permits
 system.  About 45% of the additional quality assurance support required by
 the Consent Decree will be provided.  Quality assurance guidelines will be
 extended to the area of sampling and flow measurement.  The equivalency
 program will be extended to include radiochemical analytical methods for
 NPDES support.  It will also provide for extended support of the Regional
 laboratory automation efforts.  Assistance will also be provided the Office
 of Enforcement for implementation of a pilot program for evaluating the
 performance of NPDES self-monitoring laboratories.

 Alternatives Considered

 The quality assurance function is an in-house, centrally managed program
 which is supplemented by contractual support.  No direct charges are made
 upon recipients of assistance from the quality assurance program.  All aspects
 of participation in the program are voluntary on the part of the regulated
 ^•miunity.   The only viable alternatives would be:  (1) to delegate the
 m=Blity assurance program responsibilities to .the private sector consensus
 Urbanizations; (2) to make the quality assurance program mandatory;  or
 (3) to charge for the quality assurance service.  The most important argument
 against each of these alternatives is that the present program is succeeding
 in its efforts to Improve data quality and that other alternatives are either
 not cost-effective or are dubious from a legal viewpoint.
                                                                      •0139
EPA Form 2410-10 (3-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM 2S  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 W V • W V • • O • <•> W •• •* flp W * •• W IP VI V • • • •§ IB M • • ••• fll M •§ M • • MM MM M M • M • MR • • •• • •• M M ^^ M •> •• ^ M ^ •§ ^ •§<• • • • •
 A. DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE         HO       MEDJAj WTR QTY
 B139 QUALITY ASSURANCE-WQ                         APPRCf R & D

 Bt RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY  79 C. E.  FY 80 INCR    FY 80 CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT         10,0         32.0         2«,0          2«.0
 LEVEL              OPFT          2.0          3.0          3.0           3.0
 01 OF 05            FTE                      3a.6         32.3          32.3
    BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     4,983.0      5,652.0     «,239.0      «f239.0
 C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCHIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 ACTIVITIES

    o  Analytical methcrds  will be standardized for 30 toxic chemicals  in five
      chemical categories; these standardized methods will be validated-by
      performance  evaluation studies.  These will become approved reference
      methods  for  use in  Agency implementation of priority pollutants regula-
      tions required by section 307 of the Clean Water Act Amendments of 1977.


    o  Several methods standardizations will  be started for -analysis of  10 trace
      metals in marine environments.

    o  Analytical methods  performance evaluation studies will  be completed for
      12  chlorinated hydrocarbon pesticides  and one  radioactive pollutant for
      support  of the NPDES Permits Program.            	    	  _


    o  Quality  control samples will be developed for  about 80  priority organic
      toxic compounds required to support the Best Available  Technology (BAT)
      guideline regulations mandated by section 307(a) of the Clean Water Act.


    o  Quality  control samples will be developed for  measurement of pollutants
      in  ambient waters (lakes* streams): 11 toxic  chemicals  in a single
      chemical class, three categories of toxics in  fish tissue for analysis by
      the Gas  Chromatography/Mass Spectrographic (GC/MS) technique* and for
      phytop1ankton.

    o  The quality  control samples repository for support of  the NPDES program
      of  five  chemical classes of compounds  will be  expanded  from current levels,
      and will include about 100 new priority toxic  pollutant samples to support
      enforcement  of regulations promulgated to implement the mandates  of
      section  307(a) of the Clean Water Act.


    o  Referee  laboratory  analytical services will  be used to  corroborate methods
      performance  evaluations studies and quality control samples authenticity.

    o  Analyst  performance evaluation  samples will  be developed  and a  repository
      will be maintained  for seven  series of chemical pollutants.
       0131
EPA Form 2410.11 (0-78)

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                                        PROTECTION AGENCY
SORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
=ŁC!SION UNIT TITLC (AND COOE) HQ ORD MEDIA:Water Q . ]
Water Quality-Quality Assurance (B-139) REQ APPRO: «"> \
B. RESOURCc ,SU.V.,;iAnY FY 73 ACTUAL FY/yC. fc'ST. FYCOINCR. FYSOClovl.
LEVEL
P«);>IT!ONS f»>:T
OPFT
FTP.
BUDGET A'JTH. UirO.O)










•





  C DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Continued:
                       *•
     o  Analytical equivalency  evaluations  required by regulation will b« made
        for approximately 40 case-by-case determinations and five nationwide
        determinations.

     o  Quality assurance guidelines will be issued for radiological and chemical
        quality control.

     0  Provide National  quality assurance  overview for the evaluation of monitor-
        ing activities,  for guidance to assure uniform evaluation of laboratories*
        and to provide a  computerized test  system for NPDES laboratories.

     o  Extend the laboratory automation project to one additional Region.	

   	CIS             '                    "  .                .
       ^p*»

        Funding at this  level will result in slippage in time tables for
        analytical methods and  quality control samples support for programs of the
        OWWM,  and for the OE and the Regions in their implementation of the man-
        dates  for BAT effluent  guidelints of section 307(a) of the Clean Water Act.
       .This level of funding will not provide standardizing nine toxic chemicals
        required  by section 307(a) nor will  this level provide for developing
        quality control  samples for an additional 30 priority toxic compounds
        required  by section 307(a) to support BAT guidelines.

        The quality assurance overview function which is so important to assure
        that adequate levels of internal quality control are being used "by    ~
        laboratories  will be maintained at.a tenuous level  just above
        ineffectiveness.

        There  will be no  follow-on program to the pilot program to evaluate NPDES
        laboratories.  Compliance monitoring data will continue to be of unknown,
        but probably  very poor  quality.
                                                                            0132
 iPA F»
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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
 FORM  2:  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE
 B139  QUALITY  ASSURANCE-WQ
                HO
            OTY
APPROJ  R & 0
 B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
          POSITIONS  PFT
  LEVEL              OPFT
 02 OF  Ob            FTE
    BUDGET AUTH,  (000.0)
FY 78  ACT FY  79 C.  E.
      10.0         32.0
       2.0           3.0
                   32.6
  4,983.0      5,652.0
 FY 80  INCR
         5.0

         2.5
       847.0
                                                                     FY 80  CUM
                                                                           29.0
                                                                            3.0
                                                                       5,086.0

C  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
   OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 ACTIVITIES
 •MMMBM^^^HMM^«^HBWMt                ^               ^

   o  Analytical methods will  b.e  standardized for nine additional toxic chemicals
      in five chemical  categories; methods will be tested by performance evaluati
      studies.  These will be  approved reference methods for use in Agency
      implementation of priority  pollutant regulations required by section 307(a)
      of the Clean Water Act Amendments  of 1977.
       Analytical methods performance evaluations  will  be  completed for six
       chlorinated hydrocarbon pesticides and one  additional radionuclide
       pollutant for support of the NPDES Permits  Program.
     o   Quality  control samples will be developed for an  additional 30 priority
        organic  toxic -compounds to support BAT guidelines required by section
        307 ^aj_Łf the Clean Water Act and a new residue series  for support of
       .enforcement of the BAT effluent guidelines.


     o   Quality  control samples will be developed for measurement of pollutants in
        ambient  water, lakes, and sediments for one  clas.s of  chemical toxicants in
        sediments and two classes of pesticides in water.


    'o   The  radionuclide repository will be maintained at current levels.


     o   Raise performance evaluation repository to full operational level for nine
        series of performance tests.
      -              .                 -         *   .      -
                                •

     0   Develop  and publish comprehensive quality assurance gudelines for the
        NPDES measurement systems.
  IMPACTS
        At this  level;  the quality control- sample repository will  still not be
        maintained at its current service level for traditional pollutants
        although several new  samples which are indispensable to the  implementation
        and enforcement of the Consent Decree will 5*e" added.  BAT  standards will be
          de available  to the Regional Offices and States for enforcement purposes,
          d to others within  the limits of the resource for compliance quality
        control.           	                   	____^^_—-———
•PA Foim 2410-11 (0-78)

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                                            i uw 4
FORM 2: DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
     3ECISION UJMI r TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ  ORD     MEDIA:Water Q.
           Water Quality-Quality Assurance  (B-139)  REQ         APPKO:
B. RFSOUKCe SUMMARY FY 78 ACTUAL FY /t> C. SrST. FY BO INCFl. FYBOCUivl.
2 LEVEL5
POSITIONS f'FT
OPFT
FTP.
BUDGET AUTH. (orC-.O)










•





  C DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF T.HIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Continued:
                       • .
     o  Analytical methods standardization and performance evaluation outputs
        essentially will be maintained  at the volume which is responsive to the
        needs of the Effluent Guidelines Division within the OWWM.  This effort
        will also be expanded at this level to include standardization and
        •performance evaluations of analytical methods to measure organic p'ollutants
        in sludges.  The extremely important areas of standardization of methods
        for purgeables  in wastewater and metals in marine waters cannot be
        pursued at this level.  These are two areas which  are critical to program
        support for the OWWM.

     o  At this level, the analyst performance evaluation  sample repository-will
        be maintained at a level which  will suffice to support analyst performance
        proficiency evaluations for the currently enforced Best Practicable
        Technology  (BET) effluent guidelines.  It will not be adequate to support
  II     evaluations of analysts performing the more complicated analysis demanded
  "     by the Consent Decree, nor will it support any proficiency evaluations of
        analysts performing biological  analyses.

     o  At this level, no surrogate biological analytical methods can be considered
        for standardization and. performance evaluations.   The OE and the Regional
       'Offices place such methods at high priority as screening and flagging  tools
        for toxic pollution control in  industrial and municipal discharges.

   *"'o  Quality assurance samples development for toxic materials in sludges will
        also not be possible at this level.                       .

     o  Most importantly, the quality assurance overview function which includes
        a comprehensive program for the evaluation of NPDES laboratories for pro-
       " ficiency approval and/or certification cannot be accomplished at this
        level of funding.  Also, equally important in this quality assurance.
        overview function, large contracts which are being awarded to develop  data
        bases to characterize the nature of industrial and municipal effluents can-
        hot be supported with adequate  quality assurance safeguards to assure  the
       •credibility of the data bases generated.
                                                                           013*4
 PA Fein 2410-11 (0-78)

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                    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTFCTION  AGENCY

I FORM 2s  DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 A.  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          HQ       MEDIA!  WTR QTY
 B139 QUALITY ASSURANCE-WO                          APPROi  R  & D
 mmmmmmmmm»mmmmmm»»mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm9mmmmmmmmmmm~mmm»*mmm*»mmmmmm»mmmmm
 B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 76  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY «0  INCH   FY 80 CUM
           POSITIONS  PFT          10.0         32.0           3.0         32.0
   LEVEL              OPFT           2.0          3.0                        3.0
 03  OF 05             FTE                       32.6           1.5         36.3
     BUDGET  AUTH,  (000,0)     4,983.0      5,652.0         566,0      5,652.0

  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

   ACTIVITIES
  —————           ^

     o  At this level-, ^analytical methods for  10 chemicals in one chemical
        category of purgeable  organic  pollutants in industrial and municipal
        wastewater discharges  and for  trace metals in polluted marine waters
        will be standardized and evaluated- for  performance characteristics.


     o  The quality control samples  repository  will be maintained at current  levels
        for the four traditional parameters (trace metals, minerals, demands,
        nutrients).  In addition, the  repository will be stocked with quality
        control samples for the 129  Consent Decree toxic pollutants.


     o  A quality  control guidelines manual  will be developed and
        published.   This guideline is urgently required by the Regions.


     o  Quality assurance overview functions  including  assistance, to the  Regions
        and States in evaluating monitoring systems, providing National guidance
        for assuring uniform laboratory evaluation practices within the Regions
        and the States, and a  computerized test system  for overview of NPDES
        laboratory analytical  performance will  be performed as services to the
        Program Offices and the Regions.	


     6  The laboratory automation.project will  be extended to one additional
        Regional laboratory.  >

   IMPACTS            '                •   ' •.     •  •

     o  This level raises the  analytical methods standardization and performance
        evaluation .output to a level which is  adequate  to support the needs of
        the Office of Water and Waste  Management to implement the Consent Decree
        •mandates.  It also initiates methods  standardization for measurements in
        polluted marine water.

     o  The quality control repository level  of output  is maintained at an optimum
        level for support of traditional  Best  Practicable Technology (BPT)
        parameters analysis and for  the more  complex Consent Decree mandated
        analyses.  Quality control samples for  the CKemical analysis of sludges
        will not be made available at  this level.
      0135
EPA Fotm 2410.11 (0>78)

-------
                      ENVinONMCNTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 2: DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
     DECISION UiMIPTITLC (ANOCOOE)
        Water Quality-Quality Assurance  (B-139)
                      HQ   ORD

                      REG.
MCDIA:Water Q.
APPHO:
  0.  nFsounc:- ;;U;\.:,JARY
•  FY 75 ACTUAL  FY/UC. cST.   FY 80 (NCR.   FYSOCl
LEVEL
POSITIONS PfTT
^ OPFT
FTP.
BUDGET AUTH UKTC.O)










•
r




  C,  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Continued:           •«•-."
                   •  '  *•         .                                            .
     o  The  standardization of biological methods  for  trace  pollutants  in
        wastewater and sludges, whi'ch  is of extremely  high priority  to  the Office
        of Enforcement and to the Regions,  cannot  be performed at  this  level.

     o  The  quality assurance overview will be  limited assistance  activities.   It
        will not include  the important activities  of laboratory evaluations at thi
        level.                       '    •                    .
                                                                           0136
•PA. Fo.m 2410-11 (0-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM 2{ DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
A.  DECISION UNIT  TITLE AND CODE
B139 QUALITY ASSURANCE-WQ
                HQ
MEOJAj  WTP  OTY
APPRHj  R 8,  0
B,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
04  OP 05             FTE
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)
FY 76  ACT FY  79 C.  E.
      10.0         32.0
       2.0           J.O
                   52.6
  a,983.0      5,652.0
 FY  t?0  INCR
         2.0

         2.0
       500,0
FY 80
      34.0
       3.0
      3R.3
  6,152.0
 C DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF T.HIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCHIBE THE BENEFITS
   OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

ACTIVITIES
-••-••                ti                  -  •                          ..

    o  Standardize a' surrogate biological method for measuring toxic pollutants
       in industrial wastewater and sludges and test it for precision and .
       accuracy by analytical  methods  performance  evaluation studies*


    o  Develop quality control samples for  toxic pollutants in sludges and stock
       repository for support  of the NPDES  permits program.
                                                           ••
    o  Develop quality control samples for  a priority radionuclide in an appro-
       priate industrial sludge and add to  the repository for support of the
       NPDES permits program.              •        ._..-'
IMPACTS
       Surrogate biological methods  for measuring toxic pollutants in industrial
       wastewater and sludges are urgently  needed by the Regions to use as screen-
       ing tools in lieu of chemical analysis  for each of the currently regulated
       poll'utants in the 40 CFR 136  regulation or included in the Consent Decree
       list of pollutants.   Although biological methods of analysis are expensive
       vhen they are used as screening tests for toxic pollutants regulated under
       the authority of section 53 of the Clean Water Act of 1977 which amends
       section'309 of the Federal Water Pollution Control Act Amendments of 1972,
       the net cost to the Regions will be  less using a single biological
       'screening test than it will be using multiple chemical tests.

       Fretreatment standards and industrial discharges to publicly owned
       treatment works require sludges resulting from the publicly owned
       treatment works to be disposed of  in environmentally compatible ways.
       Sludges will need to be accurately measured for compounds which are not
       environmentally compatible for designated disposal -sites.  Quality
       control samples of Consent Decree pollutants in sludges will need to be
       available to reliably make these measurements.
      0137
PA Foim 2410-11 (0*78)

-------
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 31 DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
26 AA RESEARCH n DEVELOPMENT
BI39 QUALITY ASSURANCE-WO

LEVEL 01 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOOJ
(JN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
O
»-*
co
1978
ACTUAL

1,983.0
1,940.0
3,043.0
3,239.0
10.0
2.0


4,983.0
1,910.0
3,043.0
3,239.0
10.0
2.0


4,983.0
1,940.0
3,043.0
3,239.0
10.0
2.0


4,983.0
1,940.0
3,043.0
3,239.0
10.0
2.0



1979
CURR EST

5,652.0
1,154.0
4,498.0
3,673.8
32.0
3.0
32.6

5,652.0
1,154.0
4,498.0
3,673.8
32.0
3.0
32.6

5,652.0
1,154.0
4,498.0
3,673.8
32.0
3.0
32.6

5,652.0
1,154.0
4,498.0
3,673,8
32.0
3.0
32.6


I960
INCREMENT

4,239.0
863.0
3,376.0
2,755.4
24.0
3.0
32.3

847.0
162.0
685,0
550.6
5.0

2.5

566,0
134.0
432.0
367.9
3.0

1.5

500,0
95.0
105.0
325.0
2,0

2.0


1980
CUMULATIVE

4,239.0
863.0
3,376,0
2,755.4
24.0
3,0
32.3

5,086.0
1,025.0
1,061,0
3,306.0
29.0
3.0
34,8

5,652,0
1,159.0
1,193.0
3,673.9
32.0
3,0
36.3

6,152.0
1,254.0
4,898.0
3,998.9
34,0
3.0
38.3


1981 1982 1983 1984
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

4,239.0 4,239.0 4,239.0 4,239.0


2,755.4 2,755.4 2,755.4 2,755.4




5,086.0 5,086.0 5,086.0 5,086,0


3,306.0 3,306,0 3,306.0 3,306.0




5,652.0 5,652,0 5,652.0 5,652,0


3,673.9 3,673.9 3,673.9 3,673.9




6,152,0 6,152.0 6,152.0 6,152,0


3,998,9 3,998.9 3,998.9 3,99fl.9





                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
                                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

   WFORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
   CO
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ ORD MEDIA: Water Q
Water Quality-Quality Assurance (B-139) REG. APPROP. R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of new reference methods for
analysis of NPDES and Section 307 (a)
toxic pollutants
Number of new methods performance
evaluations started
Standardize surrogate biological
screening methods for toxics - number
Number of new quality control samples
for NPDES and Section 307 (a) toxic
pollutants completed
Number of new quality control sample
developments started for Section 307 (
toxic pollutants
Number of quality control samples
issues from present repository
Number of series in analyst performan
evaluation samples repository
Number of analytical equivalent pro-
cedures approved for case-by-case use
Number of analytical equivalent pro-
cedures approved for Nationwide use
Number of quality control guidelines
or manuals updated or published
FY 1978
ESTIMATE


5

28

0

,
5

0
22

3000
:e
0

50

1

2
FY 1979
PROJ.


28

46

0


22


13

3000

5

50

3

3
	 -
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL!—


43

10

0


50


50

3000

7

40

5

1
LEVEL JL.


52

17

0


65


65

3000

9

40

5

2
LEVEL -i_


52

17

1


65


65

3000

9

40
\
5

3
LEVELS—


52

17

I


65 '


69

3000 .

9
«*
40

5

3
LEVELi-






















_
LEVEL 	





i
\















. 	
til
            410-12 (8-78)

-------
                   ,                       ENVIRONMEN
       FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
                                                  ROTECTION AGENCY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO ORD MEDIA;Water Q
Water Quality - Quality Assurance (B-139) REG. APPROP. R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Performance evaluation of NPDES
radiochemical analytical laboratories
Regional laboratories for which
automation is extended
Quality assurance assistance to
Regions and States for evaluation of
wastewater monitoring activities.
Number of hours.
Quality assurance assistance for
assuring uniformity of Regional
laboratory evaluations. Number of
hours.
Quality assurance overview for
evaluation and approval of NPDES
laboratories, hours.
Quality assurance overview of
wastewater measurement contracts,'
hours.
O
FY1978
ESTIMATE

4

3



600



2000


0


0

FY 1979
PROJ.

4

1



600



2000


0


500

FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELJ 	

4

1



200



.' 500


0
.

0
1
LEVEL 2—

4

1



200



500


0


0

LEVEL—I.

4

2



645



2500


0

N
0

LEVEL JL.

4

2



645



2500
,

0


0
•
LEVEl _i-
















*'


LEVEL 	





t













 \ •• ;V
J
EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78)

-------
-  •  ., '                ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
" fe. *"

FORM1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

    Great  Lakes  (R&D)  (B142)
HQ  ORD

REG.
MEDIA: TT
       Water  Q.
APPRO: R&D
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

     The goal  of  the Great Lakes Research Program  is  to provide a scientific
    basis for assessing  the source,  fate, effects and  the importance of pollutant
    in  the Great Lakes.  An integral  part of  the program is to develop and
    improve  predictive models of pollutants  to aid  management strategies and to
    protect  and enhance  water qfiality.  This research  supports the U.S. -
    Canadian International Agreement (1972)  to study the Lakes system and   ""~
    manage it to prevent deterioration of these water  resources.

       The objectives of the research program are to characterize pollution
    problems of the Great Lakes, determine the dynamic processes affecting
    pollution of large lakes, and develop predictive methods for describing
    the fate and effects of pollutants in the Great Lakes. Emphasis will be
    on  the verification  of phosphorus-phytoplankton models that have been used
    in  load  reduction simulations. New research will be on the fate of hazardous
    substances  in  the Great Lakes.

  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

    1.  Development of optimization methodology for  establishing maximum cost/
       benefit  ratios related to trend monitoring in large lake ecosystems.

    2.  Development and calibration methodology for  estimating the impacts of
       once  through cooling systems  of power generation facilities on fish
       populations.

    3.  Developed and used  a hydrodynamic simulation tool.In.assessing
       the potential effects  of a dredge spoil disposal area proposed in
       Western  Lake Erie.
                                       L "
    4.  Development of new techniques for analysis of the impacts of toxic
       pollutants  on bioaccumulation phenomena which enable mathematical
       simulation  of these effects.

    5.  Development and preliminary testing of an- hypothesis of particulate
       associated  loss rate.mechanisms related to toxic substances.

    6.  Development of a  management tool to estimate the phosphorus reductions
       necessary to effect positive  changes  in Lake Erie.

    7.  Preliminary development  of simulation devices for toxic substances in
       large ecosystems  has been completed.  In-house efforts oriented toward
       Saginaw  Bay have  been carried forward for PCB's and for particulate
       associated  heavy  metals.

    8.  Preliminary studies  of  uptake  and excretion rates of toxic organic
       compounds by phytoplaakton indicated  a relationship between reduced
       populations and PCB exposure.

       01M.
 EPA Form 2410.10 (3-78)

-------
                                                                                       i
-TORM 1:
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A). DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)'

    Great Lakes (R&D)  (B142)
                                           HQ  ORD

                                           REG.
MEDIA:

APPRO:
Water Q<
    9. The incorporation of restrospective data from Canadian researchers
       into the Great Lakes Data Base was completed.

    10. A simulation model of Lake Michigan was developed and calibrated.

    11. Validation of hydrodynamic models of large lake ecosystems,  developed
        initially in the Great Lakes, were made on the Sea of Azov and Lake
        Baikal under the cooperative agreement with the USSR.

    12. Developed a methodology which has significantly advanced the understandin
        of the phytoplankton nutrients interactions when nutrients are
        simultaneously limited.

   D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

    1. Determine sources for nutrients and hazardous materials input to the
       Great Lakes. Characterize phytoplankton-zooplankton populations and
       determine the interaction of the two. Survey and determine distribution
       of near shore algal populations and develop methods for evaluating
       control methods.

    2. Develop predictive models for assessing nutrient/toxicant problems in
       the Great Lakes.

    3. Perform evaluation and refinement of predictive models including the
       impact on the human resources of the basin.
                                                                       DIM

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2? DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE         HQ       MEl>XA| WTR  QTY
BJ42  GREAT LAKES-R&D                               APPROf R  &  D

B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 7P  C,  E.   FY 80 INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          9.0           7.0          7.0          7,0
 LEVEL               OPFT          1.0           J.O          1.0          1.0
01 OF  05            PTE                        9.4          8.4          6.4
   BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)    3,300.0      2,100.0      1,575.0      1,575.0
 C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 Activities:
     . Continue studies on the impact  of zooplankton grazing on phytoplankton
      in Saganaw Bay and in Western Lake Erie.

     . Complete study to determine the atmospheric loadings of toxic
      materials for Saginaw Bay,  Lake Huron.

     . Expand airborne loading studies to cover the entire Great Lakes Basin
      with emphasis on toxic materials known to have an adverse effect .on man.

     . Continue development of Great Lakes da~ta base.

     . Complete studies on the uptake  and release of hazardous substances  by
      suspended materials and sediments in lakes Huron and Superior and heavy
      metal accumulation in algal communities.

     . Continue studies on the dispersion and fate of contaminants in a
      stratified lake with emphasis on the deoxygenation in the hypolimnion
      of Lake Erie.

     . Continue the quantitative characterization of Great Lakes phytoplankton
      populations including their distribution and modification as a result
      of environmental stress.

  Impacts;

  The Great Lakes, because of their importance and size, deserve and require
  a concerted effort to guarantee  their production.  This effort supports
  P.L. 92-500, the National Pollutant  Discharge Elimination System permit
  program and is responsive to the 1909 Boundary Water Agreement and the
  US/Canadian Agreement.

  Funding at this level of effort  provides for a minimal program on Great  Lakes
  research problems.  Some on-going extramural research will have to be reduced
  and new starts or expansion in critical areas will be severely curtailed.
  These large lake systems need to be  characterized in their entirety through
  useable model development and resources at this level provides only for  a
  sub-maintenance program.  Output from some studies that have been sequentially
  developed over the past several  years will be seriously jeopardized.

-------
26 AA RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT
Bl«2 GREAT LAKES-RAO
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE  SUMMARY
                             1978
                            ACTUAL
  ,979
CU»P EST
                      ,980
                    INCREMENT
             ,980
          CUMULATIVE
                                                      198,          ,982          1983
                                                              (PLANNING  ESTIMATES)
                                                                               ,9B«
LEVEL 01 OP 05
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO,

   (EXTRAMURAL
3,300.0

2,621.0
1.0
2,,00.0

,,501.0
     1.0
     9,q
,,575.0

,, 094.0
                                                         ,.0
                                   ,,575.0

                                   1, 091.0
                                        ,,575.0      ,,575.0      ,,575.0



                                                                                                                      ,,575.0
                                                                                                                          09-13.7?

-------
 *"                                ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ ORD MEDIA: Water Q
Great Lakes (R&D) (B142) REG. APPROP. R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of assessments for Lake
management models
Number of assessments on nutrient/
eutrophication problems
Number of assessments on eutrophica-
tion models on phosphorous loadings,
waste reductions, sediments and
toxic substances
Number of assessments on sampling
and technique development and
near-shore processes and effects
Number of assessments on magnitude,
fate and impact of pollutants

FY 1978
ESTIMATE
2
5
2
r
3


FY 1979
PROJ.
2
3
1
2
2

FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVElH
1
4
5
2
4

LEVEL 	






LEVEL 	



•

X
LEVEL 	




j

LEVEL 	






LEVEL —






EPA
•12(8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
  IRM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
                                       (B145)
Chesapeake Bay Research & Development Program
                                                HQ ORD

                                                REG.
MEDIA:Water Q.

APPRO:   R&D
 B) (LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

 The goal of the Chesapeake Bay Program is to develop a management system that
 will protect and preserve the water quality to Chesapeake Bay by effectively
 managing its uses and resources.

 The objectives are 1) to determine, define and improve governmental management
 responsibilities of the Bay, 2) assess the principal factors having an adverse
 impact on the environmental quality and direct and coordinate research to
 effectively address these factors and 3) analyze environmental sampling data,
 suggest and undertake methods for improving data collection, establishing the
 capability to collect, store, analyze and disseminate information and initiate
 sampling programs where needed.

 C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

 1). Developed a program plan for studying the Chesapeake Bay including an
    extramural program to assess toxic material transport and effects within
    the aquatic system.

  ) Undertook an assessment to understand the significance of historical trends
    and reasons for changes of rooted aquatic vegetation.

 3) Through trend analysis and studies in selected representative drainage
    basins eutrophication of the system was delineated.

 4) Coordinated the involvement of citizen and state regulatory personnel
    in planning and managing the program.

 5) Developed a relationship among program offices and Region III
    personnel in relating Bay Program to regional and other national program
    goals.

 D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

 1) Continue the integrated program to develop a predictive capacity to assess
    the effect of pollutant loadings to the system.  Develop a source assess-
    ment for toxic substances and nutrients entering the estuarine system
    from point and non point sources. Validate transport and fate models
    for- toxic substances in the system and evaluate the hazard to the ecosystem
    and to human health through the use of exposure effects models (process
    studies). Data acquisition and synthesis will evaluate control options
    to halt eutrophication and major ecosystem changes such as disappearance
    of submerged aquatic vegetation.
 f
Monitoring program will quantify, atmospheric loadings of toxic substances
and nutrients to the drainage basin, and to the bay.
 3)  Coordinate research and share information with the Department of the Interior
    studies of the Potoaac Estuary to record the ecosystem changes under changing
    waste management strategy.
EPA Form 2410.10 (3-78)

-------
                                                                                     1
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY


FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)     (B145)         HQ

Chesapeake Bay Research & Development Program     pgQ
                                                       ORD
MEDIA:

APPRO:
Water Q.
 4)  Develop a plan to  evaluate the ecologic impact of accidental toxic spills
     in the Bay.

 5) . Project the  ecosystem changes resulting from population growth as
     outlined by  the Army Corps of Engineers under various management strategies
      01*7

-------
                    ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

  rORM 2» DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
   .  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND COPE         HO        MEPIA|  WTR OTY
 Bl«5 CHESAPEAKE  BAY-R&D                            APPF?0|  R & D
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
01 OF 02 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
FY 78 ACT



5,500.0
FY 79 C. E.
5.0

5.0
125.0
FY 60 JNCR
2.0

3.5
3,200.0
FY BO CUM
2,0

3.5
3,200.0
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Activities

     '. This level continues the program of integrated studies initiated in FY78
    so,that management decisions at all the government levels can be based
       on a predictive capacity to assess the consequences of pollutant
       loadings on the Chesapeake Bay in terms of effects on the ecosystem,
       on organisms, on human health, and on the economic impact of the
       uses made of the system.  The three highest priority problem area
       studies will be continued through ecosystem simulation, data acquisition
       and synthesis, and through identification and evaluation of control
       alternatives in conjunction with .the abatement and control decision
       units of this program.

     . Toxic Substances Management: The source assessment studies will be
       comprehensive analyses of the introduction of pollutants into the
       Chesapeake Bay Ecosystem from point and non-point sources. This
       information will be used to predict current and future loadings
       under a series of alternative development projections and management
       strategies.  The transport and fate models developed and verified
       for selected sub-estuaries will be expanded to develop bay-wide
       projections. These projections will be used in exposure effect models
       to evaluate the management strategies proposed to achieve environmental
       goals, standards, and criteria.  „

     . The eutrophication and rooted aquatic vegetation management units will
        produce final bay-wide assessments of projected ecosystem changes. The
       reports will be integrated into and will guide abatement and control
       development projects designed to mitigate specific non-acceptable
       trends.

  . , ;, . Continue a study program with other agencies to evaluate the water
       quality problems induced by dredging and spill disposal and various
       .hydrological modifications. Develop management strategies to mitigate
       these problems and supplement the Department of Interior studies on the
       Potomac Estuary. These efforts are directed toward hydrologic and basic
       water quality models which will provide information to evaluate the
       impact of modified waste treatment strategies on this major tributary
       estuary.

     . Initiate a bay-wide system of monitoring stations to develop information
       on the inputs of nutrients and toxic substances to the basin.  This
       component will be linked to loadings models in 1980.             Q1 LQ
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-7S)

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                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  A. DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)        (B145)       HQORD
     Chesapeake Bay Research & Development Program
                               Jater Q.

                                  R&D
  B. RESOURCE SUMMARY
FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 iFY 80 CUM.
LEVEL
1 OF2

POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)












  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIsNEFJTS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     Impact

     . Funding this level will allow the initiated study progrrogress
       to the development of initial management strategies andtion  of
       proposed  strategies which will allow comprehensive basfflannin8
       and management.  This level allows continuation of all 8  research
       programs  and will provide: a significant complement to
       assessment of sources to the system, and a more thorou{'stan{iing
       of the response of an estuarine system to changes in nil°ading.

     . Not funding this level would stop the Chesapeake Bay Pind
       hinder intergovernmental programs and citizen involvem1 program
       to develop a basin-wide management strategy to maintaiavironinent:al
       quality of one of the Nation's greatest estuarine resort  would
       also stop all efforts for comprehensive field validatixP°sure-
       effects studies.
        01«f9

-------
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
26 AA RESEARCH R DEVELOPMENT
Bl'15 CHESAPEAKE BAY-RID
1976
ACTUAL
1979
CURR EST
1980
INCREMENT
I960
CUMULATIVE
1981
1982
(PLANNING
J983
ESTIMATES)
1980
LEVEL 01 OF 02
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)        5,500.0        125.0      3,200.0      3,200,0       3,200.0       3,200.0       3,200.0       3,200.0
   (IN HOUSE                  50.0        125,0        200,0        200,0
   (EXTRAMURAL             5,')50.0                   3,000.0      3,000,0
OUTLAYS ($000)             1,925.0         43.8      1,120.0      1,120.0       1,120.0       1,120.0       1,120.0       1,120.0
POSITIONS!  PFT                             5.0          2.0           2.0
           (OPFT
           (FTE                             5.0          3.5           3.5
       *.n
       cj
                                                                                                                           09-13-78

-------
    o
    H*
    en                                                            •

    *"""                             ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO. ORD MEDIA: Mater Q.
Chesaoeake Bav R&D fB145> REG- APPROP. R&fi*
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
-Toxic materials fate and transport
studies
-Rooted aquatic vegatation
ecosystem studies
-Drainage basin point and non-
point source studies linked
to Bay eutrophicatlon
-Ecosystem simulation
-User needs assessment
(Regional, State and citizen
program participation)
tfs represent completed projects or
tasks
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

2

3


1
JO


1


.FY 1979
PROJ.

7

10


3
1


1


FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL 1_

13

7


5
3


1


LEVEL 	













LEVEL 	












•
LEVEL 	













LEVEL 	













LEVEL 	












"- ' • ' .•••^•••F
EPA Form
(8-78)

-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
 FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
                                                    HQ OWWM     MEDIA: Water Q.

                                                    REG.	APPRO: A & c
A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
   Water Quality Management
B203
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  The long range goals of this decision unit are to ensure the development
  and implementation of comprehensive integrated State/EPA agreements for all
  OWWM programs; develop technical, institutional and financial mechanisms at
  State areawide and local levels to assure successful management of surface
  and groundwater resources; promote the development and implementation of
  techniques, management practices and regulatory programs to control nonpoint
  source of pollution; promote the consideration of cost effective alternatives
  to advanced waste treatment construction and assure that effective pretreat-
  ment and industrial source control programs are implemented; improve the
  knowledge basic for controlling nonpoint sources of pollution in lake water-
  sheds; develop and further evaluate in-lake restorative procedures; establish
  a permanent program within the States to systematically evaluate the condi-
  tion of their freshwater lakes and provide them with assistance to implement
  "the necessary action to protect or improve the quality of their lakes;  and to
  develop and implement standards and regulations that will contain, the require-
  ments necessary to ensure that ambient waters will meet the 1983 goals of
  the Act.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
  -  Developed comprehensive five-year funding and management strategies to
     direct the national water quality management program.
  -  Developed revised water quality management (WQM) regulations to consolidate
     and simplify planning and reporting requirements and promote statewide
     water quality management.                                           ^"
  - . Implemented Rural Clean Water Program with USDA to assist 208 plan
     implementation.                                         . .      .
  -  Issued national policies on State/EPA Agreements 201/208 and 208/404
     relationships,  AWT,  pretreatment,  208 priorities,  urban runoff,  agricultur-
     al,  and construction runoff controls.
     Conducted a national conference on lake restoration.
  -  Drafted a proposed regulation for  granting under section 314.
  -  Continued to formulate the basis for the 65 water  quality criteria.
  -  Completed the Kepone feasibility study of the James River,  Virginia.
  -  Proposed hazardous substances regulations under section 311.
  -  Evaluated State water quality standards and recommended appropriate  action.
  D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
  -  Strive  to have  in effect 10 comprehensive integrated State/EPA Agreements
     (SEA) by the end of  FY 1979.
  -  Implement fully a Rural  Clean Water  Program in 20  States.
  -  Coordinate comprehensive salinity  control plan for Colorado River  Basin.
  -  Manage  major urban stormwater runoff and  groundwater technical information
     and policy development  contracts.  Manage financial management assistance
     program to assist  State  and  local  implementations.
  -  Evaluate implementation  of  selected  pretreatment programs developed  and
     funded  by 208 agencies.
  -   Allocate 208  grant funds to  Regions  for AWT,  planning,  pretreatment, urban
     runoff,  and SEA priority nonpoint  source  programs.  Allocate  106 grant
     funds to Regions for priority programs  in States.                   fll ^9
EPA Form 2410.10 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
    Water Quality Management
B203
HQ OWWM

REG.
MEDIA: Water Q.

APPRO: A & C
  D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION  (Continued)

  -  Promulgate clean lakes  grant regulation under section 314.
     Publish the proceedings of  the national conference on lake restoration.
     Continue to review and  recommend actions on clean lake grant proposals.
  -  Publish water quality criteria on 65 toxic pollutants as mandated by the
     Settlement Agreement.
  -  Provide legal defense of section 311 regulations proposed in FY 1978 and
     subsequently initiate the development of additional regulations for
     proposal in FY 1980.
  -  Continue to review and,  as  appropriate, promulgate State water quality
     standards when State proposals have been disapproved by the Regional
     Administrator.
  -  Add additional pollutants to the section 307 and section 311 lists for
     regulation and control  under the appropriate section of the Act.
      0153
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM  2J  DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A, DECISION UNIT TITLE
AND
CODE


HQ



B203 WATER UUAL MANAGEMENT
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
01 OF 12 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000. 0)
F




Y 78
6


5,11
AC
6.
7,

6.
T FY
0
0

0
79



7,
C


1
9
. E
90.
12,
03.
19.
*
0
0
1
4
MEUIAj
APPRPj
FY eo



fc,
WTR QT
A & C
INCR
64.0
9,0
89,8
193,8
Y

FY 80 CUM
64,0
9,0
89,8
6,193,8
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
   - State/EPA Agreements;  Continue  to develop agreements as  the primary vehicle
     for  208/106/303  program consolidation and management of  funding consistent
     with the Agency's  FY  78-83 water  quality management  (WQM) funding strategy.
     Develop  policy guidance for Regions, including a model Agreement.  .Partici-
     pate in  the development or review of 1 Agreement in each Region to assure
     national consistency.
   - Urban Storm Water  Runoff; Fund  all  identified planning areas by the end of
     FY 80 in accordance with FY 78-83 Agency funding strategy.  Provide
     national expertise to  assist  in development/demonstration of alternative
     solutions for 20-30 areas and assist in  general permit program  (GPP)
     development.
   - Agricultural NPS;  Develop policy guidance on project selection for Regions
     and  National Rural Clean Water  Coordination Committee.   Best management
     practices (BMPs) for  404 permit exemptions and 208(b)(4) regulatory pro-
     grams.   Assist 10  States in developing 208(b)(4) and construction nonpoint
     source (NPS) regulatory programs.
   - Public Participation  (PP); Award of $500K in grass roots PP grants and
     oversee  Regional Office management  of the projects.  Develop and implement
     annual strategies  for  208 and 208/201 national PP programs.
   ~ Water Quality Criteria: Integrate ORD data updates and health risk extrapo-
     lations  into draft criteria documents.   Develop Notice of Availability,
     coordinate  Agency  and  Interagency comments and prepare final.draft criteria
     for  41 substances  for  control under the  Agency's toxic strategy.
   - Hazardous Substances Regulations; Continue to expand selection criteria to
     include  carcinogenic, mutagenic and bioaccumulative for highly persistent
     substances  under section 311 of the Act.  Propose regulations under
     section  311(j)(l)(A),  311(j)(1)(C), and  311(f)(2).
   - Clean Lakes; Minimally  required administrative attention to 115 operating
     clean lakes grants to  ensure compliance with grant scheduled activities.
     Review clean lake  grant proposals.  Provide limited assistance to States
     and  local agencies and  the public regarding the EPA clean lakes program.
   -  Economic  Impact; Conduct analyses of selected nonpoint source controls.
   w, J*50'Zi$giba$ic development of the.Water Strategy and Section 516(a) report.
   Funding  this level will provide national direction to parts of the AgencyVs
   national FY  78-83 funding  strategy for Regional, State, and local programs.
   Emphasizes  the national importance placed on 208 plan implementation.  Pub-
   lishes  criteria numbers as guidance  to States for water quality standards
   development and to guideline development for BAT.  Expands the substances
   regulated under section 311 to increase the protection to humans for cancer
   and other long term health risks.
  Not funding this level would result in lack of  coordinated and balanced long-
  range water quality program.   EPA would be moving away from national emphasis
  on 208 plan implementation, undermining 208 program credibility,  and disrupt-
  ing continuation planning where implementation  is delayed.               015**
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2! DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
                        ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ A ^ ^^ • • M M » flV V • W • V 9 " V * f V 4P • W V* •> •• " " " * " * ^ ' *^ •> w
flp W * • • ••••••••(•••i^i • • • •* •• W •• " ^ ^ ^ ~ ^ ^ ^ "• "^  ^
A. DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE         HQ       MEDIAj WTR QTY
B203  WATER  QUAL  MANAGEMENT                         APPRPl A & C

BI'RESOURCE'SUMMARY	FY*78"ACT"FY"79  c. E.   FY »o INCR    FY so CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         66,0          90,0          UtO          "7.0
 LEVEL              n^T          7,0          12.0           2.0          11.0
02 OF  12             FTE                      103.1           9.a          99.2
   BUDGET  AUTH,  (000,0)    5rll8,0      7,919.a       1,238,6       7,«32.6

   C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONL.Y.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

   -   Facility Planning (201/208)  and Pretreatment: Fund  10-20  208/201  planning
      areas  covered by FY  78-83 funding strategy  for continuation planning.
   -   304(e)  Industry/Mining BMPs  and Silviculture NPS: Review  operating industry
      mining  toxic  runoff  BMPs and revise  as  necessary. Provide direct  assistance
      in developing regulatory programs to 10 States where silviculture activi-
      ties are a cause of  significant problems.
   -   Financial Management Assistance;  Provide training and assistance  to Regiona
      Office, State, and local agencies to assist planning and management agen-
      cies to make  financial arrangements  necessary for implementation  of 208
      plans.                                     -
   -   Water  Quality Standards; Review revised water quality standards guidance to
      Regions to assure incorporation of  human health toxic pollutants  criteria.
   -   Clean  Lakes;  Review  States efforts  to classify according  to trophic con-
      dition  their  publicly owned  freshwater  lakes. Expand and  improve  State
      guidance for  lake surveys based on  initial  State survey results to assist
      States  to  establish  operational State Clean Lakes program and to  improve
      technical  completeness of lake restoration  proposals. Continue to review
      clean  lake grant proposals.  Provide  additional administrative attention  to
      awarded projects.
   -   Hazardous  Substances; Promulgate regulations under  section 311(b)(3)  on
      non-harmful quantity of oil  and add  additional substances to the  list for
      regulation under section 311.

   Funding this level will provide consistent water quality standards for impact
   on  revisions of  NPDES permits;  emphasize national funding priorities for
   201/208 and pretreatment and increase  the  States technical capabilities;  and
   provide a  substantial information base  to  the  States and public on lake
   restoration techniques  to be utilized  in developing supportable grant
   applications.
           0155
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
FORM 2t DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE         HQ       MEDlAj  wTR QTY
B203  HATER  QUAL MANAGEMENT                        APPRO!  A  & C
«--"»"--""-"»--«•----•"•-••»»-••««.«•».••».«»••••».«.•».„.»»•,•••»..•...
B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78  ACT  FY 79 C.  E.   FY BQ  JNCR   FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT          66.0          90.0           7,0         84.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           7.0          12.0           1.0         12.0
03  Of-  la             FTE                      103.1           a, 9        104.1
    BUDGET AUTH, (000.0)     5,118.0      7,919.4        800,0      8, Ł32. 6
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    - Intra-agency Coordination;  Develop  integrated non-duplicative approaches
      to WQM planning and for implementing WQM plans.  Examples:   RCRA  for resid-
      ual waste  plan implementation,  TSCA,  SDWA, and CWA for protection of
      groundwater.
    - Public Participation;  Develop  strategies for WQM-related aspects of RCRA
      and SDWA in  accordance with the AA's directive on consolidating public
      participation:
    - Clean Lakes;   Provide Regions with assistance to resolve issues arising in
      awarded projects to preserve a  nationally consistant clean lakes  program
      effort. Review State/EPA Agreements for their consistency and effective-
      ness in controlling lake eutrophication and the improvement of lake water
      quality through implementation  of necessary restorative actions.  Conduct
      site visits  to complex, environmentally sensitive clean lake projects to
      evaluate operational effectiveness of the national program.  Review grant
      assistance requests.  Provide administrative attention to awarded projects.
    -Water Strategy:  Include State,  regional and local participation.

      Funding of this level will allow development of Agency-wide approaches to
      integration  of major water quality related programs through State/EPA
      Agreements.  Overlap and duplication among Agency programs in their WQM
      related public participation strategies and requirements on State and local
      governments  will be avoided. Publishing the Section 304(j) report will
      provide the  most current proven lake restoration methodologies for maximum
      program effectiveness.
                                                                    0158
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FOPM 2;  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE ANo'cooE	HO	
8203 *ATER  QUAL  MANAGEMENT                         APPRO,  A &
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
04 OF 12 pTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
FY 78
5,1
AC
66.
7.
18.
T FY
0
0
0
79
7,
C
1
9
. E
90.
12.
03.
19.
•
0
0
1
FY fO INC
2.
50. *
R
0
0
FY 80 C
86
12
105
8,282
UM
.0
.0
.1
.6
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
   -   Financial Management: Assure basic financial stewardship  of  208/106 grants.
      Review WQM  grants/financial management in all  RO's.   Follow-up analyses
      of 50 State level consolidated grants with appropriate  implementation
      steps.
   -   Evaluations; Monitor Regions' imput and updating to assure  availablility
      of program  status/accomplishment data.
   -   Water Quality Standards;  Review State adopted  water quality  standards.
      Develop the proposed promulgation actions where the State has  not incorp-
      orated the  human health/environmental water quality criteria.
   -   Hazardous and Toxic Substances:  Add substances to the 307 toxic substances
      list and/or to the section 311 hazardous substances list  for appropriate
      regulation.

   Funding this level will allow management of 208/106 grants consistent with
   the FY 7978 level.  Risks of substantive program  delays due  to  grant and
   financial management problems, errors, abuses and fraud are  substantially
   reduced.  Availability of adequate water quality  management  information for
   program management and national policy direction  will be assured.  This
   level provides the Regions with the necessary support to disapprove deficient
   water quality  standards.
           0157
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY
FORM  2! DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE
B203  HATER QUAL MANAGEMENT
HQ
             QTY
APPROl  A &  C
8, RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY 80  INCR   FY 80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         66,0          90.0           1,0         87.o
 LEVEL             OPFT          7.0          12.0                       12.0
05 OF  12            FTE                      103.1             5        105.6
   BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)    5,118.0      7,919.4          ?5.S      8,306.il
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
   -  Evaluation; Initiate studies of national program progress on  industry/
      mining BMPs under 304(e), 404 permit exemptions under 208(b)(4), 208/RCRA/
      TSCA/SDWA/on-lot disposal under 208(j)  coordination.
   -  Water Quality Standards: Update under 304(a)(6) the required  publication of
      State water quality standards for marine and estuarine waters.

   Funding this level will improve the WQM information base and give users
   greater analysis capabilities, assuring earlier identification of problems
   with savings in cost and avoidance of delays in achieving water  quality
   improvements.  Developing additonal water  quality criteria for 41 pollutants
   will bring more toxic pollutants into control under the Agency's toxic
   strategy.
                                                                 0158
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2} DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
• _  __^_1___ — ___.^_..__—_^M — _ — — _ — — —^^ — — — ^_ —	—••••«— ^^••••^•••^•••^»*j>*
v tf m • •* • • w w v • v MP • w *P •• •• w •• w w • • •• •» ^ w w ^ v v v w • w IP vt » w IP ^ w ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ «^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ — ^ ^ •»» -
A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HQ       MEDIAj WTR QTY
8203  dATER  UUAL  MANAGEMENT                        APPRO? A  & C
B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  7P ACT  FY 79  C.  E.   FY 80  INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          66.0          90,0           6,0          93,0
 LEVEL              OPFT           7.0          12.0                        12.0
Ob  OF  12             FTE                       IOJ.1           U,5         110,1
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)     5,118.0      7,919.a         150,0      8,458.4
   C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

   -  Integrated Federal WQM Implementation;  Continue to develop projects to
      ensure implementation of  208 plans, including:  Fish & Wildlife Service
      assistance to States  and  local agencies on BMP's  and standards.  BMP imple-
      mentation on Bureau of Land Management  lands; other agencies with 208
      related responsibilities  including Historic Conservation and Recreation
      Service,  National  Park Service, Extension Service, Geological Survey, and
      others.
   -  Review 304(-e) Indus try/Mining BMPs and  revise as  necessary.  Provide limitec
      assistance in developing  regulatory program to  10 additional States where
   -  silviculture or construction activities cause significant problems.  Pro-
      vide additional funds  for grass roots PP  development.
   -  Evaluation;  Provide additional funds to Regions for evaluation of manage-
      ment agency  implementation.
   -  Economic  Impact; Provide  economic impact  analysis of urban stormwater
      runoff.     .    .

   Funding this level will  continue national  effort under WQM to promote Federal
   Agency implementation of  innovate solutions  for 208  plans.

   Not funding  this level decreases coverage  of Regions' evaluation of  management
   Agency implementation, and raises likelihood of problems in making FY 80
   planning grants, as EPA will be uncertain  of whether implementation  has
   occurred.
           0159
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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30 AA WATER t WASTE MGT
fl20S WATER DUAL MANAGEMENT
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM J| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 12
BUDGET AIJTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (*000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 12
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
PnSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 12
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 12
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTC
LEVEL 05 OF 12
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
UN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
0
»-»
m
1978
ACTUAL

5,118.0
1,077.0
1,041.0
3,900.9
66.0
7.0


5,118.0
1,077.0
1,041.0
3,940.9
66.0
7.0


5,118.0
4,077.0
1,041.0
3,940.9
66.0
7.0


5,118.0
4,077.0
1,041.0
3,940.9
66.0
7.0


5,118.0
4,077.0
1,041.0
3,940.9
66.0


1979
CURR EST

7,919.4
3,944.4
3,975.0
6,097,9
90.0
12.Q
103.1

7,919.4
3,944.4
3,975.0
6,097.9
90,0
12.0
103.1

7,919.4
3,944.4
3,975.0
6,097.9
90.0
12.0
103.1

7,919.4
3,944.4
3,975.0
6,097.9
90.0
12.0
103.1

7,919.4
3, 944. a
3,975.0
6,097,9
90.0


1980
INCREMENT

6,193.8
2,942.8
3,251.0
4,769.2
64.0
9.0
B9.8

1,238.8
583.8
655.0
"»53.9
13.0
2.0
9.4

800.0
210.0
590.0
616.0
7.0
1.0
4.9

50.0
50.0

38.5
2.0

1.0

25.8
25.8

19.9
1.0


1980 1981 1982 1983 1984
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

6,193.8 6,193.8 6,193.8 6,193.8 6,193.8
2,9
-------
30 AA MATER R WASTE MGT
H?0i WATER OUAL MANAGEMENT
                                           UNITED STATFS ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 5| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
                             1979
                            ACTUAL
              1979
            CURR EST
             I960
           INCREMENT
           1980
        CUMULATIVE
               I9R1         1982         1983
                       (PLANNING ESTIMATES)
                                        I960
LEVEL 05 OF 12
           (OPFT
           (FTC
    7.0
   12.0
  103.I
              12.0
             IDS.6
LEVEL 06 OF 12
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
   (IN HOUSE
   (EXTRAMURAL
OUTL»YS (*000)
POSITIONSI  PFT
           (OPFT
           (FTE
5,118.0
fl,077.0
I,OQ1.0
3,9«0.9
   66.0
    7.0
7,919.a
3,940.fl
5,975.0
6,097.9
   90.0
   (2.0
  103.1
150.0
150.0

115.5
  6.0

  1.5
3,962,«
a,a<>6.o
6,513.0
   93.0
   12.0
  110.1
             8,158.
6,513.0
             8,058,0
6,513.0
             B,158.q
6,513.0
6,513,0

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                                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) „ n , . ,, „„„ HQ OWWM MEDIA: Water Quality
Water Quality Management B203 REG APPROP A & C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of RCRA/SDWA/CWA SEAs
developed with Headquarters
participation
Number of urban storm runoff projects
approved and management assistance
provided
Number of EPA/USDA rural clean
water program projects for imple-
mentation
Number of States provided national
expert assistance in developing
208(b)(4), silviculture, and
construction NFS regulatory programs.
Number of State and local agencies
provided training and/or assistance
in making financial arrangements
necessary to implement 208 plans
Date strategies agreed upon for
coordinating WQM/RCRA/SDWA partici-
pation in 208 planning and plan
implementation, including public
participation
Date major groundwater policy study
completed
CD
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
NA
NA

NA
NA
NA
NA

FY 1979
PROJ.
10
30

NA
100
NA
NA

FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL-^L
10
30
50
10
0
0
0

LEVEL-2.
10
30
50
20
150
0
0

LEVELJi_
10
30
50
20
150
3/31/80
9/30/80

LEVEL_4_
10
30
50
20
150
3/31/80
9/30/80
*

LEVEL_5_
10
30
50
20
150
3/31/80
9/30/80

LEVEL-6—
10
30
50
20
150
3/31/80
9/30/80

EPA
       2410-12 (8-78)

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  o
  I-*
  en
  w                                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ OWWM MEDIA: Water Quality
Water Quality Management B203 REG. APPROP. A & C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of Regional Offices where
WQM grants/financial management will
be reviewed by Headquarters teams.
Number of on-site reviews of WQM
program progress and results of
208 grants
Publish clean lakes restoration
report under section 304(j)
Number of clean lakes grant propos-
als reviewed and commented on
Promulgate amendment to 311
selection criteria
Propose regulations under section
311(j)(l)(A), 311(j)(l)(C) and
Publish criteria for 41 substances
Promulgate rule under section
•Propose rule on non-harmful
quantity of oil
Number of substances added to the
311 list
No. of substances added to 307 list
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
10
80
NA
29







FY 1979
PROJ.
10










FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELi-
0
0
0
20
12/12/79
09/20/80
09/20/80
0
0
0
0
LEVEL_2_
0
0
0
30
12/12/79
09/20/80
09/20/80
08/30/80
09/20/80
15
0
LEVEL_1-
0
0
12/31/79
40
12/12/79
09/20/80
09/20/80
08/30/80
09/20/80
15
0
LEVELS.
10
80
12/31/79
40
12/12/79
09/20/80
09/20/80
08/30/80
09/20/80
25
6
LEVEL_5_
10
80
12/31/79
40
12/12/79
09/20/80
09/20/80
08/30/80
09/20/80
30
12
LEVEL _&
10
80
12/31/79
40
12/12/79
09/20/80
09/20/80
08/30/80
09/20/80
30
12
EPA F.
         3-12 (8-78)

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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
A ) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Water Quality Management B203
HQ
REG.x
MEDIA: Water Q
APPRO: A & C
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  The long range goals of this decision unit are to ensure the development and
  implementation of comprehensive integrated State/EPA Agreements for all OWWM
  programs; develop technical, institutional and financial mechanisms at State
  areawide and local levels  to assure successful management of surface and
  groundwater resources; promote the development and implementation of
  techniques, management practices and regulatory programs to control non-point
  sources of pollution; promote the consideration of cost effective alternat-
  ives to advanced waste treatment construction and assure that effective pre-
  treatment and industrial source control programs are implemented; provide for
  effective public participation in water quality management; implement and
  evaluate clean lake grants to restore the quality of the nations publically
  owned freshwater lakes ;1 and assure that State water quality standards are
  revised to include criteria for all listed toxic.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
  -  Through the end of FY 1978,  179 draft plans will have been submitted by
     States of Areawide Agencies.   States will have submitted 13 of these
     draft plans for review for certification.
  -  Complete formal approval/disapproval action on nearly 100 submitted plans.
  -  Implemented solutions to nearly 200 problems which were developed as parts
     of section 208 plans.  Highest priority problem areas were municipal waste
     water, urban runoff,  and agricultural NFS.
  -  Awarded approximately 90 continuation grants.
  -  Negotiated with all States,  for implementation in FY 1979,  State/EPA
     Agreements covering 106, 205(a),  208, 303, 314,  and other WQM-related
     programs.
  -  Reviewed  clean lake grant proposals and provided recommendations as to the
     appropriate funding action.
  -  Provided  overall  grant  administration of on going lake restoration project
  --Assisted  in the development of  5  State water quality standard promulgation
     actions.
  -  Approved  10 State  water  quality standards.
  -   Disapproved  8  State water quality standard actions.
  D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

  The Water  Quality Management (WQM) program will be  entering  a  new phase of
  implementing  FY 1979  and negotiating FY  1980  State/EPA Agreements  (SEA) which
  will  guide coordinated and  phased  WQM programs.   This  is  the most  important
  activity  in FY 1979.   Initial planning will be completed  for most  areawide
  agencies at the end of FY 1978, and  for  Statewide agencies by  July,  1979.
  Thus, overseeing  the  implementation  of initial plans will be a major  area of
  program activity.  Completing the  review and  approval  of  initial plans, and
  awarding new  grants to States and  successful  areawide  agencies will  continue
  as  a major workload.  The Agency will  continue to provide assistance  to States
  through the clean lakes restoration  program.   In FY  1979, the  States will
  begin to inventory their eutrophic lakes.   EPA will provide  assistance  to the
  States in this inventory and address a priority of needs as  determined by the
  inventory.  In addition, major efforts will be required to assure  that State
 water quality standards are revised and/or promulgated.               016^*
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2: DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
ftMVWMBWMft ft • • ft ft ft 4V ft ft ft •• ft ft ft ft ft ft • * ft ft ft ft ft W * • ft W ft ft ft ft * V ftftftftftftftftftft ft 0 ft ft ft ft 4V ft ft >i ft ft ft ft ••
A,  DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE         «G       MEDIA!  WT« OTY
B203  WATER  QUAL  MANAGEMENT                         APPRDj  A & C
ft • M ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft •• " ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ftftftftftftftftftft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft • ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft
B.  KFSUUKCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E,   FY 80  INC*    FY 80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT        278.0         2ftfl.O         195.0         195.0
 LEVEL              nPFT         ?3.0          ^J3.0          aj.O          «5.0
01  OF <)5             FTE                      332.3        290.6         290.6
            AUTH.  (000.0)    7,703.0      7,9B0.2      (b,126.9      6,126,9
   C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

   -  State/EPA Agreements  (SEAs) consolidating Water  Quality Management pro-
      grams (208/106/314/205(g)) obtained in over 30 States.  Five SEAs will
      achieve broader Intra-agency water quality related program integration
      (e.g. with RCRA, SDWA).  About 1/4 of the Sea's  achieved with fully
      adequate RO guidance, review, and coordination.
   -  208 planning  funds will be only partially obligated  (approximately $50M) .
      Regions will award all  other funds, but will only anually monitor State
      program outputs.  Roughly 5 new planning Agency  designations will be
      approved.   Most Regions will conduct planning oversight and review at
      minimal levels;  they will primarily allocate limited resources to
      priority projects.
   -  Nationally, implementation oversight, including  management Agency review
      and approval, will be conducted at minimal levels.
   -  Three of the  Regions will adequately attend  to either public participation
      (PP) planning oversight or Regional implementation of PP strategy.  The
      other 7  provide only minimal attention to both aspects of public parti-
      cipation in water quality management.
   -  Review clean lakes grant proposals received and  prepare appropriate
      funding recommendations within a 45-day time period  for each grant
      application.
   -  Provide minimal guidance and assistance to the States and the public on
      appropriate requirements and procedures for securing clean lakes grants
      assistance.
   -  Six Regions will give minimal attention to State water quality standards
      revisions.   The remaining four Regions will promulgate or approve State
      water quality standards as appropriate.
         0165
     Form 2410.11 (8-78)

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                                   PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  a? DECISION  UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
*~~~'i"»»"*'**»mmmmmm»mmmmmmmmmm»mmmmmmmmmmmm9nii
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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM
         DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
A, DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE
8203 w/ATER QllAL MANAGEMENT
KG MEDIA: WTK QTY
APPRO: A & C
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVFL              OPFT
03 OP  05             FTE
   BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)
                             FY
 78  ACT
  278.0
   23.0

7,703.0
FY  79
  C.  E.
  264.0
   «3.0
  332.3
7,9fl0.2
FY  60
 INCH
 28.0

 14.0
6)6.0
FY  80  CUM
     263.0
      43.0
     324. e
  6,256.0
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     -  Gain of 5 SEA's integrating OWWM programs for  a total of 30.  Ten States
        incorporate air quality management, NPDES permits,  and other initiatives.
        Guidance  to the States is  adequate in 7 more Regions, a total of 9.
        Five Regions achieve adequate planning oversight and review capabilities.
     -  A  third of the Regions can give  adequate attention  to all management
        Agency designations and overview implementation of  plans at this level.
     -  One additional Region can  provide adequate attention to both grantee and
        public participation oversight and the implementation of Regional public
        involvement strategies, a  total  of 3.  A total of 6 Regions can give
        adequate  attention at this level to either grantee  public participation
        (PP) oversight or the Regional PP strategy, an increase of one.
        One additional Region can  adequately oversee the 106 programs of its
        States.
              0167
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                 ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
    f.l  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
A. DEC I
B203 *A
SI
TE
ON UNIT
R QUAL ^
T
1A
I
N
TLE
A 5 E ^
AND
IE NT
CODE
APPRO J A i
* C3TY
I C
B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
04  OF  05             FTE
    eUUGET  AUTH.  (000.(O
FY  78 ACT  FY
     278.0
      23.0

  7,703.0
                                           79
  C.  E,
  26^.0
   43.0
  332.3
7,980.2
                                                   FY  SO
FY
                                                              12,0

                                                               9.6
                                                             300,0
 80  CUM
  275.0
   43.0
  334,a
8,556,0
 C.
 DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
 OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
Sixteen additional  SEAs  are negotiated integrating RCRA,  SDWA, and/or
air quality management programs.  SEA interprogram guidance is generally
adequate at this level in all the Regions.
All agencies  meeting continuing funding criteria will  be  funded at lower
levels.  Agencies needing extra Regional effort to achieve  success will
not be funded.   Half of  Regions perform adequate planning oversight at
this level, others  will  sustain only minimal levels of this activity.
Half of the Regions can  adequately review all management  Agency
designations.
One additional  Region becomes adequate in public participation oversight,
bringing the  national totals to 8 Regions adequate in  this  regard.  Three
of these Regions are also adequate in Regional public  involvement strategy
implementation.
Section 106 program review and operation oversight is  adequate at this
level in  three additonal Regions, bringing 6 Regions  above the minimal
level in one  of these aspects of State grants management.
                                                                  0168
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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   oU
RT REGIONS
B203 NATER QIIAL MANAGEMENT
UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGEMCY
 FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 00 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

7,703.0
6,870.0
829.0
5,931.3
278.0
23.0


7,703.0
6,870.0
829.0
5,931.3
278.0
23.0


7,703.0
6,870.0
829.0
5,931.3
278.0
23.0


7,703.0
6,870.0
829.0
5,931.3
278.0
23.0

1979
CURR EST

7,980.2
7,019.2
561.0
6,100.8
260.0
03.0
332.3

7,980.2
7,019.2
561.0
6,100,8
260.0
03.0
332.3

7,980.2
7,019.2
561,0
6,100.8
260.0
03.0
332.3

7,980.2
7,019.2
561.0
6,100.8
260.0
03.0
332.3
1980
INCREMENT

6,126.9
5,653.9
073.0
0,717.7
195.0
03.0
290.8

1,313.1
1,260.1
09.0
1,011.1
00.0

20.0

816.0
713.0
103.0
628.3
28.0

10.0

300.0
236.0
60.0
231.0
12.0

9.6
1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

6,126.9 6,126.9 6,126.9 6,126.9
5,653,9
073,0
0,717.7 0,717.7 0,717.7 0,717.7
195.0
03.0
290.8

7,000.0 7,000.0 7,000.0 7,000.0
6,918.0
522.0
5,728.8 5,728.8 5,728.8 5,728.8
235.0
03.0
310.8

8,256.0 8,256.0 8,256.0 8,256.0
7,631.0
625.0
6,357.1 6,357,1 6,357.1 6,357.1
263.0
03.0
320.8

8,556.0 8,556.0 8,556.0 8,556.0
7,867.0
689.0
6,588.1 6,588.1 6,588.1 6,588.1
275.0
03,0
330.0
1980

6,126.9


0,717,7




7,000,0


5,728.8




8,256.0


6,357.1




8,556.0


6,588.1




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                                       ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT.  ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) „„ rt ,.. M . R9flo HQ MEDIA: Water Quality
Water Qualxty Management B203 REG x APPROP. A & C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of annual State/EPA Agree-
ments (including 5-year funding
agreement and 1-year detailed
agreement) concluded.
Number of State/EPA Agreements
covering water quality related
aspects of drinking water, solid
waste, and/or AQM programs.
Number of 208 planning outputs
(parts of Plans) approved by EPA.
Number of complete 208 plans fully
approved
Number of 208 grants awarded (for
continuation of planning) .
Number of Regional agreements with
other Federal agencies to support
implementation.
Number of States with approved WQS
including criteria for listed toxics
•Number of States for which EPA
promulgates WQS including criteria
— for listed toxics.
~J Number of clean lakes proposals
D reviewed and recommended for award.
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
10
0
145
0
90
0
0

1

FY 1979
PROJ.
52
20
331
28
195
21
16

11
60
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL_1_
43
15
165
38
148
11
8

2
30
LEVEL JL
52
20
209
39
177
20
16

8
60
LEVEL_3_
53
29
253
40
195
21
17

8
60
LEVEL A_
54
45
294
42
200
45
18

10
•
60
LEVEI 	










LEVEL 	










EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78)

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                                    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) „ „ _ „ „„„ HQ MEDIA: Water Quality
Water Quality Management B203 REG ^ APPROP A & C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of clean lake proposals
reviewed and recommended for
disapproval.
Number of clean lake projects closed
completed
Number of progress reviews made with
grantees
Number of quarterly progress
summaries provided to Headquarters.
FY 1978
ESTIMATE



'





FY 1979
PROJ.


10

12

260

520
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL_L_


5

0

0

10
LEVEL-2-


10

12

60

130
LEVELi_


10

12

60

130
LEVEL_A


10

12

60

130
LEVEI 	









LEVEL 	










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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ OWWM     MEDIA: Water Q

 Effluent Standards and Guidelines - B206          REG.         APPRO:A & C
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
 The long range goal of this decision unit is the restoration and maintenance
 of the chemical, physical and biological integrity of the Nation's  waters.
 That goal will be accomplished by establishing effluent limitation
 guidelines to which industrial polluters must adhere in discharging effluents
 into public waterways.
  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

 Initiated and continued  the  technical  and  economic  studies  required  to
 develop  Best  Available Technology  (BAT), New Source Performance  Standards
 (NSPS),  and pretreatment standards  for the industries  identified in  the
 Settlement Agreement  between EPA and NRDC;  Developed information for
 response to legal  challenges;  Began study  of toxic  removal  capability of
 'OTW's;  Began studies of industry  Best Management Practices (BMP's);
 Finalized pretreatment strategy  and issued general  pretreatment  regulations;
 Continued environmental  studies  of  geographic distribution  and exposure/
 risk of  selected priority pollutants.
  D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

 The 1979 program will continue the efforts of 1978,  with emphasis upon
 the development of regulations (BAT,  NSPS, Pretreatment) aimed at the
 major industrial polluters.   New activities will also be begun:  Best
 Conventional Control Technology (BCT) studies,  studies of industry Best
 Management Practics (BMP's)  for raw material storage and in-plant spills,
 measures to add substances to the Administrator's list of toxic  pollutants,
 and study of influent,  effluent and sludge data from POTW's  to determine the
 fate (treatability) of  toxic pollutants,  as part of  agency's POTW toxics
 control strategy.  Economic  impact analyses will be  carried  out  concurrently
 with all technical studies.
                                                                    0172
 EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2J DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A,  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE          HO       MEDIA; WTR  QTY
B206  EFFLUENT  STDS & GUIDELINES                   APPROf A  &  C

B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY  79  C. E.   FY  HO INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          91.0         95.0          81,0         81.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           tt.U          7.0           5.0          5.0
01  OF 06             FTE                       105.0          95.1         95.1
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000,0)     40,000.0     2«,303.6      23,842.4     23,842.4
      C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     Revise  BAT, NSPS  and Pretreatment standards  for  the last 8 of the 21
     industries  identified in the Settlement  Agreement between EPA and
     NRDC  et.  al.:  plus Iron & Steel.  Continue environmental risk assess-
     ment  for  BAT  industries.  Increase technical,  statistical and economic
     analysis  for  response to litigation and  remands  for 13 BAT industries,
     and provide technical support for the  Regions.   Continue development
     of BCT  regulations for secondary industries.   Continue development
     of supplemental regulations to control poor  management practices with
     (BMP's),  including sludge,  leaks, and  spills.  Continue integration
     of effluent limitation developments with other OWPS and Agency programs,
     and continue  coordination of distribution and  analysis of data collection
     instruments.   Increase statistical basis and technical support for
     effluent  guidelines.  Increase economic  impact analysis of BAT for primary
     industries, and initiate economic analyses for BPT and BCT.   Continue
     identification of toxic pollutants and publish additions to the 307(a) "Toxic
     Pollutants" list.  Review water quality  based  standards and coordinate
     implementation with technically based  guidelines.


     Impact
    Not  funding this level will cause  EPA  to violate the terms of the
    Settlement Agreement and will leave  the agency with no BAT regulations
    for  eleven primary industries;  cause litigation against the Agency,
    relative to its BAT regulations, to  go substantially unchallenged,  and
    presumably result in EPA's being forced by court order to restudy
    several industries; result in potentially adverse economic impacts
    from regulatory changes caused  by  litigation and remands; cause permits
    to be kept at BPT levels or to  be  based on best engineering judgement, thereby
    resulting in serious resource implications for the EPA permit authorities,
    and  eliminate an integral part  of  the  Agency's toxics strategy and  the
    only means available to control some sources of pollution (BMP's for
    raw  material storage, leaks and spills).
              0173
    EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2i DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
_      _     —        ^ ^ —   _ _ _  ^ _ _ _ _„ ^—p M M g_ _ M §H _ _ _ 4p « •* • M •• W w •» • w • • •* •• • ^ ^ W fp 1* •* Ml • ••
A.  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE         HQ       MEPIAj WTR QTY
8206  EFFLUENT STDS & GUIDELINES                  APPRC'i A & C

B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY BO IMCR    FV 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          91.0          ^5.0          16.0         97.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           8.0           7.0           1.0           6,0
02  OF  06             FTE                       105.0          10.5         105.6
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)    40,000.0     2^,303.8      «,7fe8.«     28,610.8
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Identification of selected pollutants of national concern for  which BAT
    regulations will not provide adequate environmental  protection. Improve
    program effectiveness  by evaluating interrelated water  activities.
    Continue FY 1979 multi-media POTW toxics control strategy by collecting
    and analyzing toxics data from infiltration and runoff,  and by continuing
    to  develop industrial  pretreatment standards.  Develop BCT regulations
    for an additional group  of primary industries. Continue  development of
    regulations for BMP's.   Increase analytical support  including  development
    of  analytical methods  and quality assurance of both methods and laboratories.

    Impact
    Funding this level will enable OWPS to conduct in-house  assessment of
    all water related activities; allow the agency to expand its 307(a)
    "Toxic Pollutants" list and  thereby identify troublesome pollutants
    before they become public  issues; provide much needed  information on
    toxics from infiltration and runoff and provide the capability to implement
    the municipal pretreatment requirements of the 1977 Clean Water Amendments;
    provide BCT development for  additional primary industries; and enable
    the Agency to establish controls over sludge and waste disposal.

    Not funding this level  will  cause a serious delay in the implementa-
    tion of the Section 307(b) (municipal pretreatment regulations) of the
    1977 Clean Water Amendments; and delay the development of BCT regulations
    for the primary industries.
                                                                     017**
   EPA Form 24JO-J1 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM as DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALVSIS
     *****"*•"•*********»•••*•"••»»••»*« • «»W*»M«v«»wjBW»W****l***WW«»W«»*WW*»W*l»4
A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HQ       MŁDJA|  WTR OTY
B206 EFFLUENT STDS & GUIDELINES                  APPROj  ARC
*"***""""'"•••••'••""•"•••"'••••'•'••"•••••••••^••••••••••••••••^••••••••••••
B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C.  E.   FY 60  JNCR   FY 80
         POSITIONS   PFT          91.0          95.0          U.O         108.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           8.0           7.0           1.0           7.0
03  OF  (t«             FTE                       105.0          10.2         115.8
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)    40,000.0     24,303.8      3,179.0     31,780.8

     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     Continue development of BCT regulations for primary industries.   Expand
     studies of poor management practices in order to develop adequate BMP
     regulations.  Continue multi-media POTW toxics control  strategy by
     identifying controllable domestic sources;  and field  work to characterize
     toxic industrial input,  and sludge effects.   Continue coordination of
     pretreatment regulations implementation.  Increase statistical support
     for BCT regulation development  and POTW toxics control  strategy. Develop
     and evaluate programs  within  OWPS to assure consistency of program
     objectives with OWPS toxics strategy and with other Agency objectives.
     Coordinate pretreatment guidance within agency to assure consistency of
     approach in implementing EPA's  pretreatment strategy.
     Funding this level will  allow complete BCT regulations  for primary
     industries and substantial  development of BMP regulations; and permit
     identification and control  of specific toxics from domestic sources.

     Not  funding this level will prevent the repair through  BCT regulations,
     of "Old" BAT regulations; and result in the control of  toxics from
     domestic sources on a general, rather than specific, basis.
              0175
    EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2! DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE AND  CODE          HQ       MŁDIA|  WTR OTY
B206  EFFLUENT  STDS &  GUIDELINES                   APPRQi  A  & C
  mmmllfm — i,mmmm.,mmmmmii,mmm»mmmmm*'m*immirmm>»»»*'*1*'*'ini"*''"'im*"'"i*m*"*'l'mmm*'mm*mm*"'mm
B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY  79 C.  E.  FY  BO  INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         «?i.O         95.0          12,0         120,0
 LEVEL              OPFT          8.0           7.0                         7.0
04  OF 06             FTE                      105.0          10.0         125.8
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000,0)    40,000.0     24,303.8      6,394.0     38,163.8
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
    Development of recycle, reuse and water conservation guidelines  for
    industries which  are 3 of the largest national water users  and,  which
    will provide significant potential for reducing water use and  for reduction
    in the discharge  of toxic pollutants.  This effort includes the  incorporatior
    of related Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA) requirements
    with regard to the disposal of hazardous waste material  to  an  acceptable
    environmental  level.  Perform initial economic impact analyses of BMP
    proposals   to  allow a combined economic analysis of effluent  guidelines
    requirements and  RCRA requirements as they apply to specific industrial
    categories.   Produce guidance to permitting authorities  for determining
    non-conventional  pollutant wasteload allocations needed  to  issue 301(g)
    waivers.   Complete development of supplemental regulations  for the Best
    Management Practices (BMP's).  Continue multi-media POTW toxics  control
    strategy by conducting field work to characterize toxics from  infiltration
    and runoff.   Increase economic impact analyses and technical support of
    litigation and remands.  Increase study of potentially hazardous pollutants
    for addition to the "Toxic Pollutant" list.

    Impact

    Funding this level will enable the Agency to further  identify troublesome
    pollutants before they become public issues; to expand the  list  of
    hazardous  substances subject to control under the toxics strategy;
    allow recycle/reuse technology, including innovative  technology, to be
    developed  for  three of the heaviest polluting BAT industries; allow
    complete development of BMP regulations;  and provide  characterizations
    from infiltration and runoff.

    Not funding  this level could seriously impair implementation of  the
    Agency's overall toxic strategy by limiting the "Toxic Pollutants" list
    to  its present  level;  run the risk of not identifying potentially
    deadly pollutants (e.g. PCB, Kepone,  Mercury)  which might be discovered
    through further 307(a)  study; and prevent completion  of BMP regulation
    development; and leave the Agency without recycle/reuse technology for
    three  of the heaviest polluting BAT industries.
                                                                     0178
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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3o~~ta WATER t WASTE MGT
B206 EFFLUENT STDS » GUIDELINES
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE  SUMMARY

LFVEL 01 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF Ofl
BUOliET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (»000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

40,000.0
5,074.0
34,926.0
14,000.0
91.0
8.0


40,000.0
5,074.0
34,926.0
14,400.0
91.0
8.0


00,000.0
5,074.0
34,926.0
14,400.0
91.0
8.0


40,000.0
5,074.0
34,926.0
14,400.0
91.0
8.0

1979
CURR EST

24,303.8
3,463.0
20,640.8
8,749.4
95.0
7.0
105.0

24,303.8
3,463.0
20,640.6
8,749.0
95,0
7.0
105.0

24,303.8
3,463.0
20,840,6
8,749,4
95,0
7.0
105,0

24,303,8
3,463.0
20,840,6
8,749.0
95,0
7.0
105.0
I960
INCREMENT

23,642,4
3,046.4
20,796.0
8,583.3
81.0
5.0
'5.1

0,768,4
759.0
0,009.0
1,716.6
16.0
1.0
10.5

3,179.0
373.0
2,806.0
1,104.4
11.0
1.0
10.2

6,394.0
380.0
6,014.0
2,301.6
12.0

10.0
I960
CUMULATIVE

23,642.4
3,006.4
20,796,0
8,583.3
81.0
5.0
95.1

26,610.8
3,805.8
24,805.0
10,299,9
97,0
6.0
105,6

31,789.8
4,178.8
27,611.0
11,444.3
108.0
7.0
115.6

36,183.8
4,558.8
33,625.0
13,746.1
120.0
7.0
125.6
1981 1962 1983 1964
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

23,642.4 23,642.4 23,842.4 23,642."


8,563.3 8,583.3 8,563.3 8,583.3




28,610.6 28,610.6 28,610.8 26,610.8


10,299.9 10,299.9 10,299.9 10,299.9




31,789.8 31,789.8 31,789.8 31,789.8


11,444.3 11,444.3 11,444.3 11,444.3




38,183.6 38,183.6 38,183.6 36,183.8


13,706.1 13,746.1 13,746.1 13,706.1



                                                                                                                                -76

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                                       ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO OWWM MEDIA:Water Quality
Effluent Standards and Guidelines REG. APPROP. A & c
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Initiate BAT Studies
Propose/Promulgate BPT, existing/
new sources and pretreatment stds.
Proposed/promulgate Pretreatment
standards (Settlement Agreement)
Propose revised BAT, NSPS and
Pretreatment Stds [21 (36) industries
in Settlement Agmt]
Promulgate revised BAT, NSPS and
Pretreatment Stds [21 (36) industries
in Settlement Agmt]
Initiate BCT Studies I/
Initiate BMP Studies I/
Respond to court remands and lawsuits
Development of recycle and resue
technology
Measure-Number of industrial
categories
!_/ Development of BCT & BMP guideline
for all subcategories will escalate
with funding of each level toward goa
of completion if level 4 is approved.
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
5

6

1


1


-
-
-


-






FY 1979
PROJ.
-

9

-


25


3
9
**


-






FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELjLl
-

-

-


9


29
*
**
13

-






LEVEL _1_,
-

-

-


9


29
*
**


-






LEVEL JL_
-

-

' -


9


29
*
**


-






LEVEL _4_
-

-

-


9


29
*
**


3






LEVEL 	
-

-

-

















LEVEL 	
-

-

-

















EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78)  * Identification of industries  pending  preliminary cost analyses
                  ** Precise number of industries  cannot be  identified until surveys of industry management practices
                     are completed.

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
      Dredge and  Fill     B209
HQ  OWWM
REG.
MEDIA: Water Q.

APPRO: A & C
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
   -  To promulgate and  Implement  a  sound regulatory basis for the operation
      and management of  a Corps  of Engineers or  State permit program for the
      environmentally protective discharge  of dredged or fill material.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
   -  Expanded review of  section  404 permits  to  include Phase III.  Phase III
      requires a permit beyond  traditionally  navigable waters and their major
      tributaries to  the  remaining water of the  United States.
   -  Continued assessment  of various  test procedures for revision to the test
      manual  to provide procedures to  identify the quality of the proposed
      discharge.
   -  Drafted final section 404 guidelines for dredged or fill disposal site
      selection.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
  -  Continue to  expand the review of section 404 permit proposals to all
     waters of the United States.
  -  Publish the  final section 404 guidelines and provide assistance for
     their implementation.
  -  Prepare a regulation for State program (permit) operation.
  -  Prepare and  propose section 404(c) veto guidance.
  -  Develop constraint guidance on section 404(f) exemptions.
  -  Develop strategy for implementing State permit programs.
  -  Implement veto authority for environmentally unacceptable project.
  -  Provide analytical and policy support to controversial permit proposals.
  -  Refine the wetlands boundary definitions.
  -  Expand information base for the development of test procedures.
  -  Develop a mechanism of predesignating disposal areas and areas where
     disposal is prohibited.
  -  Participate  in the review and approval of plans for Congressionally
     authorized Federal projects to assure conformance with 404(b)(l) guidance,
     0179
EPA Form 2410.10(8.78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
 "ORM  2! DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
    DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND  CODE          HO       MŁDIA| WT* QTY
B209  DREDGE & FILL PROGRAM                         APPRO? A  8- C
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
01 OF Ob FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000,0)
FY 78 ACT
5.0


205.0
FY 79 C. E.
6,0
2.0
6,9
«7«,7
FY 80 INCH
4.0
2.0
7.9
356.0
FY 80 CUM
4.0
2.0
7f+
• 9
356,0
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
    -  Promulgate administrative and  substantive State program operational
      regulations.
    -  Promulgate section 404(b)(l) environmental regulations.
    -  Promulgate section 404(c)  veto guidance.
    -  Develop strategies and policies for  transfer of program to States  and
      review of State program applications.
    -  Provide program policy and implementation to Regions on the section 404
      permit review program.
    -  Participate in the review of section  208 best management practices.
    -  Coordinate section 404 activities with other Federal agencies as required
      by law.

    These functions  are basic to  the  national management of the section 404
    program.  Input  to the section 208 BMP will ensure conformity with
    section 404(b)(l) guidelines.  Funding this level will provide a minimal
    section 404 national program,  but one that can operate only at about  40 per-
    cent effectiveness.

    Not funding this level would  eliminate EPA's efforts, leaving full responsi-
    bilities to States or the COE; fewer State program approvals would be
    expected to result.   There would  be no national EPA section 404  program.
                                                                       0180
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  21 DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
• •«».«.• ••«»•• •.•••••»»•«•«•«»-*••»»»•••«•"»•••*""•"* •*••""•*"*•"***•"
A,  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          HQ       MEDIAl  WTR  QTY
B209  DREDGE  & FILL  PROGRAM                        APPRO|  A &  C
                             FY78ACTFY  79 C.  E.   FY  B0 INCR    FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT           5.0           6,0           1.0           5.0
 LEVEL              OppT                         2.0                         2.0
 |» W T I" M            t                               ^J»              C           QJI
02  OF Ob        <     FTE                         8.9              5           8.«
    BUDGET  AUT^.  (000.0)    ,    205.0      .  ^74. 7          71.2         a27.2
            (     '-,.'    '          '      ' ' '       n ----- L_rl_— --f - n ----  i—i    •*- ----- .
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

   -  Exercise vetoes of environmentally unacceptable dredge  or fill discharge
      activities  through section 404(c) authority.
   -  Coordinate  overall technical review and comment on State program and
      on general  and individual permit  applications.
   -  Develop and implement policy for  the  transfer of section 404 program
      to States.
   -  Evaluate effectiveness of operating State programs to recommend to the
      Administrator their continued approval or withdrawal.
   -  Provide recommendations on 25 percent of controversial  permit proposals.

   Funding this level will facilitate the transfer of section 404 program to
   States as mandated by the Clean Water Act.  A program to evaluate operating
   State programs is essential to the program's effectiveness.  Review of a
   minimal number of controversial permit proposals would be  possible.

   Not funding this level would seriously disrupt the section 404 program,
   because vetoes of unacceptable permits would not occur.
       0181
 t:PA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                 ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
fORM 2: DECISION UNIT LE
VEL ANALYSIS
, DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE

HO
B?09 DREDGE & FILL PROGRAM
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
03 OF Ob FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000,0)
FY 78 ACT F,V
5.0


205,0
79 C. E.
6.0
2,0
8.9
«74.7


MEDIAI WTR QTY
APPRO? A & C
FY BO INCH
1,0

5
47.5

FY 80 CUM
6.0
2.0
8.9
47«,7
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  -   Review and concur  on approval  of new State program applications for
     assuming  the permit program for Phases  II  and III  waters  and  on best
     management practices under  section  208(b) (A).
  -   Investigate  categories  of discharge to  identify  those, with potential f.or
     regulatory exclusion from section 404(j) review  by EPA.
     Conduct Regional/State  workshops on transfer  of  section 404 programs to
     States.
  -   Participate  in EPA/COE  Research Committee  to  continue sound program
     research  that will provide  for environmental  protection.
  -   Review and provide for  recommendations  on  an  additional 25 percent of  the
     controversial permit proposals.

  Funding this  level will provide States having inadequate capabilities with
  the necessary guidance/training to qualify for operating their own section 404
  programs.

  Not funding  this level will impair significantly the  process of  approving
  State programs  to assume permitting responsibility  for Phase II  and III
  waters,  which clearly was  the  intent and thrust  of  the 1977 Clean  Water Act
  Amendments.
                                                                    0182
IIP A Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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o





^ UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
CO
30 AA HATER ft HASTE MGT
B209 DREDGE ft FILL PROGRAM


LEVEL 01 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (»000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE



1978
ACTUAL

205.0
205.0

190.7
5.0



205.0
205.0

190.7
5.0



205.0
205.0

190.7
5.0


FORM


19/9
ClIRR EST

474.7
239.7
235.0
441.5
6.0
2.0
8.9

474.7
239.7
235.0
441.5
6.0
2.0
S.9

474.7
239.7
235.0
441.5
6.0
2.0
8.9
31 DECISION


1980
INCREMENT

356.0
177,0
1 79, 0
331.1
4,0
2.0
7.9

71.2
35.2
36.0
66.2
1.0

5

47.5
Z7.5
20.0
44.2
1.0

5
UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY


1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

356.0 356.0 356.0 356.0
177.0
179.0
331.1 331.1 331.1 331.1
4.0
2.0
7.9

427.2 427.2 427.2 427.2
212.2
215.0
397.3 397.3 397.3 397.3
5.0
2,0
8.4

474.7 474.7 474.7 474.7
239.7
235.0
441.5 441.$ 441.5 441.5
6.0
2.0
8,9



1980


356.0


331.1




427.2


397.3




474.7


441.5



1-78

-------
                                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO. OWWM MEDIA: Water Quality
Dredge and Fill B 209 REG APPROP. A & C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Promulgate State permit program
regulations
Promulgate 404(b)(l) regulations
Promulgate 404 (c) veto guidance
No. of controversial permit
proposals reviewed
No. of 404 (c) actions initiated
Percentage of support to
Controversial permits
No. of State operated permit
programs evaluated
O
• «
i""*
CD
4T-
FY 1978
ESTIMATE









FY 1979
PROJ.









FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL_L
101879
111579
101879
20





LEVELJ2_
101879
111579
101879
30
5
25
5


LEVEL_1_
101879
111579
101879
40
10
50
8


LEVEL 	








•
LEVEL—-









LLEVEL 	









EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

     Dredge and  Fill       B209
HQ          MEDIA: Water  Q.

REG.  X      APPRO: A &  C
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

  -   To  ensure  that  Corps  of  Engineers  (COE) and State permits are environ-
     mentally protective of the Nation's wetlands from the discharge of
     dredge  or  fill  material.
  -   To  ensure  that  COE and State  issued permits comply with EPA guidelines.
  -   To  monitor project pe-formance,  recommend permit modification, legal
     prohibition  of  the discharge  site  or program withdrawal in order to
     prevent environmental destruction  or significant damage.
  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

  -   Reviewed and  commented on general, minor, important, and major permits.
  -   Encouraged  States in assuming 404 permit program.
  -   Reviewed EIS's on Federal projects where 404 permits were required.
  -   Initiated 404(c) actions.
  -   Assisted the  COE in enforcement actions against noncompliance with major
     permits.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

  -  Continue to review and comment on general, important, and major permits.
  -  Assist States in assuming 404 permit program and monitor State performance
  -  Continue to review EIS's on Federal projects requiring 404 permits.
  -  Exercise 404 veto actions where appropriate.
  -  Continue to assist the COE in acting on all major unauthorized activities.
       0185
EPA Form 2410.10 (8-78)

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±
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

   RM  2! DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 f DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         RG       MEDIA!  WT« QTY
B209  DREDGE  &  FILL PROGRAM                        APPRO;  A & C

B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY  79 C.  E.   FY  80  INCH    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          33.0         «3.0          52.0          32.0
 LEVEL              OPFT                         1.0
01 OF  07            FTE                       «a.«          37.5          37.5
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000,0)        SB5.0      1,112.1        9«4.2
      C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

      - All Regions have established program activities that would, as top
        priority, assist and monitor States  in assuming the 404 program.  As
        second priority, major Federal 404 projects would be reviewed, and
        COE-generated permit actions would be processed.  One Region would,
        in addition,  review section 208 plans for BMPS.
      - One Region would increase field visits to improve permit and EIS  review;
        one Region would review all major EIS's and a limited number of major
        permit applications.
      - Two Regions would increase their capacity to review major permit
        applications.
                                                                  0186
       Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  Ł{  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A, DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         RG       MŁDIAj  wT* OTY
B?09  DRtDGE &  FILL PROGRAM                       APPRD|  A & C

B. RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY 79  C.  Ł•  FY  f»0  INCR    FY 80 CUH
         POSITIONS  PFT         33.0         «3.(>          7.0         39.0
 LEVEL              OPFT                        1.0
02 OF  07            FTE                       a«.A          5.5         41,0
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)       5*^.0     1,112.1        202.6      1»146.B
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

       Five Regions could  increase levels of permit review, including proposed
       general permits.  Three Regions  would initiate 404(c) actions.  Two
       Regions would increase EIS review and enforcement of permits.  One
       Region would increase coastal zone management plan review and assistance
       to the States.
            0187
  i:PA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 , DEC1SIUN  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         RG       MEDIAi WTR  QTY
      DREDGE  a  FILL PROGRAM                        ApPRDj A  *  C
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
03 OF 07 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000,0)
FY 78 ACT FY
33.0


585,0
79



1,
C



1
. E.

1.0

12,1
FY 80 INCR
U Q
1.0
3,4
101,7
FY 80 CUM
43.0
1.0
44.4
1*246.5
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

       Two Regions would increase their level of permit review, including
       proposed general permits.  One  Region would continue  their public
       information developed in FY 79,  increase Federal project review, and
       initiate review of major permit activities.
                                                                   C188
  i:pA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
FORM  2;  DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A, DECISION UNIT  TITLE AND CODE          RG       MEPlAj  WTR QTY
     OPEDGE K FILL  PROGRAM                       APPRO;  ARC
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78  ACT FY 79  C.  E.  FY  BQ  INCR   FY  60 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT         33.0         «3.0          fe.O         «9.0
 LEVEL              OPFT                       1.0                       1.0
04 OF  07             FTE                      UUtH          6.0         50.4
   BUDGET  AUTH.  (oOO.O)       585.0      1,112.1        131.2      1,379.7
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

   - Four Regions would improve the depth and quality of review on major
     permits; one through increasing field visits.  One Region would  initiate
     or assist in enforcement actions for noncompliance.
          0189
 t!PA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A, DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE         RG      MEUIAj WTK  OTY
B209  DREDGE & FILL  PROGRAM                       APPROi A  ft  C

B. RESOURCE SUMMARY      FY  78 ACT FY  79 C. E,   FY Pp INCR   FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         33.0         
-------


















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-------
                                           UNITFO STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                            FORM 3|  DECISION UNIT RESOURCE  SUMMARY
RT REGIONS
B209 OREOGE * FILL PROGRAM

                             1978        1979        1980         I960            1981          1982          1983         1980
                            ACTUAL     CURR EST    INCREMENT   CUMULATIVE                (PLANNING  ESTIMATES)

LEVEL 05 OF 07
           (OPFT                            1.0                       1.0
           (FTC                            ««.«          5.0         53.1
                                                                                                                          09-1S-78

-------
   CD
   €0                               ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) , .„- HQ MEDIArWater Quality
Dredge and Fill B209 REG x APPROP. A & C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
No. of major permits reviewed and
commented on Corps and/or State
issued.
No. of important permits reviewed
and commented on Corps and/or State
issued
No. of minor permits reviewed and
commented on Corps and /or State
issued
No. of 404 (c) actions
No. of general permits reviewed and
commented on Corps and/or State
issued
No. of enforcement actions against
major unauthorized actions
No. of enforcement actions against
noncompliance with major permits
No. of site visits to monitor
compliance with major permits
No. of States assisted in
developing delegations
No. of States assisted in
developing BMP programs
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
1,809
5,824
6,146
9
65
605
75
29
2
0
FY 1979
PROJ.










FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL-L
495
188
0
1
3
8
0
0
19
13
LEVEL_2_
1,475
376
0
10
5
10
30
0
19
14
LEVEL_3_
2,129
2,636
45
12
64
40
49
0
20
16
LEVEL .4—
3,068
4,021
90
18
76
73
103
35
21
17
LEVEL-5—
3,429
8,357
90
23
111
463
123
40
21
17
J-EVEL-fi-










EPA 	 , 	 [410-12(8-78) ^^H

-------
FORM 4:
                              ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO MEDIA: Water Quality
Dredge and Fill B209 REG. x APPROP. A & C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
No. of EIS's on major Federal
projects reviewed
I-A
to
jr
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

243


FY 1979
PROJ.




FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELJ_

308


LEVEL_2_

344


LEVEL-3—

355


LEVEL_A_

358

•
LEVEL-i

361


LEVEL _6_




EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ  OWWM    MEDIA: Water  Q

  Spill Prevention & Response (B212)	REG-	APPRO:
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
       Develop,  implement and  maintain a national  oil  and  hazardous  substances
  spill prevention,  response,  removal  and mitigation program pursuant  to  Sec.
  311,  Clean Water Act  of 1977.   Prepare program for response to multi-media
  environmental  emergencies  and  disasters.
       Provide program  management to implement  national  spill program  at
  Regional level.  Provide policy guidance and  technical assistance  for spill
  response to Regional  Response  Team  (RRT)  and  On-Scene  Coordinator  (OSC).
  Provide liaison  with  U.S.  Coast Guard and other  National Response  Team  (NRT)
  members.   Review and  revise  National Contingency Plan  and  review Regional
  Contingency Plans.
       Prepare implementation  of hazardous substances  spill  response program.

  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

       Priority  was  given to development of implementation guidelines  for
  hazardous substance spill  prevention and response.   Four week long training
  sessions for EPA/USCG  On-Scene Coordinators were held.   Plans and  budget
  requests for funding emergency responses  under Sec.  504  of  the Clean Water
  Act of 1977, and Sec.  1442 of  the Safe Drinking  Water  Act were prepared.  A
  major contractual  effort to  provide  personnel and equipment  to regional spill
  personnel was  begun and the  preparation of the RFP is  complete.  A significant
  staff effort went  toward support of  EPA study on environmental emergencies.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

      Highest priority will be given to responding on-scene to the severest
  oil and  hazardous substances spills.  Implementation guidance for response
  to hazardous substances spills.  Implementation guidance for response to
  hazardous  substances spills will be required.  Program planning and develop-
  ment of  methods of execution of Agency responsibilities under Contingency
  planning to incorporate hazardous substances and multi-media emergencies will
  be required.  Provide contract support for personnel and equipment to aid
  Regions  in implementing oil and hazardous substances spill program.
         0135
EPA Form 2410.10 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

  ORM  2J  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

*, DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE          HQ       MEDIAj  wyR  QTY
 B212  SPILL PREVENTION & RESPONSE                  APPRO*  A &  C

 B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT FY  79 c. E.   FY  BO  INCR   FY  so CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT         18.0         26.0          22.0         22.0
  LEVEL              OPFT          i.o           1,0           1.0          1.0
 01 OF  05            FTE                       27.4          25.4         25.4
    BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     1,225.0      5,143.2       4,074,6     4,074.6
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

         o    Provide program mangement for the national oil  and hazardous
              substances  spill response and prevention program.
              Includes  liaison efforts with U.S.  Coast Guard and agencies  of  the
              National  Response Team.

         o    Provide policy guidance and technical assistance for spill
              response  to the Regional Response Team  (RRT) and Federal On-Scene
              Coordinators  (OSC).

         o    Provide contract support to Regions for implementation of  the
              hazardous substances response and prevention program.

         o    Provide aerial photomapping of significant oil spills  as requested
              by the Regions and U.S. Coast Guard.

         This level will  provide a minimum Federal program for the prevention and
         response to oil  and hazardous substances.  Funding this level allows con-
         tinuation  of the major FY-78 activities.  A contract supported  Environmen-
         tal Response Team  (ERT) will be in full  operation to support the  Regions
         in hazardous substance spill response.   Contract support for both spill
         response and prevention for the Regions  is in lieu of additional  resources
         required for the hazardous substances  spill response and prevention  pro-
         gram.

         If this level  is not funded the EPA hazardous substances program  will be
         eliminated.  The remaining functions will have to be undertaken by other
         EPA program elements or transferred to the U.S. Coast Guard.
                                                                    0136
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM  2: DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
A. DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE          HO       MEOJA|  WT*  QTY
B212  SPILL PREVENTION fc  RESPONSE                  APPRO!  A &  C
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY  60  INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         18.0         26.0           4.0         26.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           1.0           1.0           1.0          2,0
02 OF  05             FTE                       27,
-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

IORM  2J DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 ,  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          HQ       MEPIAf WTR OTY
B212  SPILL  PREVENTION &.RESPONSE                 APPROi A  & C
*mmmmmmmmm****mmi*m*1l**mmmm***im'*v*******i*miiii*>9*9*<*»*m*t99*9***9it + m + mmmmmv>'9mmmmmmmmmmm
Bt  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 76  ACT FY  79 C.  E,  FY  80 INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT          ie.o         26.o          3,0         39.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           1.0           1.0                        2.0
03  OF  05             FTE                       27.a          3.0         31.9
    BUDGET AUTH. (000,0)     1,225.0      5,143.2        514,3     5,143.2
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

         o    Provide ERT with 6 PFT

         o    Contract support for damage  assessment for hazardous substances
              spills

         o    Establish update/revise training  courses for hazardous  spill
              response for Regional On-Scene Coordinators.

         o    Complete inter-agency agreement with U.S. Coast Guard for oil
              spill surveillance

         o    Improve monitoring and detection  capability for hazardous
              substances spills.

         Resources will be available to  support Regional efforts  to implement
         the regulations for hazardous substances spill prevention and response
         program  and  maintain a minimum  oil  spill response and prevention program.
         At this  level, the Environmental  Response Team (ERT) will be staffed with
         6 personnel

         Not funding  will result in only a partial hazardous substances spill
         program  utilizing minimum on-scene  response actions.  OSCs will be
         exposed  to greater risks due to lack of proper training,  inadequate
         protective measures, and safety updates.  Many hazardous  substances will
         go undetected.  Monitoring, tracking and methods of determining adequacy
         of cleanup will be limited or eliminated.
                                                                      0198
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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-------
                                       ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNITi. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO QWWM MEDIA: Water Q
Spill Prevention & Response (B212) REG. APPROP. ^&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of On-Scene Response Actions
by the Environmental Response Team
(Requested by the Regions)
Number of Field Inspections for Oil
Spill Prevention (SPCC Plan)
Amendments and/or Enforcement Actions
Activation of Aerial Surveillance
Missions to Support Regional Spill
Response and Prevention Compliance
Inspections
Participation in Spill Response
Activities of the Coastal Regional
Response Team
Number of Federal Disaster Assistance
Liaison Meetings with the Regions
O
O
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
0
6
39
7
2


FY 1979
PROJ.







FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL _i_
5
0
12
2
0


LEVEL_Ł_
8
2
32
5
1


LEVEL^L
10
5
52
8
3


LEVEI 	







LEVEI 	







LEVEL 	







EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
A ) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Spill Prevention & Response (B212)
HO
REG. x
MEDIA: Water Q.
APPRO: A&°
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  Plan and implement EPA policies and programs for spill prevention and
  response for oil and hazardous substances spills at the site of the spill.
  Take actions under other emergency programs to mitigate environmental
  emergencies.

       0  Respond to all spills of oil into inland waters of the U.S. where
          presence of a Federal On-Scene Coordinator is required to
          direct Federally funded cleanup operations.
       0  Respond to spills of hazardous substances regulated by Sec. 311.
       0  Implement an aggressive spill prevention program.
       0  Assist in Federally declared emergencies/disasters.

  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

  Regional spill response personnel were able to respond to the severest
  oil spills  and certain ad hoc responses to hazardous substances spills.
  Within  resource limitations the oil pollution prevention program was
  continued with facility inspections, amendment of Spill/Prevention
  Control and Countermeasure  (SPCC) Plans.  Many regional personnel attended
  the EPA On-Scene Coordinators courses on hazardous substances.

  Regional plans and procedures for response to hazardous substances
  and environmental emergencies were prepared and in some cases implemented.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

   Highest regional  priority will  be  response  to  the most severe oil and
   hazardous substances spills.  These  are  spills presenting the most
   serious threat to the public  health,  drinking  water supplies and the
   environment.   Increased  emphasis will be placed on hazardous substances
   regulated under Sec. 311.   Contingency plan revisions to incorporate
   hazardous substances and environmental emergencies are projected.  The
   alternative to EPA's efforts  is to induce increased involvement by the
   States in Sec. 311 response and prevention  programs.  Legislative changes
   to Sec. 311 would be required and  a  significant effort in training would
   be required.
         0201
EPA Form 2410-10 (8.78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

      It DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 ,  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE         RG        MEDJAj  WTR  QTY
B212  SPILL  PREVENTION & RESPONSE                  APPRO|  A i  C
" •••••••> V • IV • • IP • ••> • W W IB • M fll Mi • IIP • W V • • •» M • M • M M M M M • M M M M^ • M M ^ ^ ^    - ^ ^
B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT  Fy 79 C . E.   FY 60  INC*   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          87.0          93.0          70.0         70.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           5.0           7.0           3.0          2.0
01  OF  06             FTE                      103.0          84.4          64.4
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)     2,375.0      2,758.5      2,397,1      2,197.1
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     0    Respond to 20% of major oil spills into U.S. inland waters where
          presence of a Federal On-Scene Coordinator  (OSC) is required  to
          direct Federally funded cleanup  operations.

     0    Respond to Section 311 hazardous substances spills into inland waters
          that directly affect public water supplies and require a Federal  OSC.

     0    Respond under emergency provisions of Section 504 if spills described
          above involve non-311 hazardous  substances.

     0    Conduct compliance inspections for oil spill prevention when  the  spills
          described above occur at a non-transportation related facility.

     0    Respond to disasters on an ad  hoc basis only when requested by
          Federal Disaster Assistance Administration.

     This  represents the minimum level at  which a national oil and hazardous
     substances spill prevention and response program can operate.  Funding
     would assure that Federal assistance  needs, primarily in the areas of  water
     supply and treatment would be identified in a disaster.  This level would
     allow a minimal planning effort, the  effectiveness and coordination of
     those response actions that are taken would be limited,  Response  actions
     under Sec. 311 oil and hazardous substances regulations and Sec. 504
     environmental emergency actions would be limited to the most severe incidents
     affecting public drinking water supplies.  A minimum oil pollution
     prevention program could be conducted.

     No funds would preclude any Federal response to inland spills.   Conse-
     quences would vary according to the States' current program for response
     and prevention.  Few states have a  working response capability.
                                                                      0202
  EPA Form 24JO-17 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FOPM  ?i DECISION  UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE         KG       MŁ»IAj  WT« QTY
B2J2  SPILL  PREVENTION  &  RESPONSE                 APPRO}  A  & C
mmmmm~mmimmmmm9>mmm*tmm****mmmmm***********>mmmmmmm**mmm*i>9m* + m**mmmm*fVn*mmmmmm*mm + m
B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       PY  78 ACT  FY 7<>  c.  E.   FY PO  INCH   FY so  CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT          87.0          93.U          14.0         6«.0
 LEVFL              OPFT           5.0           7.0                         2.0
02  OF  Ot,             FTE                       103,0           7.0         91,4
    BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     2,275.0      2,756.5        UU5.7      2,6«2.8

    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     0     Respond to 20% more of major oil spills.

     0     Respond to 30% of hazardous substance spills that directly
          affect  public health or cause grave  public concern.

     0     Take action  under Sec. 504 to spills of non-designated
          hazardous substances as defined  above that directly affect
          or  threaten  drinking water supplies.

     0     Inspect Spill Prevention Control and Countermeasure (SPCC)
          Plans at  facilities that have had  a major oil spill.

     This level will allow responses to more spills.  The oil pollution
     prevention program would be slightly  increased, although main emphasis
     would remain with spill response actions.  Level 1 limitations on the
     types of spills will apply.

     Not funding  this  level would mean that  80% of the major oil spills  into
     inland waters which require Federal response actions would not be
     responded to by a Federal OSC.   Only  the most severe hazardous substance
     incidents would receive response actions.  Section 504 response would be
     limited  to the most severe incidents  directly affecting drinking water
     supplies.  Only limited corrective action could be taken to prevent the
     recurrence of spills from non-transportation facilities which have
     already  experienced a spill.   No prevention efforts at other oil
     handling facilities.
              0203
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2{ DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 ™ ™ — ™ ^ ™ * ™ • * — ~ ™ ™ ™ ~ W •* ™ ™ • • •* ^* •> •* • ™ ™ " ™ •( W 9 •• >P IW 'B ** •> W • 1W •• BV • • 9 • •* V V • MI V •* ** •> • • V 9t •> W •* 4K •* 4V •
Af DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE          RG       MŁDIA| WTH QTY
B?!2  SPILL  PREVENTION & RESPONSE                  APPROf ARC

B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY      FY 78 ACT FY 79 C. E.  FY SO JNCR    FY 80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT          87.0         93,0          9;0          93,0
 LEVEL             OPFT          5.0          7,0          4,0           6.0
03 OF Ofe             FTE                      103.0         10.2        101.6
   BUDGET AUTH. (OOO.o)     2,275.0      2,756,5	332,2      2,975,0
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    0    Respond to  10% more major  oil  spills.

    0    Respond to  20% more designated hazardous substances
         spills.

    0    Respond to  all environmental emergencies under Sec.  50A
         where a multi-media release  occurred and an agency official is
         clearly required on-scene.

    0    Monitor cleanup efforts  of spiller in the most severe spills.

    This level will  allow an increased  spill response capability and response
    to environmental emergencies  under  Sec. 504.  No increase in the oil
    pollution prevention program  is possible.  Monitoring the actions taken
    by a spiller to  insure adequate cleanup/mitigation actions for the most severe
    oil and  hazardous substance spills  can begin.

    Not funding this level will allow response actions to only 40% of the major
    oil spills and 30% of the hazardous substances.   The severe spills that
    are cleaned up by the spiller would not be monitored by a Federal OSC.
    Response to environmental emergencies under Sec. 504 would be limited
    to events that directly affect public drinking water supplies.
                                                                  020*4
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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ENVIRONMENTAL
                                             N ARENCY
FORM  2: DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
A, DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE
B212  SPILL  PREVENTION &  RESPONSE
                           R6
      i  WTR  STY
APPROi  ARC
B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
04 OF  06             FTE
   BUDGET  AUTH,  (000,0)
          FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.
                67.0          93.0
                 5.0           7.0
                             103.0
             2,275.0       2,758.5
 FY  80 INC«
         9.0

         9.0
       317.9
FY BO  CUM
     102.0
       6.0
     no.6
  3,292.9
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL (
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
                                 )NLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
         Respond to 25% of the major  oil and hazardous substances spills.

         Monitor cleanup actions by the spiller of all environmentally
         significant oil and hazardous substances spills.

    0     Participate in all coastal zone RRT activities where EPA
         technical knowledge is clearly needed.

         Implement a limited oil pollution prevention program at problem
         facilities other than facilities which experience major spills.

         Appoint a disaster assistance coordinator and participate in activities
         of the Coastal Regional Response Teams involving severe spills.

    This  level will allow a Federal response action to 75% of the major oil
    spills and hazardous substances spills which require a Federal OSC.  A
    limited oil pollution prevention  program can be initiated and planning
    of a  Regional Disaster Assistance Program can begin.  EPA monitoring of
    cleanup actions by the spiller will include all environmentally significant
    spills.

    Failure to fund this level will mean that only one-half of the major
    polluting incidents occurring on  inland waters will be adequately handled
    by EPA OSC's.  A major set back would be the loss of the critical
    prevention program which cannot be implemented at lower levels of funding.
    The further loss of spill cleanup supervision of the spiller's actions and
    the planning and coordinating activities of the RRTs will serve to provide
    only  a minimum Federal spill program.
              0205
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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RT REGIONS
8212 SPILL PREVENTION » RESPONSE
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                            FORM J|  DECISION UNIT RESOURCE  SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 06
BUDGET AU1H, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

2,275.0
2,275.0

1,911.0
87.0
5.0


8,275.0
2,275.0

1,911.0
87.0
5.0


2,275.0
2,275.0

1,911.0
87.0
5.0


2,275.0
2,275.0

1,911.0
87.0
5.0

1979
CIIHR E8T

2,758.5
2,758.5

2,317.1
93.0
7.0
103,0

2,758.5
2,758.5

2,317,1
93,0
7.0
103,0

2,758.5
2,758,5

2,317.1
93.0
7,0
103.0

2,758.5
2,758,5

2,317.1
93,0
7.0
103,0
1980
INCREMENT i

2,197,1
2,197,1

1,845.6
70.0
2.0
84.4

445.7
445.7

374.4
14.0

7.0

332.2
332.2

279.0
9.0
4.0
10.2

317.9
317.9

267.0
9.0

9.0
I960
CUMULATIVE

2,197.1
2,197.1

1,845.6
70.0
2.0
84.4

2,642.8
2,642.8

2,220.0
84.0
2.0
91.4

2,975.0
2,975.0

2,499.0
93.0
6.0
101. 6

3,292.9
3,292.9

2,766.0
102,0
6.0
110.6
1981 1982 1983 1984
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

2,197.1 2,197.1 2,197.1 2,197.1


1,845.6 1,845.6 1,845.6 1,845.6


-

2,642.8 2,642.8 2,642.8 2,642.8


2,220.0 2,220.0 2,220.0 2,220,0




2,975.0 2,975.0 2,975.0 2,975.0


2,499.0 2,499.0 2,499.0 2f499.0




3,292.9 3,292.9 3,292.9 3,292,9


2,766.0 2,766.0 2,766.0 2,766.0



    O
                                                                                                                          09-13-78

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o
ro
                                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

  ORM4: DECISION UNITI ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ MEDIA: Water Q.
Spill Prevention & Response (B212) REG. X APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Spill response for Inland waters
requiring presence of Federal On-
Scene Coordinator to direct removal/
mitigation actions
Sec. 504 emergencies responses for
incidents causing substantial
damage or danger to public health
Spills into inland waters requiring
Federal OSC to monitor removal/
mitigation actions of discharger
Spill prevention inspections at non-
transportation related facilities
Responses to imminent/potential
threats of oil/hazardous substances
spills
Environmental damage assessments
Response to Federally declared
emergencies (FDAA assistance) and
Coastal Regional Response Team
activities
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
114
7
685
2055
40
13
48
FY 1979
PROJ.
140
50
450
750
80
20
55
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL_i_
88
37
359
386
72
0
27
LEVEL_2_
145
66
517
933
113
2
42
LEVELi-
170
75
686
1486
121
6
68
LEVEL A.
176
76
750
1561
136
6
72
LEVEL 	







LEVEI 	







PA Form 2410-12 (8-78)

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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
 FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Water Quality Monitoring & Analysis
                                      B224
                                                   REG.
OWWM   MEDIA: Water Q.

       APPRO: A&C
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

 To provide the environmental data for setting standards and implementing
 controls for toxic and other pollutants; evaluate national water quality
 trends to support major policy decisions and report to the Congress and the
 public; to manage national/State monitoring and provide data systems support
 to the water quality management process; to anticipate water quality pro-
 blems and provide the environmental information base for appropriate
 solutions; and to manage national programs in wasteload allocations,
 biological monitoring, advanced waste treatment, and data quality
 assurance.

 C)  FY 78 Accomplishments

 -   Completed preliminary assessment of environmental exposure/risk for
 twenty-two toxic pollutants for establishing and revising best available
 technology (BAT)  regulations,  pretreatment and new source performance
 standards, water quality  standards,  and Section 307(a)  toxics  standards.

     Began development of  the toxics  monitoring strategy.

     Provided storage and  retrieval capability for toxics  information in-
 cluding biological data.

     Managed  evaluation of 84 State laboratories  for quality  assurance
 procedures.

     Maintain and  operate  computer  support  systems and services.

 D)  FY  79  Program  Description

     Complete and  oversee  the collection and  analysis of toxics  samples  for
 the NRDC  consent  decree,  the identification  of toxic "hot spots" and control
 of  toxics  in waters where best  available technology will  not meet water
 quality standards (Para.  12), identify and evaluate substances  for  inclusion/
 exclusion in Sec. 307(a)(1)  toxics list; regulate toxic substances  by using
 Clean  Water Act authorities  other  than effluent  guidelines.

     Perform  exposure/risk assessments  for selected  toxic  substances.  Provide
 additional environmental  data,  information,  and  assessments  for best
 available technology regulations,  pretreatment and  new source performance
 standards to be promulgated  in FY  79.

     Initiate program for  use of total maximum  daily load  requirements and
 wasteload allocations  for control  of toxic pollutants in  "hot spot" areas.

    Develop and implement more stringent controls on advanced wastewater
 treatment decisions.
                                                                      0208
    Maintain and  operate  computer  support systems and services.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 2:  DECISION! UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A,  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND  CODE          HO       MEDIAj  WT*  QTY
B2?4  WTR  QUAL MONITORING &  ANALYSIS              APPROt  A &  C
^*********O>»^*IWMIO*ai»»«l«>»»»»»^^^l|pjfrjp^^^jy^^^fly^^jp^ — ^ — — — _^—   ^
B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY 60  INCR    FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          46.0          43.0          38.0          J8.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           J.o           50           30           30
01  OF  08             FTE                        51.6          44.8          44.8
    BUDGET  AUTH.  COOO.O)      2,448.0       3,745.9      2,970.0      2,970.0
     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
    Activities:
         Provide minimal guidance for redirecting  state monitoring to toxics and
         biological monitoring.  Continue to provide  state monitoring guidance
         through the Basic Water Monitoring Program.

         Perform exposure/risk analyses for 20 more toxic pollutants to assess
         post-BAT  requirements.

         Use chemical and existing biological data to identify Paragraph 12 toxics
         "hot spots".  Manage contracts for Regional  toxics data collection.

         Provide environmental input for BAT, pretreatment, and new source
         performance standards.

         Guide Regions and States in use of total  maximum daily loads and
         wasteload allocations to control toxic and other pollutants.

         Operate the National Water Quality Surveillance System.

         Operate the water quality data base computer system.

         Develop documentation for court defense for  10 industries.

         Coordinate Standing Work Group on water monitoring and implement
         recommendations of CEQ/Interagency Task Force on Water Data and
         Monitoring.
    Impact
  0
     Operation of a national monitoring program at this  level would provide
     little ability to  redirect state monitoring participation, and would
     provide limited toxics assessments and exposure/risk  studies for the
     toxics Settlement  Agreement.

     Not funding this level would eliminate the national water quality
     monitoring program, and severely impair EPA's ability to fulfill the
     EPA/NRDC toxics Settlement Agreement which requires toxics exposure/risk
     and industrial/environmental assessments, the identification of toxic
     "hot spots," and control of toxics in areas where BAT will not meet water
     quality standards.  The reduction would seriously limit the function and
203 operation of all Agency programs that require water quality and toxics
     information.
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2J DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A,  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HO       MEDIA!  WTR  QTY
B224  WTR  QUAL MONITORING 8, ANALYSIS              APPRO|  A &  C

8,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY 80  INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          46,0          43.0           6,0         44,0
 LEVEL              OPFT           3,0           s.o           2.0          5,0
02  OF  08             FTE                        51,6           6,3         51,1
    BUDGET  AUTH,  COOO.O)     2,448,0      3,745,9         446,4     3,416,4
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
   Activities

   -    Complete 15 industrial/environmental assessments for BAT review and
        toxic "hot spot"  identification for the Consent Decree.
        Store and analyze toxics data including effluent data for toxic "hot
        spot" identification.
        Provide guidance  to  redirect State monitoring strategies to support
        Advance Wastewater Treatment  (AWT) and toxics assessments.
   -    Screen existing data to identify potential toxics problem in drinking
        water sources for toxic "hot spot" identification and exposure/risk
        assessments.   Supply results to the drinking water program.
        Use existing data to determine amounts and levels of toxics in
        industrial sludges after pretreatment (16 of 36 industries) for
        development of pretreatment standards.
        Use existing data to determine amounts and levels of toxics in POTW
        sludges with and  without pretreatment (other than activated sludge
        facilities, sludges, and oily wastes) for the pretreatment strategy and
        other regulatory  strategies and options.
        Locate toxics "hot spots" by performing 6 specific toxic effluent
        studies (dilution studies) to determine adequacy of Best Available
        Technology control.
        Complete and oversee implementation of strategy to impose controls more
        stringent than Best  Available Technology where necessary, add or remove
        substances to Sec. 307(a)(1) list.

   Impact;
        Producing the outputs at this level would enable some  redirection of
        state monitoring programs with limited guidance and  review.
        Headquarters toxics monitoring activities will consist of managing
        Regional efforts and minimal support to control of toxics in those
        areas requiring treatment greater than Best Available  Technology.
        Computer system could store toxics data with minimal analysis
        capability.

        Not funding  this level would impair guidance and direction to Regions
        and States.   Toxics protocol and quality assurance requirements would
        not be developed for BAT development.  Minimal effort  would be applied
        to control of toxics in those areas requiring treatment greater than
        Best Available Technology.  Computer system would be maintained at
        current level with limited toxics capability.

                                                                    0210
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORH  2: DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A, DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE          HO       MŁDIA|  WTR  OTY      " "™
B224  WTR QUAL MONITORING  & ANALYSIS              APPRO|  A &  C
"*••*"•*•••*•>••»•••»•• *****M****>*W«***<»W*W«««tt««l*WW*W*|»V9W|04*4»9**»«W««|fl9M
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY 80  INCR    FY 80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT         46.o         43.0                        qa.o
 LFVEL               OPF1           3.0          5.0                         5,0
03 OF  06             FTE                       51.6                        51.1
   BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)     2,448.0      3,745.9        304.7      3,721.1
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.


    Activities;

         Identify and document toxic pollutants for toxic controls under
         National Water Quality Standards  and under Section 37(a)(2) (more
         stringent than BAT controls).

         Redirect States and Regions to begin using biological monitoring as a
         screening technique for toxics.

         Produce guidance for the review of Advanced Wastevater Treatment (AWT)
         projects to determine adequacy of technical justification.

         Begin categorizing the biological integrity and health of the nation's
         streams.

         Develop 10 water quality profiles for characterizing critical stream
         segments.

    Impact;

         This level will allow for basic toxics data collection and analyses for
         toxics  exposure/risk studies and  court defense of 10 BAT  industries,
         completion of the pilot biological monitoring project, and an analysis
         of the  effectiveness and uses of  biological monitoring to locate and
         identify toxic pollutants.

         Not funding this level would jeopardize the court defenses of BAT law
         suits,  and would provide little ability for assessing or projecting the
         causes, effects, or extents of  toxic pollution.
         0211
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3t DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
30 AA MATER » HASTE
B224 WTR QUAL MONITORING ft ANALYSIS

LEVEL 01 Of 08
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN MOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL OS OF 08
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
P08ITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

2,448.0
1,536.0
912.0
1, 982.9
46.0
3.o


2,448.0
1,536,0
912.0
1,982.9
46.0
3.0


2,448.0
1,536.0
912.0
1,982.9
46.0
3.0

1979
CURR EST

3,745.9
1,680.1
1,865.8
3,034,2
43.0
5.0
51.6

3,745.9
1,680.1
1,865. 8
3,034,2
43.0
5.0
51.6

3,745.9
1,880.1
1,865.8
3,034.2
43.0
5.0
51.6
I960
INCREMENT

2,970.0
1,550.0
1,420.0
2,405.7
38,0
3.0
41.8

446.4
250,3
196.1
361.6
6.0
2.0
6.3

304,7

304.7
246.8



1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

2,970.0 2,970,0 2,970.0 2,970.0
1,550.0
1,420.0
2,405.7 2,405,7 2,405.7 2,405.7
38.0
3.0
44.8

3,416.4 3,416.4 3,416.4 3,416.4
1,800.3
1,616.1
2,767.3 2,767.3 2,767.3 2,767.3
44,0
5.0
51,1

3,721.1 3,721.1 5,721.1 3,721.1
1,800.3
1,920.8
3,014.1 3,014.1 3,014.1 3,014.1
44,0
5.0
5t.l
19811

2,970.0


2,405.7




3,416.4


2,767.3




3,721.1


3,014,1



   o
   CO
                                                                                                                           09-13-78

-------
 o
                                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ OWWM MEDIA: Water Q.
Water Quality Monitoring & Analysis B22A REG. APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Toxics Exposure/Risk Assessments
Environmental Documentation for Court
Defense for BAT Regulations-Number
of industries
Industrial/Environmental Assessment
for BAT review & Consent Decree
Provide Guidance on:
1) Maximum daily loads & wasteload
allocations
2) State toxics & biological monit.
3) State Advanced Wastewater Treat-
ment & toxics assessments
Determine levels of toxics in:
1) Industrial sludges after pre-
treatment (16 of 36 industrial
categories)
2) POTW's other than activated
sludge
Begin toxics water quality profiles
Begin categorizing stream biological
integrity — Number of stream
reaches
Perform toxic effluent dilution
studies
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
22











FY 1979
PROJ.
20


1
1
1




10/78

FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL4_
20
10
0
1
1
0

16
9/79
0
0
0
LEVEL2 	
35
10
15
1
1
1

16

0
500
6
LEVEL _3_
35
10
15
1
1
1

16

10
2000
6
LEVEL 	












LEVEL 	












LEVEL 	












EPA Fc
•.12(8-78)

-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ          MEDIA: Water Q.

  Water Quality Monitoring & Analysis   B224        REG. v       APPRO:   A&C
                                                       *
   B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
 To monitor for toxic pollutants; to guide and coordinate State water
 monitoring and data evaluation programs; to develop wasteload allo-
 cation and other control options and monitor State wasteload allo-
 cation programs; to assure the quality of monitoring design, field
 and laboratory operations, and the quality of data produced.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
     Provided field data on sludges,  point  sources,  ambient water,  fish
  tissue, and sediments.

     Completed the second  year  of  implementation of  The Basic Water Moni-
  toring Program.

     Evaluated or participated  in  evaluation of  84 State  laboratories.

     Began definition of non-point source pollution  problems.
  D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
  -  Begin producing field work for  environmental profiles.

  -  Evaluate major  State water laboratories  for adherence  to  adequate
  quality assurance  practices.

  -  Assure quality  of data  entered  in water  quality computer  system.

  -  Work with States to improve quality of 305(b)  reports.

  -  Collect and analyze toxics samples  in effluents,  ambient  waters,
  sediments and tissues.

  -  Continue guidance, assistance and operation of wasteload  allocation
  program.

  -  Guide States in continued  implementation of The Basic  Waster Monitoring
  Program.

     o  Coordinate among federal agency  and State monitoring.         0214
     o  Provide analytical support toxics.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8.78)

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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
A ) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Water Quality Monitoring & Analysis
B224
HQ
REG. x
MEDIA: Water Q.
APPRO: A&C
  D)  FY 79 Program Description Continued

     o  Review State Monitoring Programs for adequacy of parametric coverage
  and station location and other Basic Water Monitoring Program outputs.

  Alternatives Considered:

  During FY 79 34 Regional positions were eliminated through the use of
  increased contract support for toxics laboratory evaluations.  Further
  contracting, however, could weaken EFA's ability to provide quality
  control of State, contractor,  and other federal laboratories.
           0215
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2J DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE         KG       "Ł01*1  WTH QTY
B2?4  wTK DUAL  MONITORING & ANALYSIS              APPROj  A & C
••"""""--"»»»"»"»-«"»»-»•-»•"«»•-«--»»»•«•«•«•••••»•«<••»••»»•••»•,•••.••,,,,•,»,»
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY  79 C.  E.   FY  8Q  INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT        167.0        139,0         114.0         114.0
 LEVEL              OPFT         25.0          16,0          12.0          12.0
OJ OF  07            FTE                     175.8         1413,6         143.6
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000,0)     4,352.0      6,089,4       3,380,4      3,360,4
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
         Toxics Monitoring  -  Collect a total  of 317 samples  for toxics analysis
         and analyze a total  of 277.

         Basic Water Monitoring Program - Only a few Regions will be passively
         coordinating with  approximately 30 states in implementing the program.

         Quality Assurance  -  All Regions will conduct a total of 45 basic State
         laboratory quality assurance evaluations.

         Waste Load Allocations - Six areas will be investigated and modeled -
         control options will be defined.

     Impact:

         Producing the outputs at this level  depends on monitoring
         participation by States without any  federal coordination.

         Not funding this level would eliminate EPA's ability to influence and
         redirect State monitoring activities and to select  toxics samples to
         support the NRDC Consent Decree.
                                                                   0218
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2: DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS                                      I

A. DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         RG       MŁDIA|  WTR OTY
      iN'TK QUAL MONITORING  &  ANALYSIS             APPRO»  A  & C
6. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY BO  INCH   FY  BO CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT        167.0         139.0           9.0        123.0
 LEVEL              OPFT         25.0          16.0           2.0         14.0
02 OF  07             FTE                      175.fi           7,4        151.0
   BUDGET  AUTH,  (000,0)     a, 352.0      6,089.4        270,6      3,651.2
     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.


           Toxics Monitoring - The Regions will collect an additional 78 samples
           and analyze 53 of these samples.

           Basic Water Monitoring Program -  Several Regions will be passively
           coordinating with approximately 35 States in implementing the program.

           Quality Assurance - An additional 8 State laboratory basic quality
           assurance evaluations will be conducted.  Only a few Regions will
           actively control computer input data according to  specific procedures.


      Impact:

           Producing the outputs at this level depends on monitoring
           participation by the States with  limited federal coordination.

           Funding this level will provide basic laboratory quality assurance
           evaluation  and a significant portion of the toxics samples required  of
           the Regions for exposure/risk studies.
             0217
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2! DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
™ ™ ** * " ™ ^ ™ ™ ^ ™ ^ — " " ^ ™ ^ ^ ^ ^ W ^ W W • w • •• ** • • *i 9 • •• •• ^* • W W V W •> • ••
-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2$ DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
...»M..»..•••..•••••••••••••••••••-••••»•••••••••••••••"»'•••«••«••»••••
A.  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE          KG       MŁL>IA|  WTR  OTY
B2?4  WTR QUAL MONITORING  & ANALYSIS              APPRO:  A &  C

B,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY  60  INCH    FY 80
         POSITIONS   PFT         i67.o        139.0                       uo.o
 LEVEL              OPFT         25.0         16.0                        16.0
04  OF 07             FTE                      175.8                       162.8
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000,0)     4,352.0      6*069,4       2,000.0      6,245.9
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     This level contains funds to purchase laboratory and sampling  equipment for
     Regional laboratories.

     Funding is necessary to maintain a minimal proficiency of EPA  laboratories
     to meet the demands for support of Regional high-priority programs
     including:

                Integrated toxics monitoring
                NPDES compliance monitoring
                Effluent guidelines development
                Emergency response, including  hazardous materials
                Non-criteria; criteria pollutants
                Drinking water
                Quality assurance
                Enforcement case preparation

     EPA works with state and local agencies with responsibility for
     environmental monitoring.  Technical  assistance, in terms of providing
     analysis of non-routine parameters (e.g., noncriteria air pollutants,
     trihalomethanes, PCBs, etc.), bio-monitoring, and quality assurance is
     provided.

     BENEFITS OF FUNDING/CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING THIS LEVEL

     The equipment to be purchased at this level is necessary for the collection
     and analysis of toxics samples under  the  NRDC Consent Decree.  Alternatives
     considered include operation with existing equipment, placing
     responsibility upon the States, contracting, and interagency agreements.
     Existing equipment is not capable of  analyzing most non-routine parameters,
     States are not equipped, and cost of  contracting for these services is
     prohibitive.  These are not considered viable options.
               0219
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

—FORM 2; DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
   .  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE          RG       MŁDIAi  WTR  QTY
        WTR 9UAL MONITORING  a ANALYSIS              APPRO*  A &  C
  B.  WESUUWCE  SUMMARY       FY 76  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY Bo
           POSITIONS   PFT        167.0        139.0          13.0         153 0
   "-EVEL               OPFT         25.0         16  0           70          2J 0
  05  OF  07             FTE                      175  6          2o 6         183 2
      BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)     4,352.0      6,089.4        856.5      7,102 a
       C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
         OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.


            Toxics monitoring  -  The Regions will  collect an additional 78  samples
            and analyze 53 of  these samples for toxics.

            Basic Water Monitoring Program - The  remainder of the Regions  will be
            actively coordinating with the States in  implementing the program (45
            states).  Regional biological monitoring  will be included by nine
            Regions.

            Quality Assurance  -  Seven additional  laboratory quality control
            evaluations in the primary State laboratories will be conducted.

            Data Quality Assurance - The remaining Regions will be ensuring that
            data entered into  computer systems under  this decision unit meet
            specified data quality assurance requirements.

            Waste Load Allocations - Two additional areas will be investigated and
            modeled.  Control  options will be defined.

        Impact:

            This level will provide some 90% of toxics samples required of the
            Regions for toxics exposure/risk assessments with laboratory and data
            input quality assurance.

            Not funding this level will restrict  the  Agency's ability to assess
            the impact of toxics in the aquatic environment.
                                                                    0220
     EPA Form 2410-U (8-78)

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o
to
rv>
»-*
RT REGIONS
B224 MTR QUAL MONITORING


LEVEL 01 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF 07
BUDGET AU1H. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS
POS1TIOK= T





UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY


ft ANALYSIS
1978
ACTUAL

4,352.0
1,352.0

3,525.1
167.0
25.0


1,352.0
1,352.0

3,525.1
167.0
25.0


4,352.0
4,352.0

3,525.1
167.0
25.0


4,352.0
4,352.0

3,525.1
167.0
25.0


4,352.0
4,352.0

3,525.1
167.0
FORM


1979
CURR EST

6,069.4
6,069.4

4,932.4
139.0
16.0
175.6

6,069.4
6,069.4

4,932.4
139.0
16.0
175.8

6,089.4
6,089.4

4,932.4
139.0
16.0
175.8

6,089.4
6,089.4

4,932.4
139.0
16.0
175.8

6,069.4
6,089.4

4,932.4
139.0
31 DECISION


1980
INCREMENT

3,380.4
3,380.4

2,736.1
114.0
12.0
143.6

270.8
270.8

219.3
9.0
2.0
7.4

590.7
544.7
50.0
461.7
17.0
2.0
11.8

2,000.0
2,000.0

1,620.0




656.5
856.5

695.8
13.0
UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY


1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

3,380.4 3,380.4 3,380.4 3,380.4
3,380.4

2,738.1 2,738.1 2,738.1 2,738.1
114.0
12.0
143.6

3,651.2 3,651.2 3,651.2 3,651.2
3,651.2

2,957.4 2,957.4 2,957.4 2,957.4
123.0
14.0
151.0

4,245.9 4,245.9 4,245.9 4,245.9
4,195.9
50.0
3,439.1 3,439.1 3,439.1 3,439.1
140.0
16.0
162.6

6,245,9 6,245.9 6,245.9 6,245.9
6,195.9
50.0
5,059.1 5,059.1 5,059.1 5,059.1
140.0
16.0
162.8

7,102.4 7,102.4 7,102.4 7,102.4
7,052.4
50.0
1-|i| [> 5,752.9 5,752.9 5,752.9
Tm4



1984


3,380.4


2,736.1




3,651.2


2,957.4




4,245.9


3,459.1




6,245.9


5,059.1




7,102.4




09.

-------
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                            FORM 3|  DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
RT REGIONS
n22« WTR OUAL MONITORING n ANALYSIS

                             1978        1979        I960         1980           1981          1982         1983        198fl
                            ACTUAL     CURR EST    INCREMENT   CUMULATIVE                (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

LEVEL 05 OF 07
           (OPFT              25.0         16,0          7.0         23.0
           (FTE                           175.8         20.6        183.«
     O
     N>
                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
  o
  ro
  Ł>                                 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ MEDIA: Water Q.
Water Quality Monitoring & ANalysis B224 REG. X APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of samples collected for
toxic analysis
Number of samples analyzed with
data entered into computer
system.
Basic Water Monitoring Program
Implementation
# of States-passive coordination
# of States-active coordination
# of States-program review
State Laboratories Evaluated
Biological Monitoring Pilot
# of Regions involved
Field work for wasteload
allocations - # of investi-
gations/models .
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

682
277






84





FY 1979
PROJ.

497
202






68





FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL JZ

317
317



30
0
0
45

0

6

LEVEL _2_

395
370



35
0
0
53

0

6

LEVEL _3_

473
423



10
40
0
60

2

7

LEVEL 4_

473
423



10
40
0
60

2

7

LEVEL-5—

551
476



5
45
45
67

2

9

LEVEL 	















EPA
8-78)

-------
                     LNVIUUNMI.NIAL IMUH1 C I ION AC, I. IMC Y

FORM1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISIONUNII TITLE (AND CODE)                     IU)OWWM     MED'A Water Qua

   Municipal Waste  Treatment  Facil.  Constr.  (B230)   lu-(';	AiM'Ht
  LJ)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
      The long  range goal of the construction grants  program under Title II of
 the  Clean Water Act is to eliminate  the municipal  discharge of  untreated or
 inadequately treated pollutants and  thereby  help restore  or maintain the
 quality  of  the Nation's  waters  and protect the  health  and well  being of the
 people.   The major  objectives are:
  o   To  achieve the most cost-effective,  environmentally  sound,  and  timely
      abatement of municipal pollution  through proper planning,  design,  and
      construction of treatment  works.
  o   To  protect the fiscal and  technical  integrity of  the program through
      sound  management  and close project oversight.
  o   To  encourage maximum State participation in program  administration
      through delegation  of Federal activities under  Section 205(g) of the Clean

  C)  FY1?! ACCOMPLISHMENTS
  o   1978 Needs Survey field work completed.
  o   Regulations, implementing  Title II of 1977 Clean  Water Act  (CWA),  drafted
      and published  in  final form.
  o   Interagency agreement with Corps  of  Engineers negotiated and implemented
      nationally to  perform selected Step  3 management  functions.
  o   Policy Guidance on  major areas of the new  CWA and other Agency
      initiatives — including alternative technology,  Section 301(h)  Ocean
      waiver, priority  list management, Minority Business  Enterprise  (MBE),
      public participation — issued to Regions and  States.
  o   Regulations, policy guidance, and technical assistance provided to
      Regions and States  to implement Section 205(g)  State delegation policy.
  o   Approximately  20  construction management evaluation  (CME)  inspections
      held on site.
  o   Completion of  36  facility  plan quality  reviews, 10 facility  plans
      reviewed  in response to inquiries, and  other  facility  planning  technical
      assistance to  ensure compliance with policy.

  D)  FY  79  PROGRAM  DESCRIPTION

      Major  Headquarters  activities for FY 79 will  be to implement New Clean
 tfater legislation,  to  improve program management and program integration in
 Regions,  to manage  delegation to States,  and to develop long range planning
 capability  in States and  Regions.

  o   Completion of  1978 Needs Survey and  Report to Congress  in Feb.,  79.
  o   Management of  facility planning nationwide, including  36 facility  plan
    -quality reviews,  300  facility plans  reviewed  for  compliance with new
      requirements,  and 30  facility plans  reviewed  in detail  in response to
      inquiries.
  o   Minimum implementation of marine  secondary modification under 301 (h) ,
      using  four workyears  in-house and contract assistance.
  o   Development of other  regulations related to 403(d),  Best Practicable Waste
      Treatment Technology  (BPWTT) and  guidance related to Infiltration/
      Inflow analysis and  energy.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                     I NVIHUIMMI IM I Al I'MO I • Cl lOivi A*-I


 OHM I:  ni.CISlUN UNI I  UVI HVII W
 A)  Di CISION LINII iiiu: (AND cooH                    no  0WWM    Ml ')IA: Water Qua.
  Municipal Waste Treatment Facil.Constr. (B230)
m <;.         AITIMr A&C
   D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION  (cont'd)

   o  Update of Construction Grants Handbook, related pamphlets, and Manual
      of References for EPA, State, and private use, as part of effort to
      implement the new law.
   o  Participation in 20 construction management evaluation (CME) inspections
      on-site.
   o  Six person team established (5 Cincinnati, 1 Ada) for innovative and
      alternative technology assistance to Regions, to ensure that decisions
      made on funding for alternative systems has full technical review.
   o  Mid-year  evaluation of Regional program management held, including review
      of management information system use and support.
   o  New guidance on innovative and alternative technology, flood plains and
      wetlands,  reuse/recycling, on-site systems, sludge management, and land
      treatment issued.
         0225

EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM 21  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HO       MEDJA|  wfR  OTY
B230 MUNICIPAL  WST TRT  FACILITY CONSTR           APPROl  A &  C

B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FV 79  C. E.   FY 60  INCR   FY  80 CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT          71.0          86*0          69,o         69.o
 LEVEL              OPFT          11.0          14.0          12.0         12.0
01  OF  07             FTE                       103.5          94.6         94.6
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)     5»400.Q      6,805.8      5,««a.6     5,
    C, DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  ACTIVITIES:
      1.    Begin field work on 1980 Needs Survey and  publish cost and technical
  data on facilities.
      2.    Manage facility planning nationally,  including: 10 Regional visits to
  review Step 1 management, quality review of 50 facility plans, and investigatior
  of specific problems on 30_ active Step 1 projects in -response to inquiries.
      3.    Provide facility planning guidance and assistance under new legisla-
  tion,  including: a series of Citizens Training Sessions on small wastewater
  treatment systems; a study of household expenditures and priorities and other
  guidance as appropriate.
      4.    Develop BPWTT regulations and provide minimal additional guidance
                              energy to implement technical portions of the Act.
      5.    Review and issue revisions to Construction Grants handbook,  related
  brochures,  and  Manual of References in accordance with changes in policy and
  legislation.
      6.    Assist Regions and States under State Management Assistance delegation,
  to include:  40  visits to Regions & States,  direct assistance in consummating  a
  minimum of  10 delegation agreements;  & overall guidance for use by all States
  and Regions.
      7.    Manage Corps IAG,  to include 40 on-site visits to review and monitor
  lorps activities and overall management of  financial aspects of IAG.
      8.    Provide management assistance to Regions and develop national program
  planning, to include:  40 Regional visits to reveiw program operations;  main-
  tenance of RCGMIS throughout Regions;  and review and approval of Regional (ZBB)
  program plans.
      9.    Participate in 25  Construction Management Evaluation (CME)  Inspections
  on construction projects to isolate potential  fiscal and technical problem
  areas.
     10.    Oversee and manage MBE  program in  Regions.
     11.   Develop Regional ZBB Guidance in construction grants  program planning.
     12.   Develop construction grants  portion of Water Strategy,  formulate budget
  and present to OMB  and  Congress.

  BENEFITS OF FUNDING & CONSEQUENCES  OF  NOT FUNDING
   o  Funding at this Level provides the minimum necessary support  to construc-
      tion grants program operations and policy development.   It will provide
      the necessary guidance, policy direction, regulations,  and management
      support to implement new Clean Water Act.  It will not  provide central
      assistance or management decisions necessary to properly coordinate
      program.
   o  Not funding this initial Level will prevent implementation by EPA of
     Title II of the Clean Water Act.                               H99C
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2: DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          HQ       MEDIA| wjR  OTY
B250  MUNICIPAL WST TRT  FACILITY  CONSTR          APPROj A  &  C

B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT FY  79 C.  E.  FY  60 INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT          7i.o         86.0          s.o         77.0
 LEVEL              OPFT          H.o         14,0          2.0         H.O
02  OF  07             FTE                      103.5          6.9        101.5
    BUDGET  AUTH,  CuOC.O)     5,«00.0      6,805.8        680.6     6,125.2

    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT  FUNDING.
   ACTIVITIES:
     o  Provide 3 of 6 person team (2—Cinn., 1—Ada),  for innovative and
        alternative technology support.
     o  Provide formal review of policy statements, regulations, etc. affecting
        the  grants program from other  offices within EPA and  outside (about 500
        documents per year).   (About ^ reviewed thoroughly.)
     o  Develop sludge management and  land treatment guidance and assist Regions
        where required.
     o  Assist other office task groups, etc., upon request (24  separate
        assignments)
     o  Answer correspondence to Headquarters regarding construction grants
        program in greater detail (i.e., better researched).
     o  Hold mid-year evaluation visits to all Regions  regarding program manage-
        ment, RCGMIS, MBO.
     o  Review, develop and issue guidance on value engineering, user charge,
        industrial cost recovery, change orders, and engineering subagreements.
     o  Perform studies to determine Corps IAG effectiveness  and to determine
        adequacy of State resources under delegation.

   :MPACT  OF NOT FUNDING THIS LEVEL:
       No  central assistance will be provided to Regions to  resolve difficult
        innovative and alternative technology problems, thus  raising potential of
        inadequate EPA review and major problems later on.
        Guidance in a number of technical areas will not be developed, thus
        limiting Regional ability to implement Agency initiatives.
       Only limited assistance would be provided to Regions  and States related to
       delegation and no overall assessment of policy could  be performed,
        potentially slowing down delegation and raising question of EPA commitment
        in  this area.
            0227
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2s DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HQ
B?30  MUNICIPAL  WST TRT  FACILITY CONSTR
                                                      MEDIA| WTR  OTY
                                                      APPROJ A  &  C
B,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
03  OF  P7             FTE
    BUDGET  AUTH,  (000.0)
                             FY 78  ACT FY  79 C.  E.
                                  71.0         86.0
                                  11.0         1«.0
                                               103.5
                                      O      6,805.8
FY  80 INCR
        9,0


      680^5
FY  80 CUM
      86.0
      14,0
     106.0
  6,805.7
   C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING ANDTHE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  ACTIVITIES:
    o  Increase I&A technical staff by 3 workyears to total of 6 (5-Cinn.,  1-Ada)
    o  Negotiate contract for review of A/E  sugagreements in Regions,  thus  saving
       considerable EPA resources.
    o  Provide  assistance on innovative/alternative technology provided as
       necessary to Cites, States,  A/E firms.
    o  Increase facility plans investigated  (from external requests)  by 10  to 40
       total.
    o  Develop  current capital costs information for EPA and general  public use.
    o  Continue study of construction management techniques and underground
       construction technology from FY 1979.
    o  Provide  40 additional visits (to 80 total) to Regions to review and
       monitor  program operations.
    o  Provide  technical and legal  assistance to grantees under 203E  provided
       (A/E contract management).
    o  Investigate additional outside technical problems (10 total) related to
       design and construction upon request  of Regions,  States or Cities.
    o  Perform  50 additional facility plan quality reviews,  to meet target  of 100

  IMPACT OF NOT FUNDING THIS LEVEL:
      Very little assistance through Cincinnati and Ada will be provided for
      innovative and alternative technology support, creating a backlog of
      requests and a slowing down of grant program.
      Facility planning assistance limited to 75% of total requests and 50% of
      quality review target, thus creating backlog and hurting effectiveness of
      facility planning policy.
      No assistance provided to  municipalities under 203E (A/E contract
      assistance), thus causing  implmentation of this Section of Act to be
      deferred.
      Program management assistance to Regions limited to 1 visit per quarter pei
      Region, creating major Headquarters/Region coordination problem and
      limiting ability of Regions to follow national policy.
      Headquarters technical research in construction management and underground
      construction technology eliminated.
                                                                  0228
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                                ,                           t
°" SuDCET  MJTH.  -000  !)     S.Wfl.O      ^osle      2,500.0      9,105,7
               mt INCREMEMTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
   ACTIVITIES:
        The $2.5 million increment at this level is  provided  to continue funding
        of  contract for technical review of applications under Section 301(h),
        marine discharge permit modifications.   The  contract  will fund sufficient
        manpower to complete 100 applications,  at $25,000 per application, given
        that a single application will take _6 workmonths to complete.  This
        contract will be negotiated and begun in FY  1979.
   IMPACT  OF NOT FUNDING THIS LEVEL:
        The  applications received under this legislative provision cannot be
        properly reviewed and followed through without  contract support.
        Not  providing this follow on funding would  stop the work begun in FY 1979
        and  raise serious questions regarding EPA credibility in this highly
        sensitive area.
             0229
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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30 AA HATER I HASTE MGT
B230 MUNICIPAL WST TRT FACILITY CON5TR
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 07
BUDGET AUfH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTC
LEVEL 02 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (*000)
POSITIONSI PFT
{OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOOi
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
POSITION8I PfT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

5,400.0
5,400.0

4,158.0
71.0
11.0


5,400.0
5,400,0

4,158.0
71.0
11.0


5,400.0
5,«00.0

4,158.0
71.0
11.0


5,400.0
5,400.0

4,158.0
71.0
11. 0

1979
CUHR EST

6,805.8
3,847.2
2,958.6
5,240.5
86.0
14.0
103.5

6,805.8
3,847.2
2,958.6
5,240.5
86.0
14.0
103.5

6,805.8
3,847.2
2,958.6
5,240.5
86.0
1 4,0
103.5

6,805.8
3,847.2
2,958,6
5,240,5
86.0
14.0
103.5
1980 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984
INCREMENT CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

5,444.6
3,117.4
2,327.2
4,192.3
69.0
12.0
94,6

680.6
291.4
389.2
524.1
8.0
2.0
6.9

680.5
438.3
242.2
524,0
9.0

4.5

2,500.0

2,500,0
1,925.0




5,444.6 5,444.6 5,444,6
3,117.4
2,327.2
4,192.3 4,192.3 4,192.3
69,0
12.0
94.6

6,125.2 6,125.2 6,125.2
3,408.8
2,716.4
4,716,4 4,716.4 4,716.4
77.0
14.0
101,5

6,805,7 6,805.7 6,805.7
3,847.1
2,958,6
5,240.4 5,240.4 5,240.4
86.0
14.0
106.0

9,305.7 9,305.7 9,305.7
3,847.1
5,458.6
7,165.4 7,165.4 7,165.4
86,0
14.0
106.0

5,444.6 5,440.6


4,192.3 4,192.3




6,125.2 6,125.2


4,716.4 4,716.4




6,805.7 6,805.7


5,240.4 5,240,4




9,305.7 9,305.7


7,165,4 7,165,4



    O
                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
o
ro
4:
                                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

       DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ 0WWM MEDIA:Water Quality
Municipal Waste Treatment Facility Construction (B230) REG. APPROP. Abate. & Contr.
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLES MEASURE
1. Staff support in Cinn. & Ada to
provide tech. assistance related
to I /A technology
2. Number of Regional Visits to
Implement Delegation
3. Number of const, mgmt. evaluation
inspection performed
4. Number of Facility Plans
Receiving Quality Review
5. Number of Facility Plans for
Specified New Requirement Comp.
. (w/ contract assistance)
6. Number of Step 1 projects
investigated as a result of
outside requests.
7. Number of US /USSR visits planned
and executed
8. Number of mid year evaluation
visits held to review RCGMIS,
program planning
9.- Number of Regional visits to
review program operations
10. Number of appl. reviewed under
Sec. 301h, marine discharge permit
modification

FY 1978
ESTIMATE











FY 1979
PROJ.
6
40
20
100
300
20
2
10
40
100

EPAFo 	 -12(8-78)
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELJL.
0
40
25
50
300
20
-
_
40
_

LEVEL.2-
3
40
25
50
300
20
2
10
40
_

LEVEL_3_
6
40
25
100
300
20
2
10
80
_

LEVEL _A.
6
40
25
100
300
20
2
10
80
100

LEVELS-











LEVEL Ji_













-------
                       LNVmoNM! NIAL I'liO I L C I ION AC.I  NCY

  FOHM I:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
    A)  nr.CISION UNIT TITLE. (AND COOl:)                    IK)          Ml- DIA: Water  Qua!

     Municipal Waste Treatment Facil. Constr. (B230)  'u:(' x       Ai'l'iu)  A&C
    U)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
       The long range goal of the construction grants program under Title II of
   the Clean Water Act is to eliminate the municipal discharge of untreated or
   inadequately treated pollutants and thereby help restore or maintain the
   quality of the Nation's waters and protect the health and well being of the
   people.   The major objectives are:
     o  To achieve the most cost-effective,  environmentally sound, and timely
        abatement of municipal pollution through proper planning, design,  and
        construction of treatment works.
     o  To  protect the fiscal and technical  integrity of the program through
        sound management and close project oversight.
     o  To  encourage maximum State participation in program administration
        through  delegation  of Federal activities  under  Section  205(g)  of the Clea
       Wstfiir A,ct
   C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

    o  Award approximately  $2.1 billion  in  grants,  comprising  1,050 Step  1,
       1,078 Step 2, and 885  Step 3  awards, resulting by year  end in
       approximately 11,198  active projects in various  stages  of  planning,
       design, and construction.
    o  Make payments totalling $3.1 billion, and complete  803  Step 3
       (construction) projects during the year.
    o  Implement, through Region/Corps Division negotiations and  staff  training,
       the Corps interagency agreement,  resulting in the addition of 600 Corps
       personnel to the total resource base by the end of FY 1978.
    o  Complete the final regulations for Title II of the CWA and begin their
       implementation across all States,  particularly in areas related to
       innovative & alternative  technology,  improved cost-effectiveness guide-
       lines in facility planning, long  term priority list management, small
       systems,  public participation, pretreatment, and advanced waste treatment
       control.
   o   Begin contact with State  offices  to negotiate and-implement delegation
      agreements  under Section  205(g) of the  CWA.
   o  Complete  interoffice  Municipal Enforcement Strategy  in Regional Offices
      to coordinate  grants  scheduling and enforcement  actions  against non-
      complying municipalities.

   D) FY 79 PROGRAM  DESCRIPTION

       The program in FY 1979 is in  a transition phase  resulting  from the many
  changes that have occurred over the last year, including  (a) the new
  legislative mandates under the Clean Water Act,  (b) the use  of  the  Corps  for
  construction grants management, (c) the major Agency emphasis on State
  delegation, (d) the renewed push for integration of the grants program into an
  overall Agency environmental effort, (e)  the new Congressional requirement for
  closer scrutiny of advanced waste treatment (AWT) projects, and (f)   the
  renewed requirement (evidenced in multiple GAO reports) for close fiscal and
  environmental management of projects throughout the grants process.   These
  new thrusts coexist with the current legislative requirement to fully obligate
  all FY 1978 funds by Sept. 30,  1979 to avoid reallotment of funds.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                         IMVIIiUNMI f\l I AI  I'HU I ! i;i ION Alii NCY
0233
   I OHM 1:  DI.USIUN UNI I OVI.UVII W


    A I  1)1 CISIOIM UNII 1 II [.[• (AND CUUIil


     Municipal Waste Treatment Facil. Constr.  (B230)
                                                     no

                                                     me, x
                                                                         MI i»iA:Water Qual


                                                                         AIT"()  A&C	
       D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION (cont'd)
the pressure
                                                                to ensure  that

   o
   o
    ;"c "wara  of  205(g)  (delegation)  grants  to  26  States







    that raMHt-v r>l QT.O •!«	            . .             °

 tion.  A
                   „Ł  the  program
                                                               -«-«
 By FY 1981 and FY 1982, «uch of the dir^t n           "  C°rpS  °f  ^^
 Step 1 review) will be delegated to ^     Pr°gram operations  (including

 capability to aflBune such "             ^ "'^ Whi&h h                '
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)
                                                                            J,

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

 ORM  2s DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 „  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          KG       HEDIAj  wTR  QTY
B230  MUNICIPAL  WST TRT  FACILITY COK'STR           APPRO;  A &  C

B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  76 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY  80  INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         874.0         882. U         698,0        698.0
 LEVEL              OPFT          ?9.0          22.0          72.0         72.0
01  OF  06             FTE                       913. a         892,6        692.6
    BUDGET  AUTH,  (oOO,03    33,600.0     .42,599. a     42,585,6    42,585,6
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

       ACTIVITIES;
       o  Award 702 Step 1 (47% of  expected demand), 1,095 Step 2 (55%  of expected
          demand),  and 1,339 Step 3 grants (61% of expected demand),  totalling $2.6
          billion of the $8.6 billion expected to be available for  obligation in
          FY 1980.
       o  Environmental Management:  The Regions will provide a basic level of fr|ant
          end project management to ensure that projects meet the environmental
          standards of the Clean Water Act and other Agency initiatives.  Pre-
          application meetings are  expected to be held on 50% of all  new Step 1
          awards and midcourse meetings held on 70% of on going Step  Is.  Basic
          assistance will be provided to implement new legislative  requirements
          related to innovative & alternative technology, small systems, reuse &
          reclamation, sludge management, minority business enterprise, and so on).
       o  State 5-year Project Planning;  The Regions will implement  the regulations
          related to State priority list planning, so that all States are able to
          submit a  5-year project list, manage the list to ensure that  highest
          priority  projects get funded on a timely basis, and update  the list to
          provide improved project  management capability.
       o  Program Management:   At this level, EPA will provide adequate administrk-
          tive review of all applications and make awards on a timely basis.  The
          Corps of  Engineers,  as part of the $19 million agreement, will be expec :ed
          to perform all activities in Step 3 management, including preconstructi>>n
          conferences, review of change orders, interim and final inspections, an 1
          most aspects of project closeout.  The review of plans and  specifications
          will be assumed to be performed by those States with delegation.  EPA s :aff
          will do little at this level to supplement the Corps and  States effort.
       o  State Delegation;   The Regions will complete grants awards  under Section
          205(g) for about 39  States  or territories, or 13 States over  the
          FY 1979 level.   Approximately 1,550 workyears of State effort will be
          involved  in State delegation, and other State construction  grants
          operations, an increase of  485 from FY 1978.   At this level, virtually
          no oversight of State activities already delegated would be possible.

       o  OPFT Positions  Assigned to  State.  Approximately 50 OPFT  staff will be
          assigned  to State Offices to assist in implementing State delegation.
          Their activities will include both detailed development of  policies and
          procedures for  proposed functions to be delegated and actual performance
          of some of these tasks on behalf of the State.


                                                                    023**
  EPA Form 2410-1! (8-78)

-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PRO I cCTION AGENCY
 FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  A. DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

  Municipal Waste Treatment Facil. Constr.
                                     HQ

                                     REG.  X
MEDIAWater Qual
APPRO.
  8. RESOURCE SUMMARY
                                FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 INCR.    FY80CUM.
     LEVEL
  _^OF-
  continued
               POSITIONS
              PF'
             OPFT
              FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    IMPACTS:
     o  Resources at this level provide the minimum acceptable effort to comply
        with the law, but at a level of obligation that would unacceptably  slow
        down program operations and (if EPA's reallotment date extension proposd
        is not accepted) will cause 42 States to lose funds to reallotment  undeij
        existing law.  The funding level would not allow existing "pipeline"
        projects at Step 1 and 2 to proceed to construction in a timely manner.
     o  The program slowdown at this Level will have severe ramifications in
        Congress and in the private sector, and would likely cause a severe
        backlash to EPA and the Administrators.
     o  The resource level would cause program operations to fragment into  three
        "responsible" parties — State, EPA, and the Corps — with no ability tc
        coordinate and integrate the various components of the grants process.
        May lead to severe program slow down and confusion in State operations.
        Ability of Administrator to assume responsibility for program outputs
        or account for federal expenditures thrown into question.
     o  The lack of Regional resources would prevent the type of detailed,
        careful delegation negotiation that would ensure that States both build j
        staff to acceptable levels and properly pursue Federal environmental
        objectives.  It may result in inefficient use of total resources from
        all sources.
          0235
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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r
                 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

ORM  2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 , DEC1SIUN  UNIT  TITLE AND  CUOE          KG       MŁPIA|  WTR  QTY
B230  MUNICIPAL WST  TRT FACILITY  CONSTP           APPROi  A &  C
B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 78  AC T
         POSITIONS  PFT        87fl.O        882.0          65.0         763.0
 LEVEL              OPFT         29.0         22;0                        j\ •;
02 OF  06            FTE                      913. a          32.5         925 1
   BUDGET AUTH.  (QQO.Q)    33,600.0     flg, 599.4      2,334.3     44,919 9
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
      (Level 1 provides the minimum level of effort to ensure environmental and
      fiscal management for the defined set of obligations and awards  at  that Leve
      The resource increment at this Level will provide for an increase in the
      obligation and award total only, with no increase in the level of effort per
      award.)

       o  Award 63  additional Step 1 (to 64 % of expected demand), 99 additional
          Step 2 (to 60% of expected demand), and 120 additional Step 3  awards
          (to 66% of expected demand),  for $2.8 billion of the $8.6 billion
          available for obligation in FY 1980.

      IMPACTS;

       o  Not funding this level would lower total national obligations  by $200
          million.   Unless the proposed EPA reallotment date extension is enacted!
          approximately 39 States would lose $1.7 billion to reallotment, creating
          severe political and economic ramifications.
       o  Funding this level would not adequately address the problems related to
          program fragmentation among Corps, States, and EPA, nor would  it allow
          improvement in the quality of delegation possible under Level  1.
                                                                0236
  EPA Form 24)0-1) (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL. PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  <>: DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
• •••••••••••••••••^•(•'••'••••••^••••••^(•^•••••^•^•••'•'''•^^'•(•^•••••••••••••••••V ^H
A, DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE          KG       MEDJAj  WTR QTY
B230  MUNICIPAL WS1  TRT FACILITY  CONSTR           APPRO|  A & C

B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 76 ACT FY 79  C. E,   FY BO  INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT        874.0        882.0          33.0        796,0
 LEVEL              OPFT         29.0         22.0                        72.0
03 OF  06             FTŁ                      913,«          16,5        941,6
   BUDGET  AUTH. (000,0)    33,600.0    42,599.4         850,0     45,769,9
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

      (Level 1 provides the minimum level of effort to ensure environmental and
     fiscal management for the defined set of obligations and awards at that level
     The resource  increment at this Level will provide for an increase in the
     obligation and award total only,  with no increase in the level of effort per
     award.)

       o  Award 124 additional Step 1  (to 68% of expected demand), 162 additional
          Step 2 (to 64% of expected demand), and 168 additional Step 3 awards
          (to 70%  of expected demand),  for $3.5 billion of the $8.6 billion
          available for obligation in  FY 1980.

     IMPACTS;

       o  Not funding this level would lower total national obligations by $700
          million.  Unless the proposed  EPA reallotment date extension is enacted,j
          approximately 37 States  would  lose $1.3 billion to reallotment, creating
          severe political and economic  ramifications.
       o  Funding  this level would not  adequately address the problems related to
          program  fragmentation among  Corps, States and EPA, nor would it allow
          improvement in the quality of  delegation possible under Level 1.
               0237
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM  2! DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
A. DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE          RG       MEDIA:  WTR  QTY
B230  MUNICIPAL *ST  TRT FACILITY  CONSTR           APPRO;  A &  C
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY  80  INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT        874.0        882.0          46,0        842.0
 LEVEL             PPFT         29.0         22.0                        72.0
04 OF 06             FTE                      913,4          23.0        96«,6
   BUDGET  AUTH. (000,0)    33,600.0   _^2,_599,4       2,166,8    47,936,7
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    (Level 1 provides  the minimum level of effort to ensure environmental and
    fiscal management  for the defined set  of obligations and awards at that level.
    The resource increment at this Level will provide for (a)  an increase in the
    obligation and award total and (b)  the ability for most Regions to increase
    their oversight  and management effort  related to Corps and State delegation.

      o  Award W_  additional Step 1 (to 72% of expected demand), _76 additional
         Step 2 (to  67% of expected demand), and 92 Step 3 awards (to  74% of
         expected  demand), for $200 million, making a cumulative grant award total
         of $3.7 billion of the $8.6 billion available for obligation  in FY 1980.
      o  Provide in  most Regions an increased resource effort in Corps and State
         delegation  management, and allow  pace of delegation to include careful
         and deliberate delegation implementation to ensure high quality State
         effort.

    IMPACTS;

      o  Not funding this level would lower total national obligations by $^00
         million.  Unless the proposed EPA reallotment date extension as enacted
         approximately 34 States would lose $1.2 billion to reallotmenjt, creating
         severe political and economic ramifications.                 \
      o  Funding this  Level would not fully address the fragmentation  and
         delegation  problems raised in Level 1, although most Regions  at this
         level would be able to supplement their effort in these areas.
                                                                    0238
  EPA Form 24IO-M (8-78)

-------
                                AL  PROTECTION  AGFMCY
FORM  a; DECISION UNIT LEVEL
A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE AND  CODE          KG        MEUIAj  wT«  OTV
BH30  MUNICIPAL  WST  TRT FACILITY  CONSTR           APPROi  A &  C
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITI
LEVEL
05 OP Ob
BUDGET AUTH
i 	
ONS PFT
OPPT
FTE
. CO 00.0)
FY 78 ACT F
874.0
29.0

33,600.0
Y 79 C. E. FY *0 INCH
882. 0
22.0
913.4
42,599.4
40.0

20,0
1 ,000,0
FY 80 CUM
882.0
72.0
984.6
48,936.7
	 L,
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    (Level  1 provides  the minimum leyel of effort to ensure environmental and
    fiscal  management  for the  defined set of obligations and awards at that level.
    The resource  increment at  this level will provide for (a) an increase in the
    obligation and award total and (b) the ability for a.ll Regions to increase
    their oversight  and management effort related to Corps and State delegation.

      o Award 76. additional Step 1  (to 78% of expected demand), 125 additional
        Step 2 (to  74% of expected  demand), and 142 additional Step 3 awards
         (to J30%  of  expected demand), for J400 million, making a cumulative grant
        award total of $4.1 billion of the $8.6 billion available for obligation
        in FY 1980.
      o Provide  in  all Regions an increased resource effort in Corps and State
        delegation  management, and  allow pace of delegation to include careful
        and deliberate delegation implementation to ensure high quality State
        effort.

    IMPACTS;

      o Not funding this level would lower total national obligations by
        $400 million.  Unless the proposed EPA reallotment date extension is
        enacted,  approximately 24 States would lose $857 million to reallotment
        creating severe political and economic ramifications.
      o Not funding this level will create severe unobligated balance to build
        up in some  States from past appropriations, raising potential of
        Congressional action  to lower annual appropriation amount and create
        significant pressure  to fund lower priority projects.
            0239
 EPA Form 24)0-11 (8-78)

-------
                              TAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2s DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
MMMMMWWMtVW M • M M M • W ^ M W M ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ *_ «.  _  _         ^
  w^^™www™"^ww™wwwww™™ — ^w^ww^w^wtwwwww^ipwww^WBpWfl^flBipit^^iB^Bp^paiiaiijpiiiiif^^i^gp
A, DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE         H6       MŁDIA| WTR  OTV
B230  MUNICIPAL WST TRT FACILITY CONSTR          APPROf A  &  C
— -—.«—.••••,..•...••.»..»•»».„......,...„»...„.....„..„.„.,
B. RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C.  E.  FY  fiO INCR   FY  80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PPT        87a.O         882.y                      682 0
 LEVEL             OPFT         29.0          ?2,0                       72.0
Ob OP  06            FTE                      913.«                      984,6
   BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)     33,600.0     42,599.4      «,800.0    53,736.7
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    ACTIVITIES ;

        The $4.8 million increment at  this level will cover  cost increases for
    the 600 workyears to  be provided to EPA in FY 1980.   The  $4.8 million will
    supplement the $19  million provided in  Level 1, and will  include:

          o  $1.1 million for increased costs due to federal pay raises.

          o  $3.7 million to cover higher  costs per workyear than originally
             expected  (e.g., higher average grade than estimated).

    IMPACT:

     o The impact of  not providing the $4.8 million increment will be to lower
        the total number of workyears  offered by the Corps — from 600 to about
            workyears .
     o  Less workyears from the Corps will put an increased burden on EPA staff,
        and lead to inadequate effort being put into Step  3 grants management.
    Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
o
ro
fT-
H''
RT HEGIONS
H230 MUNICIPAL W3T TRT


LEVtU 01 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. («000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 06
ntlDGET AU1H. (JOOOi
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF 06
BUDGET AUIH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS— UftOO)
POSITlUMipFT





UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY


FACILITY CONSTR
1978
ACTUAL

33,600.0
16, 581. 0
17, 019.0
25,872.0
871.0
29.0


33,600.0
16,581.0
17,019.0
25,872.0
874.0
29.0


33,600.0
16,581.0
17,019.0
25,872.0
874.0
29.0


33,600.0
16,581.0
17,019.0
25,872.0
874,0
29.0


33,600.0
16,581.0
17,019.0
25,872.0
871.0
FORM


1979
CURB EST

42,599.4
16,769.4
25,830.0
32,801.5
882.0
22.0
913.4

42,599.4
16,769.4
25,830.0
32,801.5
882.0
22.0
913.4

42,599.4
16,769.4
25,830.0
32,801.5
882.0
22.0
913.4

42,599.4
16,769.4
25,030.0
32,801.5
882.0
22.0
913.4

42,599,4
16,769,4
25,830.0
32,801.5
«82,0
31 DECISION


1980
INCREMENT

42,585.6
16,764.4
25,821.2
32,790.9
698.0
72.0
892.6

2,334.3
719.2
1,615.1
1,797.4
65.0

32.5

850.0
511,4
338.6
654.5
33.0

16.5

2,166.8
468.7
1,698.1
1,668.4
46.0

23.0

1 ,000.0
46«.5
535.5
77o.O
ao.O
UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY


1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

42,585.6 42,585.6 42,585.6 42,585.6
16,764.4
25,821.2
32,790.9 32,790,9 32,790.9 32,790.9
698.0
72.0
892.6

44,919.9 40,919,9 44,919.9 44,919.9
17,483.6
27,436.3
34,588.3 34,588.3 34,588.3 34,588.3
763.0
72.0
925.1

45,769,9 45,769.9 45,769.9 45,769.9
17,995.0
27,774,9
35,202.8 35,202.8 35,242.8 35, 242. «
796,0
72.0
941,6

«7,936.7 «7, 936, 7 47,936.7 47,936,7
18,463,7
29,473,0
36,911.2 36,911.2 36,911.2 36,911.2
"42,0
72,0
964.6

48,936,7 48,936.7 48,936.7 48,936.7
18,928.2
30,008.5
17»M4«2 37,681.2 37,681.2 37,681.2
• •«



198fl


42,585,6


32,790.9




44,919,9


34,588.3




45,769,9


35,24?.8




47,936,7


36,911.2




48,936.7


37,681 7


-------
RT REGIONS
B230 MUNICIPAL WST TRT FACILITY CONSTR
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL

05 UF 06
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL
29.0
1979
CURR EST
22.0
913.0
1980
INCREMENT
20.0
1980
CUMULATIVE
72.0
980.6
1981 1982
(PLANNING

1983
ESTIMATES)

1984

LEVEL 06 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)       33, 600.0     12,599, 0      H, 800.0     53,736.7     53,736.7
   (IN HOUSE              16,581.0     16, 769.0                  lfl,928.2
   (EXTRAMURAL            17,019.0     25,830.0      0,800.0     34,808.5
OUTLAYS (JOOO)            25,872.0     32,801.5      3,696.0     11,377.2     11,377.2
POSITIONSI  PFT              870.0        882,0                     882,0
           (OPFT              29.0         22,0                      72,0
           (FTE                           913, «                     980.6
                                                                                           53,736.7     53,736.7     53,736,7
                                                                                           01,377,2     01,377.2     01,377.2
      O
      NJ
      _t—
      fx.
                                                                                                                           09-13-78

-------
o
ro
                                       ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ MEDIA: Water Quality
REG. X APPROP. Abate & Constr
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of new Step 1 projects
Number of new Step 2 projects
Number of new Step 3 projects
Obligations from Grant Awards
Number of Step 3 completions
Number of preapplication conference
Number of mid course facility
planning meetings
Number of final environmental
impact statements
Number of facility plans approved
Number of projects with in process
design review
Number of States receiving section
205 (g) grants for delegation
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
1,050
1,078
885
$3.2B
803
NA

NA

NA
885

NA

6
FY 1979
PROJ.
872
1,451
1,334
$3.4B
1,087
722

1,787

69
1,334



26
„
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL_JL
702
1,095
1,339
$2.6B
983
492

1,290

52
1,339

400

39
LEVEL_2_
765
1,194
1,459
$2.8B
1,071
536

1,406

57
1,460

436

39
LEVEL_3_
814
1,270
1,541
$3.5B
1,236
594

1,412

59
1,567

480

39
LEVEL -A.
863
1,346
1,633
$3.7B
1,310
630

1,497

63
1,661

509

39
LEVEL_5_
939
1,471
1,775
$4. IB
1,339
700

1,537

69
1,839

527

39
LEVEL -6_
939
1,471
1,775
$4. IB
1,339
700

1,537

69
1,839

527

39
  EPA F
0-12 (8-78)

-------
                       ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) Waste Treatment     HQ  0WWM    MEDIA: Water Q.
      Operation & Maintenance & Training  (B239)
                                                      KhCa.         APPRO: A & C
   B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
       Assure greater  attention to  Operations  and  Maintenance  requirements
  in the  planning,  design and  construction  of  new  federally  funded
  treatment  plants;  also  coordinate EPA, State,  and  local  efforts to
  isolate and correct  O&M problems  of  existing plants.   Strengthen  State, local
  and private sector technical and  training capabilities toward  improved  treat-
  ment plant O&M self-sufficiency and  proficiency.
       Utilize available  guidance,  procedures, and resources in  support of  State
  and local  efforts  to resolve persistent staffing and  training  problems  of
  municipal  treatment  plants.
  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
  .  Completed  first  draft  of  Sec.  205  State  staffing/training needs  and
    curriculum.
  .  Provided funds  and  guidance  to  Regions  for  104(g)(l)  "seed money" and  IAG
    grant  support  to State operator  training programs.
  .  Provided $170.K  to improve  effectiveness of  State operator  training programs
    through evaluation of  operator training  courses and  development  of job
    related certification  exams.
  .  Provided $940.K  in Water  Quality Academic  Training grants/fellowships for
    290  students.
  .  Provided 4 course  packages; conducted  20 courses and 4  on site trng.  projects.
  .  Continued  development  and management of  the  Instructional Resource Center
    (IRC).
  .  Provided guidance  to Regions for construction program requirements for
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

      Provided  guidance on O&M requirements for new/upgraded POTW's; also  for
  resolution of  O&M.  problems  at existing POTW's; prepare Sec. 210 Report  to
  Congress.  Manage  O&M public  awareness program.  Provided guidance on POTW
  operator training  programs; also limited guidance on curricula, delivery  system
  development, and funding support.  Conduct onsite treatment plant  process
  control  training projects.  Develop  course packages, instructional material
  and  conduct  limited  direct  training  for  EPA  personnel  and operator trailing
  and  training programs.
      Provide methodologies  and help  Regions/State assess  POTW and  Section 205
  State  program  staffing and  training  needs.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)  Waste Treatment    HO   OWWM   MEDIA:  Water Q.
     Operation  & Maintenance  &  Training  (B239)
        (Continued		     REG'    	^PPRO:  A & C
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
    start up services and  plans of operations.
  .  Developed 8 O&M guidance documents;  conducted  A  O&M seminars,  prepared Sec.
    210 report to Congress.
  .  Investigated and evaluated effectiveness  of  O&M  programs  in 7  States.
  .  Developed & distributed 2 issues of  "O&M  Digest  Newsletter," to communicate
    O&M program matters to Regional and  State Personnel.
  D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

 'ORM  2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  ^•»»»»»w***^******^****w**l"-ll*"'*il|l-l**lll**'l-*'*ll*-**>*****WWa>'**1*        *»wi
-   DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE          HQ       MEPJAj  WTR QTY
B239  WASTE TREAT OPER, MAJNT  & TRG                APPROf  A  & C

.
LF VEL
01 OF
eut

POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
05 FTE
)GET AUTH, (000.0)
r7™""cTn
49.0
7.0
5,082.0
( 79 C. E. F
38.0
7.0
53.5
a, 503. 7
rY 80 INCR
31.0
7.0
44,5
4,603,0
FY 80 CUM
31.0
7,0
44,5
4,603.0
   C.  LJtSCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
   0   Provide information to construction grants on O&M requirements of new/
      upgraded Federally funded publicly owned treatment works (POTWs).
   0   Provide updated guidance on correcting O&M problems of existing POTWs.
      Guidance on development of State/private sector assistance programs.
   0   Develop/provide technical guidance to State/local/private sectors.
   0   Provide O&M inspection guidance:  evaluate implementation:  Feedback results
      to program managers.
   °   Provide input  to NPDES permits/compliance guidance.
   °   Impact other programs on O&M requirements...e.g.;   Office of Public Affairs
   0   Manage national O&M data file to feed back information on POTW performance
      problems.
   0   Update assessments of POTW staffing/training needs and resources from
      available date:  provide funding and guidance support to Regions/States/
      localities for POTW operator training programs development; operator
      training curricula and delivery systems development.
   0   Update assessments of State Agency staffing/training needs and resources
      (national, from available data).
   0   Provide guidance for training State Agency personnel in 3 program areas.
   0  Monitor and evaluate EPA/State/local workforce planning and training
      programs.
   0   Conduct limited onsite training in POTW process controls; document
      procedures for one process.
   0   Conduct direct training for instructors only; develop limited POTW operator
      training instructional materials
   0  Limited direct training and related course package development.
   0   Operate instructional resource center at subminimal level.
   0  Assist States on workforce development for assumption of programs under
      Section 205.

  BENEFITS OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING

  0  Funding at this level provides only limited  national  O&M program guidance,
     technical support,  coordination with related programs,  public awareness
     activities, and feedback on POTW performance/problems.
  0  Not funding this level would preclude a coordinated national approach
     toward improving O&M/performance of new and  existing  POTW's.
  0  Funding at this level provides only for guidance,  and  technical/funding
     support for POTW operator training and State Agency personnel training in 3
     program areas.   Also for onsite POTW training and  very  limited direct
     training.
  0  Not funding this level would leave full responsibility  for  addressing
     water pollution control workforce issues with State and local agencies
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2; DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
mmmmmmmmmmmmm'*'*m***m*''*>*"t**"»***<'>mmmmmmmmmm»mmmmm*>m»m'*m»mmm»mmm
A. DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         HO      MŁDIA|  WTR OTY
B239  HASTE  TREAT QPŁR, MAIN! & TRG               APPROj  A  & C
B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 78 ACT  FY Tc       FYBO
         POSITIONS  PFT         49.0          36.0           3,0         34.0
 LEVEL               OPFT          7.0           7.0                        70
°2 OF  °5            FTE                       53.5           1.5         46.0
   BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)     5,082.0      4,503.7        450.4      5,053  4
   C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    0  No additional O&M activities...Same as Level I.
    0  Increase direct training for  EPA personnel to FY78 level, develop  one cours
       package and related instructional materials for out delivery.

    Not funded through Level II includes:

    0  Guidance on Minority training IAG.
    0  Guidance and assistance on  109(b) training centers/integration of  courses
       in program activities.
    0  Guidance on State Agency training curricula/delivery systems (program
       affected).
    0  Academic training needs, matrix, guidance contract.
    0  Instructional Resource Center expansion do not meet minimum needs.
    0  Report  on  need for Area Training Centers.
    0  Direct  training courses for State personnel and POTW operators/local
       personnel.
    0  States  assisted on delivery of EPA course packages.
          02^7
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
so AA HATER t WASTE HOT
B239 WASTE TREA1 OPER, MAINT ft TRO
                             1978
                            ACTUAL
              1979
                 EST
             1980
           INCREMENT
           1980
        CUMULATIVE
               1981          1982         1983
                       (PLANNING ESTIMATES)
                                        1984
LEVEL 01 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. t$ooo)
   (IN HOUSE
   (EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (*000)
POSITIONS!  PFT
           (OPFT
           (FTE
5,082.0
2,412.0
2,670.0
3,659,0
'19.0
7.0

• 4,503.7
1,389.3
3,114.4
3,242.7
38,0
7,0
53.5
4,603,0
1,148.3
3,458.7
3,314.2
31,0
7.0
44.5
4,603.0
1,148.3
3,454.7
3,314.2
31.0
7.0
44.5
                                                    a,603.0      1,603.0      4,603.0
                                                    3,314.2
                                                    3,314.2
                                                  3,314.2
                                                    1,603.0


                                                    3,314.2
LEVEL 02 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
   (IN HOUSE
   (EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (1000)
POSITIONSI  PFT
            (OPFT
            (FTE
5,082.0
2,«12.0
2,670.0
3,659.0
   «9.0
    7.0
4,503.7
1,389.3
3,114.4
3,242.7
   38.0
    T.O
   53.5
450.4
109.3
341,1
324.3
  3.0

  1.5
5,053,4
1,257.6
3,795.8
3,638.5
   34.0
    7.0
   46.0
5,053.4      5,053.4      5,053.4
3,638.5
3,638.5
3,638.5
5,053.4


3,638.5
                                                                                                                          09-13-76

-------
 ro
 U)                                ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) Wastewater Treatn
Maintenance and 1
1 FY 1978
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE 1 EST|MATE
National O&M program guidance
packages
Technical O&M guidance document
seminars
o&M Inspection program evaluation
reports
O&M films, brochures, etc.
Section 210 Report to Congress
on POTW performance levels
Number of States assisted on POTW
staffing/training needs assessments
Completion of POTW training needs
assessment; 104(g)(l) guidance,
JTCC and ABC guidance and assis-
tance
Guidance on POTW training curricula/
delivery systems
State and POTW workforce Planning/
training evaluation
Onsite POTW process control training
projects
6
8
1
3
1
1
5
0
1
3
lent Operations and HQ OWWM MEDIA: \jater «
ralninp (n?1Q\ REG. APPROP. A/tr
FY 1979
1 PROJ.
8
8
2
3
1
30
3
1
1
3
.
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL J_
7
8
2
3
1
10
3
1
1
3
,
LEVEL _LE
7
8
2
3
1
20
3
1
1
3
LEVEL *~+










LEVEL 	










LEVEL 	










LEVEL 	









	
EPA
9-12(8-78)

-------
                                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) Wastewater Treatment Operation and HQ OWWM MEDIA: Water Q.
Maintenance and Training fR71
-------
  cn
  *"*                                 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) Was tewater Treatment Opera
Maintenance and Training (
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLES. MEASURE
Instructional Resource Center
expansion to meet minimum needs
Report on need for Area Training
Centers
Number of courses delivered through
ATC's
State personnel
POTW operators/local personnel
Additional direct training courses
to meet minimum needs
States assisted on delivery of
EPA course -ackages
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

0

1

60
13


0

7
FY 1979
PROJ.












tion and HQ QWWM MEDIA: ^ater Q
B239) REG. APPROP. A^r V>
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL _L_

0

0

0
0
0

0

0
LEVELIX_

0

0

0
0
0

0

0
LEVEL












LEVEL 	












LEVEL 	












LEVEL 	












EPA F
B-78)

-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)  Waste Treatment    HQ          MEDIA: Water Q.
     Operation & Maintenance & Training    (B239)         „
                                      &        '     REG. X       APPRO: A & C
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

      Assure greater attention to Operations and Maintenance requirements
 in the planning, design and construction of new federally funded
 treatment plants; also coordinate EPA, State, and local efforts to
 isolate and correct O&M problems of existing plants.  Strengthen State, local
 and private sector technical and training capabilities toward improved treat-
 ment plant O&M self-sufficiency and proficiency.
      Utilize available guidance, procedures, and resources in support of State
 and local efforts to resolve persistent staffing and training problems of
 municipal treatment plants.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

  .  Implemented construction program requirements for start up services and plans
    of operation.
  .  Conducted 7,419 O&M inspections; permit compliance achieved at 41 plants thru
    on site assistance.
  .  Provided $103.5K of Section 104(g)(l) for special subjects in operator
    training curriculum; $309.8K for upgrade level training; $4.5 for entry
    level training and $14.5K as "seed money" for developing training
    capabilities in State agencies.
  D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION


 Onsite O&M inspections of all new and upgraded Federally funded treatment
 plants.  O&M inspections of about 1/3 existing plants; performance evaluation
 and/or technical assistance at selected plants.
 Review O&M related documents for new construction projects.
 Provided operator training support through Section 104(g)(l) grants and lAG's
 through established educational system.  Provided guidance & funding to States
 on Section 109(b) operator training facilities and program.
                                                                      0252
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FOPM  2: DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmom****mm»mmmm*mmmmmm<»^~
A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE          KG       MEDIA| WTH  OTY
B23Q  WASTE  TREAT OPER,  MAINT  & TRG                APPROf A &  C
^ *** * ™ ** ™ ™ ™ ™ • • • W • V W * •* •• •« • M • W V • OT W •• • • W • * W •• WWW IV w W •§ W •• 9 ^ • W •§ • • |p 9 flV • • ^ • * • •* • W W • 9 • Vt •
B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  76 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY 80 INCH   FY 80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          52.0          3«.0          ?6.0         26.0
 LEVŁL              OPFT           2.0           2.0           2.0          2.0
01  OF Of             FTE                        U5.9          3?§9         52.9
    BUDGET  AUTh.  (000.0)        926,0         961.8         802.8        802,6
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE  BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
   O&M
       Four (4) Regions will conduct O&M inspections on new/upgraded Federally
   funded treatment plants and will monitor O&M inspections by the  States  (report-
   ed on EPA Form 7500-5 on existing treatment plants.
       Six (6) Regions will review O&M documents for selected construction pro-
   jects.
       Five (5) Regions will conduct follow-up inspections on problem plants and/
   or will conduct in depth plant  evaluations.
       Three (3) Regions will provided onsite technical assistance to
   supplement State, local and private sector capabilities.
   Training
       Nine (9) Regions will provide Sec. 104(g)(l) "seed money",  operator train-
   ing grants and/or will institutionalize operator training through Interagency
   Agreements.
       Five (5) Regions will conduct State personnel training in construction
   grants program responsibilities.
       Three (3) Regions will help States establish Sec. 109(b) operator  training
   center/programs and/or operator training coordinating committees.
       Two (2) Regions will assess effective cooperation between State water
   quality agencies and State education/training/placement ageacies.

   Impact
       About half of the Regions  would be able to conduct minimum  level programs
   of O&M inspections; performance evaluations and technical assistance projects
   on new/upgrade Federally funded treatment plants or on existing  plants; also
   review of O&M related documents for new Federally funded plants.  Not funding
   this level would eliminate EPA  support of State, local, and private sector
   efforts to resolve new or existing treatment plant O&M problems.
       Most of the Regions would  be able to provide Sec. 104(g)(l)  operator
   training grant funding support.  Less than half the Regions will be able to
   help States establish effective operator training programs. Not funding would
   eliminate EPA Regional support  to State and local training efforts.
         0253
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
FORM  2-  DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A. DECISION UNIT TITLE
B239 rtASTE TPEAT OPŁR»
6, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
02 OF f>b FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0!
AND C
MAINT
FY



)
ODE
& TRG
78 ACT FY
52.0
2.0

928.0
RG

79 C. E.
3«,0
2.0
45 9
96U8
MEDIA:
APPRO J
FY 60




WTR QTY
A a c
INCR FY
5.0

2.5
189,«


80 CUM
31.0
2.0
35.4
992.2
   w. wi-^^niuc inc n«^nciv
-------
o
ro
01
RT REGIONS

UNITED
FORM
STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
3i DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
B239 WASTE TREAT OPER, MAINT 11 TRG


LEVEL 01 OF 06
BUDGET AU1H, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (*000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. (SoOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL/

928.0
928.0

668.2
52.0
2.0


928.0
928.0

668.2
52.0
2.0

1979
CURR EST

961.8
961.8

692.5
34.0
2.0
45.9

961.8
961.8

692.5
34.0
2.0
45.9
1980
INCREMENT

802.8
802.6

578.0
26.0
2.0
32.9

189.4
189.4

136.4
5.0

2.5
1980
CUMULATIVE

802.8
602.8

578.0
26.0
2.0
32.9

992.2
992.2

714.4
31.0
2.0
35.4
1981 1962 1983 198«
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

802,8 802.8 802.8 P02.8


578.0 578.0 578,0 578.0




992.2 992.2 992.2 992.2


714.4 714.4 714.4 714,4




-------
                                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Wastewater Treatment Operation and Maintenance and Tra
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLES. MEASURE
Number of O&M inspections on new/
upgraded and existing POTW's
Number of O&M related construction
grant documents approved by EPA
Regions
Number of O&M inspections conducted
by State and reported on other
than EPA Form 7500-5
Number of follow-up inspections
performance evaluation, and tech-
nical assistance projects
Number of "Seed Money" operator
training grants
Number of 109 (b) training facilities
funded and State joint operator
coordinating committee established
Number of State agency trainees in
construction grant courses
O
ro
en

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ          MEDIA: WQ

      GREAT LAKES      B2A1                         REG.   X     APPRO: A&C
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  Support  the U.S.  -  Canada  Great  Lakes  Water  Quality Agreement  and key
  EPA air,  water,  and enforcement  programs  as  they  affect  the  Great Lakes.
  Implement International  Surveillance  plan with  greater emphasis  on  toxics,
  water supplies and  fish  contaminants;  develop remedial measures  for reducing
  toxic materials  such  as  PCB's  and  for  abatement and control  of health  impac-
  ting NFS discharges;  increase  contributions  to  international and interagency
  efforts  to abate atmospheric  input to  the lakes and to control toxic sub-
  stances  in sediments;  accelerate State-Federal  and international environmen-
  tal planning and demonstration programs which emphasize  critical human health
  issues,  e.g. safe drinking water,  food chain impacts, hazardous  substances
  and removal or containment of  polluted materials.  Evaluate  the  effect of
  abatement programs  now in  place  to provide guidance for  future strategies.

  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
  The Great Lakes  National Program Office was  established.   Conducted first
  year of  Lake Erie intensive  survey (both  open lake and near  shore problem
  areas).   The 1977 data base was  established  and preliminary  reports on Lake
  Michigan were prepared and published.  The Lake Erie Water Intake Program
  was instituted as well as  a  special study on currents on Lake  Erie  to
  understand the dissolved oxygen  problem in the  central basin.  Supplemental
  river mouth monitoring on  20  selected  rivers was  begun as recommended  by
  PLUARG and the Water  Quality  Board.  Staff support was provided  to  the
  Great Lakes Water Quality  Board, its  Implementation Committee, and  Remedial
  Programs  and Surveillance  Subcommittees (EPA chairs 2 of 3); the PLUARG
  final report was submitted to  the  IJC; 4  Sect.  108(a) projects were continued
  and three new grants  awarded;  efforts  to  integrate Great Lakes environmental
  planning  studies (GLBC,  CZM,  and lake  levels, winter navigation) were  begun.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
  Conduct  second year of Lake Erie intensive and  nearshore monitoring
  programs  with major shift  to  contractor assistance for all field data
  collection,  analysis  and report  preparation.  Provide minimal  quality
  control  program.  Maintain  U.S.-Canadian Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement
  support  at minimum  level.  Conduct water  intake program  for  nutrients,
  metals,  and toxics;  support enforcement actions taken for critical  Great
  Lakes cases; conduct  annual sediment  programs and perform impact assess-
  ments of key lakewide  issues.  Continue 7 ongoing Sect.  108(a) projects
  (award no new grants)  and  implement selected PLUARG recommendations for
  tributaries  and  pilot  watersheds.   Reduce participation  in Great Lakes
  Basin Commission studies,  coastal  zone management programs,  review  of
  Section  208 plans and  interagency  resource develpment studies.

  Provide  staff support  to the  Chairman, U.S.  Section, Great Lakes Water
  Quality  Board.  Provide  chairman of the Water Quality Board  Implementation
  Committee and chairman of  ice  Remedial Programs Subcommittee and membership
  on  its Surveillance Subcommittee.

        0257
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY
FORM  2; DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 .  DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         »G       HEDJAj WJH  QTY
B24J  GPEAT LAKES                                   APPRH| A  &  C
m-*~mmm»mm~»*mmmmmmm»m»mm~mmmmmmmmm»m»mmmmmmm»»mmm*m9mmmmmmm9mmmmmmmmm
B,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79 C.  E.  FY  60 INCR   FY  60  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         35.0          2?.0          9.C          9.0
 LF.VFL              OPFT          7.0           6.0          6.0          6.0
01  OF  07            FTE                       37.1         24.1         24.1
    BUDGET AUTH.  (ooo.fi)      7,500.0      3,589.4        225.0        225,0
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

       Activities

       -Maintain minimum liaison activities  between EPA and  Canadian offices
        involved in Great Lakes.

       -Maintain basic information and coordination concerning  role of other
        EPA programs in Great Lakes basin.
       Impact:


       At  this level, there  are insufficient  funds to conduct  the Great Lakes
       National Program as is has been operated in the past.   EPA role would
       be  reduced to providing minimal liaison function.

       Not funding could eliminate all EPA active coordination and participation
       in  international agreements and actions on the Great Lakes, other than
       those which could be  picked up within  other programs.
                                                                  0258
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                                AL PROTECTION1 AGENCY

FOR"  2! DECISION  UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
»——..•.»-•—»..•.......,.....„..»»....„..„,.„.„...„.....„..
A,  DECISION LIMIT  TITLE  AND  CODE          R&       MEr>IA|  wfR  Q|y
Bsai  GPEAT  LAKES                                     APPRCJI  A &  C

B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79 C. E.   FY"BO"INCR"""F"flo'cljM
         POSITIONS  PFT          35.0          22.0           6.0          15.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           7.0           6.0                         6.0
°?  OF  °7             P'TE                        37.1           3.0          27.1
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)      7,500.0       3,589.a       6,275.0       6,500.0
     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

      Activities:

      —Conduct  Lake Huron Intensive Open Lake  surveys called for IJC Surveil-
      lane plan  by  contract.  (Includes data  collection, laboratory support,
      analysis and  ship operation.)
      —Conduct  Lake Huron nearshore problem  area monitoring program plus one
      Lake Michigan problem area by contract  per IJC  Surveillance plan (Milwaukee)
      —Institute 50%  of water intake (filtration plant) program for nutrients,
      heavy metals, and toxics entering municipal water supplies.
      —Continue IAG for PLUARG data management and coordination and State
      grants for 30% of river mouth event oriented NFS sampling.
      —Conduct  one special enforcement study/assignment one key lakewide
      issue e.g. polluted sediments, atmospheric input or pesticides).
      —Prepare  quality assurance reference samples for contractor laboratories.
      —Provide  limited staff support to U.S. Chairman, Great Lakes Water
      Quality Board, its committees, the Great  Lakes  Basin Commission, and
      other IJC  lake level studies.
      Impact:

      Funding  at  this level will give us difficulty  in meeting the mininum
      requirements of the Great Lakes Water Quality  Agreement with Canada.
      Majority of staff would be assigned to contract/grant monitoring with
      reduced  ability to analyze and evaluate current abatement and remedial
      programs.   At  this level, no funds are available for continuing the
      Section  108(a) demonstration program, and would cause disruption to the
      seven ongoing  projects.

      Funding  this level would probably necessitate  a restructuring of the
      EPA Great Lakes Office since resources are  not sufficient to support the
      existing components.

      Not funding this level would terminate identified agency participation
      in all activities of the U.S. - Canada Great Lakes Water Quality Agree-
      ment and the IJC's Great Lakes Water Quality Board.
           0259
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
RT REGIONS
R2Q1 GREAT LAKES
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3|  DECISION UNIT RESOURCE  SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
CFTE
1978
ACTUAL

7,500.0
1,104.0
6,396.0
1,500.0
35.0
7.0

1979
CURR EST

3,589.4
377.2
3,212.2
717.9
22.0
6.0
37.!
1980 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984
INCREMENT CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

225.0
225.0

45.0
9.0
6.0
24.1

225,0 225.0
225,0

45.0 45.0
9.0
6.0
24, 1

225.0 22S.'0 225.0


45.0 45.0 45.0



LEVEL 02 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
   (IN HOUSE
   (EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI  PFT
           (OPFT
           (FT€
7,500.0
1,104.0
6,396.0
1,500.0
35,0
7.0

3,589.0
377.2
3,212.2
717.9
22.0
6.0
37.1
6,275.0
404.0
5,871.0
1,255.0
6.0

3.0
6,500,0
629.0
5,871,0
1,300.0
15.0
6.0
27.1
6,500.0      6,500.0      6,500.0      6,500.0
1,300.0      1,300.0      1,300.0      1,300.0
    O
    NJ
                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
c-
10

2                                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO. MEDIA: WO
GREAT LAKES B241 REG. X APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
IJC Surveillance Plan
//Open Lakes Cruises (LK HURON)
//Nearshore monitorine oroerams
//Water Intakes
//Basic Data Reports
/'Interpretative Reports
Remedial Programs
#Special studies/assessments
^Section 115 studies
Environmental Plannine
//Section 108 (a) erants
//PLUARG studies
// GLBC, CZM, WN, 208 reports
reviewed
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

10
3
0
1
1

0
0

4
15

10
FY 1979
PROJ.

0
2
30
1
1

3
0

7
8

15
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL JL

10
0
0
o
0

0
0

0
0

0
LEVEL iL_

10
2
17
1
0

1
0

0
3

5
LEVELi_














LEVEI 	














LEVEI 	














LEVEI 	














EPA
-12 (8-78)

-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ  OWWM    MEDIA: Water Q.

   Clean Lakes  B244                                 REG.         APPRO: A & C
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  - To  control significant sources of pollution in the most important
     publicly owned freshwater lake watersheds in the Nation.
  - To  assist  in the attainment of the National goal for a fishable/swimmable
     condition of the Nation's waters.
  - To  implement in-lake restorative procedures in publically owned freshwater
     lakes to return or improve their usefulness to the general public.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

  -  14 new projects and 14 amendments to existing projects were funded.
     9 proposals ended in a non-award category.
     Completed 4 lake restoration projects.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

  -  Fund approximately 30 State grants for lake classification.
  -  Fund approximately 15 new lake restoration projects.
  -  Fund approximately 10 amendments for existing lake  projects.
  -  Complete approximately 10 projects.

  The clean lakes program currently is pursuing the best available  alternative
  for the operational aspects of the program.   Under a newly  proposed regulation
  most of the administrative responsibility for awarding grants is  transferred
  to the Regions.
                                                                     0262
EPA Form 2410.10 (8.78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2? DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
^^•^^•^^••^•^^yOM^^^BI^^^^^fp^O^^^^^^^aE^Mt^^^^^^^^^jp^jj^pl^^^PI^
A,  DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE          HQ       MEDIA!  l*TR QTY
B2««  CLEAN LAKES                                   APPROj  A  & C

B,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78  ^C^Fi'^'c"^" Pv"8o"iNCR*"*Fv"80
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
01  OF  01             FTE
    BUDGET AUTH,  (000,0)    15,638.0     14,573.0     15,000.0     15,000.0
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

      Continue  to fund State grants, lake restoration projects, and amendments
      to on-going grants until funds are expended.

    Funding this level will continue the Clean Lake program  at its current  level
    of funding which provides assistance to States through funding for lake
    restoration  projects.

    Not funding  this level will prevent the support of any new grants and
    eliminates the national program.
          0263
  EPA Form 2410-1] (8-78)

-------
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
30 AA WATER * HASTE HOT
B244 CLEAN LAKES
1978
ACTUAL
1979
CURB EST
1980
INCREMENT
1980
CUMULATIVE
1981
1988
(PLANNING
1983
ESTIMATES)
1980
LEVEL 01 OF 01
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)       15,832.0     14>573.0     15,000.0     15,000.0     15,000.0     15,000.0     15,000.0     15,000.0
   (IN HOUSE                               13.0
   (EXTRAMURAL            15,832.0     10,560.0     15,000.0     15,000,0
OUTLAYS (SOOO)             2,374.8      2,186,0      2,250.0      2,250.0      2,250.0      2,250.0      2,250.0      2,250.0
POSITIONS!  PFT
           (OPFT
           (FTE
     O
     rv>
                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
 ^                                 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FOT?M4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO OWWM MEDIA: Water Quality
oiean Lanes „>m REG APPROP. A & C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
No. of grant proposals for lake
restoration received
No. of grant proposals for lake
restoration funded
No. of State lake classification
grant proposals received
No. of State lake classification
grants funded
FY 1978
ESTIMATE








FY 1979
PROJ.








FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL-L-

AO

30

15

15
LEVEL 	








LEVEL- .








LEVEL 	








LEVEI 	








LEVEL 	








EPA Fo.
-12(8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
 FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
      Financial Assistance/106  (B250)
HQ

REG.  X ---
MEDIA:  Water

APPRO:  Quallty
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

   Supplement the resources available to State and eligible interstate
   authorities for developing and operating water quality programs, including
   compliance/enforcement activities, through annual grants to the States.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

   Awarded grants to 62 State and interstate aeencies for continued develop-
   ment and operation of already established programs and for implementation
   of new programs (especially concerning emergency response, nonpoint source
   control programs,  and toxics monitoring) and newly delegated compliance/
   enforcement activities in related water quality areas.
  D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
   o Provide funds to States to assist in their O&M oversight and technical
     assistance.
   o Provide funds to States to allow maximum introduction and implementation
     of BMP control legislation for construction and surface mining (other
     than coal) NPS.
   o Provide funds to States to assure complete Quality assurance (QA) for
     full-scale water quality monitoring programs.
   o Provide funds allowing States to upgrade Water Quality Standards (WQS) to
     reflect "designated use" reclassification, toxics criteria, and NPS regu-
     lations.
   o Provide funds to States to encourage spill response, prevention and con-
     tingency planning.
   o Encourage delegation of NPDES and other compliance/enforcement activities
     to the States.
   o Provide funds to States assuring issuance, reissuance and/or modifications
     of NPDES permits.
   o Provide funds to States to assure adequate sampling inspections and
     analysis for effective enforcement.
   o Provide funds to States to assure administrative, legal and technical
     resources for full-scale enforcement activities.                  0266
EPA Form 241000 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HO          MEDIA: Water

   Financial Assistance/106  (B250)                  REG. X       APPRO:
                                                                      AtxC*
   o Provide funds to States allowing  full  automation of Discharge Monitoring
     Report (DMR)  review.
   o Encourage delegation  of pretreatment enforcement programs to the States.
   o Provide funds to States to  assure effective enforcement of pretreatment
     standards.
   o Provide funds to States for implementation of Basic Water Monitoring
     Program including designation  of  State fixed station networks and
     nationally  uniform intensive survey procedures.
        0267
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

      2; DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 ,  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE         RG       MEDIA?
 250  FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE/106                     APPROi  A  ft C
B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78  ACT  FY 79 C.  E.   FY 80  INCK    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT           8.0           8.0           8,0           8.0
01  OF  07             FTE                        11. a          J1.4          11,4
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)    54,000.0     52,«00.0     18,750,0     18,750.0
   C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     1.   Issue 285 "major" NPDES permits to primary and secondary industries
         and publicly owned treatment  works.

     2.   Implement 16 municipal (POTW)  pretreatment programs.

     3.   Assure 200 State responses  to  emergency situations.

     4.   Initiate 175 enforcement actions  against major sources  of water
         pollution, including violations of final effluent limits.

     5.   Conduct 6000 inspections for NPDES compliance (including sampling) and
         toxics.

     6.   Conduct 180 intensive water quality surveys.

     7.   Assure 60 ambient fixed stations with data for all 307(a) toxic
         compounds.

     8.   Issue  0 State dredge and fill materials discharge permits.


     Benefits and consequences:   Failure to provide Section 106  funds  at this
     level would eliminate further opportunities for development of functional
     delegation    or implementation of State water pollution  control  programs
     including  enforcement,  monitoring and permits.   New areas of State water
     pollution  control needs,  notably nonpoint source regulation, emergency
     response, dredge and fill  permits and toxics monitoring would not be
     achievable.  Qualitative aspects of all programs  and program areas would
     deteriorate.   Most States  would be unable or unwilling to maintain resource
     levels necessary to support previously delegated  functions.  Funding at this
     level provides only the most minimal achievement  of selected national and
     State priorities.
                                                                  0268
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  FNVIROMMFN'TAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FOR*  2J DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A.  DECISIUN  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE          KG       MŁl>IA|  WTR OTv"""""""*l
B250  FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE/106                     APPROI  A & C
          * ** w • V • M • <• ••>••• M • • • • ^ • • • M V W ^ W 9 (• gp IP • " • 9 W V • • 4V • 9 ft M W • • V W W • • • • V • • • • W •
B,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FV 78 ACT FY 79 C. E,   FY HO  INCR    FY 80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT          8.0          8.0                        6.0
02  OF  07             FTE                       11.4                       u «
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)    5^,000.0    52,400,0      6,250.0     25,000.0
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  1.   Issue 140 "major" NPDES permits to primary and secondary industries
      and publicly owned  treatment works.

  2.   Implement 4 municipal  (POTW) pretreatment programs.

  3.   Assure 300 State responses to emergency situations.

  4.   Initiate 70 enforcement actions against major sources of water
      pollution,  including violations of final effluent limits.

  5.   Conduct 800 inspections for NPDES compliance (including sampling)
      and toxics.

  6.   Conduct 90 intensive water quality surveys.

  7.  Assure 30 ambient fixed stations with  data for all 307(a)  toxic
      compounds.

  8.   Issue 0 State dredge and fill material discharge permits.


  Benefits and consequences:  Majority of States would be unable to maintain
  all major elements   of current pollution control programs.   Maintenance of
  current program levels would be dependent  upon EPA's ability to directly
  implement current pollution control activities.
            0269
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

 FORM a:  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

  ,  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HG       HŁDIA| WTR  OTY
 1250 FINANCIAL  ASSISTANCE/106                     APPRO| A  &  C

 8,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY 79 C.  E.  FY  80 JNCR   FY  80 CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT
  LEVEL              OPFT           6.0           8.0                        6.0
 03  OF 07             FTE                        U.«                       11.4
    BUDGET  AUTH,  (000.0)    5-0,000.0     52,400.0     1«,300(0    39,300.0
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  1.  Issue 140 "major" NPDES permits  to primary and secondary industries
      and publicly owned treatment works.

  2.  Implement 7 municipal (POTW) pretreatment programs.

  3.  Assure 500 State responses to emergency situations.

  4.  Initiate 80 enforcement actions  against major sources  of water pollution,
      including violations of final effluent limits.

  5.  Conduct  900 inspections for NPDES compliance (including sampling)
      and toxics.

  6.  Conduct  90 intensive water quality surveys.

  7.  Assure 30 ambient fixed stations with data for all 307(a) toxic compounds.

  8.  Issue 50 State dredge and fill material discharge permits.


  Benefits and consequences:  At this  level States would be  forced to forego
  activities in some national priority areas as available resources would be
  concentrated on selected areas.   Most States would be unable to fulfill
  previously delegated functional and  resource commitments necessary for NPDES
  and O&M program implementation.
                                                                   0270
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM  2} DECISION  UNI1 LEVEL ANALYSIS
A. DECISION  UNIT  TITLt  AND CODE          KG       MEDlAj  WTH  UTY
      FINANCIAL ASST STANCE/1 06                     APPRDj  A i  C
8, RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY  *0 INCH    FY  80  CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              "PFT           8.0          8.0                         8.0
04 OF  07             FTC                       11.4                        11 .a
   BUDGET  ALJTH.  (000,0)    54, 000.0     52,400.0       1,740.0     41,040.0
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  1.  Issue 140 "major" NPDES permits  to primary and secondary  industries
      and publicly owned treatment works.

  2.  Implement 30 municipal (POTW) pretreatment programs.

  3.  Assure 500 State responses to emergency situations.

  4.  Initiate  80 enforcement actions  against major sources  of  water pollution,
      including violations of final effluent limits.

  5.  Conduct 900 inspections for NPDES compliance (including sampling)
      and toxics.

  6.  Conduct 90 intensive water quality surveys.

  7.  Assure 30 ambient fixed stations with data for all 307(a) toxic com-
      pounds .

  8.  Issue 20  State dredge and fill material discharge permits.


  Benefits and  consequences:  Qualitative  aspects of State water pollution
  control programs would not increase  from their deterioration  relative to
  FY 1978.  Major State activities would continue to be curtailed with some
  States unable to meet previously delegated functional and  resource commitments.
  Incremental funding increases from section 205(g) could not be expected
  to offset losses from the FY 1978 program level.
            0271
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8*78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM  ^•f DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
    DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          KG       MEDIAf WTR  QTY
  50  FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE/106                     APPRD| A  &  C
• »•«••••'--'•-••.»"'.•••••••.•.•.-.» ............ ................ ...... .......
B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C.  E.   FY  60 INCH   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT           6.0           8.0                         8.0
05  OF  07             FTE                        11.4                        ll.«
    BUDGET  AUTH, (OOD.O)    J5^, OOO.O     52,400.0       5,240,0    «fe, 280.0
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

   1.   Issue 140 "major" NPDES permits to primary and secondary industries
       and publicly owned treatment works.

   2.   Implement 23 municipal  (POTW) pretreatment programs.

   3.   Assure 600 State responses to emergency situations

   4.   Initiate .90 enforcement actions against major sources of water pollution,
       including violations of final effluent limits

   5.   Conduct 900 inspections for NPDES compliance (including sampling)  and
       toxics

   6.   Conduct 100 intensive water quality surveys

   7.   Assure 30 ambient fixed stations with data for all 307(a) toxic compounds

   8.   Issue 30 State dredge and fill material discharge permits

   Benefits or Consequences:   In order to maintain current effort levels  States
   would be forced to concentrate resources on selected national and State
   priorities.  Established programs in monitoring, enforcement and permits
   would be offset to some degree by reassignment of Section 106 funds dis-
   placed by Section 205(g) funds.
                                                                    0272
 EPA Form 2410.11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PPPTF.CTION

FORM  ^: DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
A,  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          KG       *ŁDIAj WT«  OTY
B2SO  FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE/106                     APPRPt A  8,  C
mmmmmmmmmmmm*mmm'*mmmmmm**mm**mt***K*>*n»9**mm»**mmmmmv* + **1+m<*m+*m*m9mmmmmmmi*mm9m
B.  RtSt'URCE SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C.  E.  FY  fiO INC«   FY  BO CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT           e.0           8.0                        8.0
06  OF  07             FTE                        11.4                       Uf^
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)    5^,000.0     52,«OO.Q      ?, 620.0    
-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM  n  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

-A,  DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND CODE          RG       MŁDIA|  WTR r
       FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE/106                     APPRCj  A  &
 8,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 78  ACT FY  79 C.  E.  FY «0  I           urr
          POSITIONS  PFT                                                   '
  LEVEL               OPFT           8.0           8.0
 07  OF  P7            F-TE                        n.4»
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)    5«,QOC,0     52,400.0     _,oO~o"
52,400.0
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  1.  Issue 175 "major" NPDES  permits to primary and secondary industries
     and publicly owned treatment works.

  2.  Implement 40 municipal (POTW) pretreatment programs.

  3.  Assure 1000 State responses to emergency situations.

  4.  Initiate 91 enforcement  actions against major sources of water pollution,
     including violations  of  final effluent limits.

  5.  Conduct 1025 inspections for NPDES compliance (including sampling) and
     toxics.

  6.  Conduct 100 intensive water quality surveys.

  7.  Assure 50 ambient fixed  stations with data for all 307(a)  toxic compounds.

  8.  Issue 50 State dredge and fill material discharge permits..

  Benefits and Consequences:   Funding for Section 106 would match the FY 1978
  level.  State program activities and resources would be maintained at the
  FY 1978 level although initiatives in new areas:   toxics  monitoring, nonpoint
  sources and emergency response programs would result from incremental resource
  shifts stemming from increased funding through Section 205(g).  Failure to
  approve this level would  result in significant deterioration of water pollution
  control activity relative to  FY 78 State efforts.
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
0
to
— j
Ul
RT REGIONS





UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY


FORM

31 DECISION

UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY



B250 FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE/106


LEVEL 01 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN MOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (*000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL .
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 01 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYSJfOOO)
POSITiW PFT
1978
ACTUAL

50,000.0

51,000.0
35,100.0

8.0


54,000.0

51,000.0
35,100.0

8.0


54,000.0

54,000.0
35,100.0

6.0


54,000.0

54,000.0
35,100.0

8.0


54,000.0

54,000.0
35,100.0
1979
CIIRR EST

58,400.0

52,400.0
34,060.0

8,0
11.4

52,400.0

52,400.0
34,060.0

8.0
11.4

52,400.0

52,400.0
34,060.0

8.0
11.4

52,400.0

52,400.0
34,060.0

8.0
11.4

52,400.0

52,400.0
34,060.0
i960
INCREMENT

Ifl, 750.0

IB, 750.0
12,187.5

8.0
11.4

6,250.0

6,250.0
4,062.5




14,300.0

14,300.0
9,295.0




l,74o.O

1,740.0
1,131.0




5,24o.O

5,240.0
3,406.0
1980 |9B1 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

18,750.0 18,750,0 18,750.0 18,750.0

18,750.0
12,187.5 12,187.5 12,187.5 12,187.5

8.0
11.4

25,000,0 25,000.0 25,000.0 25,000.0

25,000.0
16,250.0 16,250.0 16,250.0 16,250.0

8.0
11. «

39,300.0 39,300.0 39,300.0 39,300.0

39,300.0
25,545,0 25,545,0 25,545.0 25,545.0

8.0
11.1

41,040.0 41,040.0 41,040.0 41,040.0

41,040.0
26,676,0 26,676.0 26,676.0 26,676.0

8.0
11.4

46,280.0 46,280.0 46,280.0 46,280.0

46,280.0
jP||f|P|2.0 30,082.0 30,082.0 30,082.0
1984


18,750.0


12,187,5




25,000.0


16,250.0




39,300.0


25,545,0




41,040.0


26,676,0




46,280.0


"'"fit
78

-------
RT REGIONS
B250 FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE/106
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                            FORM J|  DECISION UNIT RESOURCE  SUMMARY

LEVEL 05 OF 07
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 06 OF 07
BUDGET AU1H. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 07 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
O
N)
-J
1978 1979 1980 1980
ACTUAL CURR EST INCREMENT CUMULATIVE

8.0 6.0 8.0
11.0 tt.O

50,000.0 52,000.0 2,620.0 08,900,0

50,000.0 52,000.0 2,620.0 08,900.0
35,100.0 30,060.0 1,703.0 31,785.0

8.0 8,0 8.0
11.0 11.0

50,000.0 52,000.0 3,500.0 52,000,0

50,000.0 52,000.0 3.500.0 52,OQO.O
35,100.0 30,060.0 2,275.0 30,060.0

8.0 8.0 8,0




1981 1982 1983 1980
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)




08,900,0 08,900.0 08,900.0 08,900,0


31,785.0 31,785.0 31,785.0 31,785.0




52,000.0 52,000.0 52,000.0 52,000.0


30,060.0 30,060.0 30,060.0 30,060.0






                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
 o
  -J                               ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ MEDIA: WQ
Financial Assistance'/ 106 (B250) REG. x APPROP. AŁC
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
1. Issue major NPDES permits to pri-
mary and secondary industries and
POTW's
2. Implement municipal (POTW) pre-
treatment programs
3. Assure State response to emergency
situations
4. Initiate enforcement actions
against major sources of water
pollution, including final
effluent violations
5. Conduct inspections for NPDES
compliance (including sampling)
and toxics
6. Conduct intensive water quality
surveys
7. Number of ambient fixed stations
with data for 307 (a) toxic com-
pounds .
8. Issue State dredge and fill permitt
FY 1978
ESTIMATE








FY 1979
PROJ.








EPA 1= 10-12 (8-78)
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL JL
285
16
200
175
6000
180
60

LEVEL JL.
425
20
500
245
6800
270
90

LEVEL _i_
565
27
1000
325
7700
360
120
50
LEVEL _4_
705
57
1500
405
8600
450
150
70
LEVEL-5—
845
80
2100
495
9500
550
180
100

LEVEL .6—
985
100
2700
595
10500
650
230
130


-------
                                    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ MEDIA: WQ
Financial Assistance/106 (B250) REG. X APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
1. Issue major NPDES permits to
primary and secondary industries
and POTW's
2. Implement municipal (POTW) pre-
treatment programs
3. Assure State response to emergency
situations
4. Initiate enforcement actions
against major sources of water pol-
lution, including final effluent
violations
5. Conduct inspections for NPDES com-
pliance (including sampling) and
toxics
6. Conduct intensive water quality
surveys
7. Number of ambient fixed stations
with data for 307 (a) toxic com-
pounds
8. Issue State dredge and fill permits
C
FO
-4
CD
FY 1978
ESTIMATE












FY 1979
PROJ.












FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL 11-
1160
140
3700

686
11525

750

280
180

LEVEL 	












LEVEL 	












LEVEL 	












LEVEL 	












LEVEL 	












EPA Form 2410-12(8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A )  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

     Ocean Disposal (B253)
HO  OWWM

REG.
MEDIA:  Water Q

APPRO:  A&C
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

     o  Assure development  and  implementation of a program for control and
        abatement  of ocean  pollution from the dumping of material into ocean
        waters.

     o  Provide focus for coordinating ocean-related programs in EPA.
        Implement  EPA responsibilities under NEPA and Section 309 of the
        CAA in relation to  offshore activities.  Develop guidelines for
        protection of the ocean environment from degradation caused resource
        exploitation.
  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

     o  Developed  ocean dumping guidelines and alternatives.  Completed
       phase  I  of a  comprehensive contract for ocean dumping EIS baseline
       surveys
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

     o  Revise the ocean dumping regulations.  Prepare supporting documents
       for the Ocean Dumping Convention.  Designate ocean dumping sites.
       Develop dredge materials procedure manual.  Revise the Implementation
       manuals.  Prepare two annual reports for (l) the Congress, and (2)  the
       Ocean Dumping Convention.

     o  Draft at least two documents in the Technology Assessments in the Marine
       Environment project.  Establish the EPA-NOAA Interagency Committee  for
       Program Coordination.  Coordinate with ocean-related programs in EPA
       and other Federal agencies.
        0279

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
FORM as  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE AND  CODE          HOMEOIAwTRQTY
B253 OCEAN DISPOSAL                                 APPROi A  i  C

8.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY"""^"'^"^"^"^?""? raj"^^"""? '"so
         POSITIONS  PFT         15.0           5.0           2.0         12  0
 LEVEL              OPFT          2.0           j.'o          ll'l         ll'*
01  OF  °5             FT^                       19.3          16 I         if'J
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (QQO.Q)        975.0       1,591.0       l,3*l[s      1,391  5
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Activities

   0 Prepare two annual reports for (1)  Congress as required by the Marine
  Protection, Research and Sanctuaries Act (MPRSA) and  (2) the Intergovern-
  mental Maritime Consultative Organization  (IMCO) as required by the Ocean
  Dumping Convention (ODC).

   0 Continue an environmental impact  statement  (EIS) contract to analyze avail-
  able  data on  dumpsites and perform additional baseline surveys.

   0 Pr.epare eight position papers on  the U.S. positions on agenda items and
  three supporting technical documents in support  of the ODC (EPA is the lead
  agency).

   0 Develop environmental guidelines  for two new  major offshore activities.

   0 Draft two  Technology Assessments  in the Marine Environment (TAME) doc-
  uments for new offshore technologies,  identifying probable environmental im-
  pacts, R&D needs, and existing and needed  EPA legislative authorities.

   0 Review ten EIS's, ten development plans, and  twenty-five regulations for
   OCS lease sales; review eight EIS's  for other offshore activities.

   Impacts

   0 This level allows a basic program to minimize impact of waste dumping in
   the ocean and encourage development  of alternative waste disposal tech-
  nologies.

   0 It will provide for the development and limited implementation of regulatory
   schema to control the impacts of new or changing ocean activities.  Through
   the EIS process, EPA could also influence  the marine  plans of other agencies.

   0 If unfunded, there will be no ocean dumping program, putting EPA in viola-
   tion  of the MPRSA and the ODC.  Ocean  disposal will be unregulated.  Dis-
   charges from  new marine technology and their environmental impacts will be
   uncontrolled.

   0 Non-funding will leave Federal agencies and industry without guidance as  to
   (1) the nature of EPA's interest in their  new marine  activities, and  (2) the
   effects of any regulations EPA issues.  EPA would be  unable to affect immi-
   nent  ocean activities, especially OCS  petroleum  activities, to the environ-
   mental detriment of the oceans.                                      U280
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FO&M  e-j  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE AND  CODE          HQ       MEDIA}  WTR  OTY
8253  UCEAN DISPOSAL                                 APPRDt  A &  C
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
02 OF 05 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
FY 78 ACT FY
15.0
2.0

975.0
79 C. E, FY «
15.0
3.0
19.3
1,591.0
<0 INCR
2.0
JB0
2.4
175. «
FY 80 CUl
!«•
3.
16. 1
1,566.<
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

   Activities

   0  Revise ocean dumping regulation based on  new statutory  requirements,
   changing program needs, and operational experience.

   0  Continue the Environmental Impact Statements (EIS)  contract resulting
   in the completion of one (1) draft EIS and the designation of one (1)
   municipal/industrial dumpsite.

   0  Revise the two Implementation Manuals based on operational and research
   experience with dredge/non-dredge materials.
    0  Draft  (1) a policy document on the environmental aspects  of deep-sea minin&J—
    and  (2) a detailed policy document on ocean- thermal energy.                   \

    °  Develop one marine sanctuary nomination.

    0  Pursuant to Sec. 302, Marine Protection,  Resources  and  Sanctuaries Act,
    review five (5) EPA and National Oceanic and Atmospheric Agency marine
    sanctuary nominations.

    0  Participate in and contribute to the Intergovernmental  Maritime Consulta-
    tive.

    Impacts

    0  This level will permit an expansion of the basic ocean  dumping program.
    The  provision of ocean dumping sites for dredged materials will continue to
    preserve and maintain our resourceful shorelines and wetland areas.

    0  EPA headquarters and Regions will achieve coordinated approaches to
    ocean environmental management with respect  to new technologies.  Regions
    will receive guidance in making marine sanctuary nominations.

    0  Non-funding will deprive the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Adminis-
    tration (NOAA) of help it has sought relative to deep-ocean  mining and review
    of marine sanctuary nominations.  The U.S.  Coast Guard and the Office of
    International Activities (OIA) will not receive the technical help needed
    to assist EPA's role in international marine environmental matters.
         0281
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  21  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A,  DECISION UNIT TITLE AND  CODE          HQ       MEQlAf  WTR QTY
B?53  OCEAN  DISPOSAL                                 APPRQt  A  & C
3. RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
D3 OF 05 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
FY 78 ACT FY
15.0
2.0

975.0
79 C. E.
15,0
5.0
19.3
1,591,0
FY 80 INCR
i.o

5
174.1
FY 80 CUM
15,0
3,0
19,3
1,741.0
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Activities

  0  Continue the Environmental Impact Statement  (EIS) contract resulting
  in the designation of two (2) municipal/industrial dumpsites.

  0  Develop one marine sanctuary nomination.

  0  Develop procedures manuals to  insure that EPA requirements are
  met concerning dredged material sites.

  0  Revise the Bioassay Manuals based on operational and research experi-
  ence in ocean dumping.

  0  Write the incineration at  sea  regulations and begin to implement them.

  Impacts

  0  This level will permit industry,  the Corps and others to legally dump
  their waste materials in approved sites and will allow orderly development
  of Federal regulations for ocean-thermal energy.

  0  Non-funding will prevent EPA's influencing the development of environ-
  mental safeguards  in ocean-thermal technology; furthermore, non-funding
  could jeopardize EPA's position as an interested and active regulator of
  this new technology with Congress.

  0  With designations of ocean dump sites expiring in 1980, no dumping in
  marine waters of dredged materials or other wastes will be allowed with-
  out redesignations, in which  the  EIS process plays an important role.
  Non-funding of this level will make difficult such designations by either
  EPA or the Corps.                                            '

  0  Without the Incineration at Sea Regulations hazardous waste disposal will
  eventually cause problems for states, counties, cities, and individuals and
  may lead to suits  against EPA and net fulfill our International obligations.
                                                                    0282
EPA Form 24)0-11 (8-78)

-------
 o
30 AA WATER * WASTE MGT
B253 OCEAN DISPOSAL
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM J| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. (SPOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (»000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (»000)
POSITinNSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

975.0
259.0
716.0
682.5
15.0
2.0


975.0
259.0
716.0
682,5
15.0
2.0


975.0
259.0
716.0
682.5
15.0
2.0

1979
CURR EST

1,591.0
507.9
1,083.1
1,113.7
15.0
3.0
19,3

1,591.0
507.9
1,083.1
1,113.7
1S.O
3.0
19.3

1,591.0
507.9
1.083,1
1,113.7
15,0
3.0
19.3
1980
INCREMENT i

1,391.5
365.6
1,025.9
974.1
12.0
2.0
16.1

175.1
71.1
104.0
122.8
2.0
1.0
2.4

174.1
70.9
103.2
121.9
1.0

5
1980
CUMULATIVE

1,391.5
365.6
1,0?5,9
974.1
12.0
2.0
16.4

1,566,9
437.0
1,129,9
1,096.9
14.0
3.0
18.8

1,711.0
507.9
1,233.1
1,218,8
15.0
3.0
19.3
1981 1982 1983 1984
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

1,391,5 1,391.5 1,391.5 1,391,5


974.1 174.1 974.1 974.1




1,566.9 1,566.9 1,566.9 1,566.9


1,096.9 1,096.9 1,096.9 1,096.9




1,741.0 1,741.0 1,741.0 1,741.0

M -*: "it •
1,218.8 1,218.8 1,216.8 1,218,8




-------
                                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ OWWM MEDIA: Water Q
Ocean Disposal (B253) REG. APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Environmental Guidelines
& Policy documents
Regulation Reviews
Development Plans
EIS Preparation and Review
Annual Reports
Regulation Revisions
Procedural Manuals
New Regulations
Position Papers
Site Designations
Review Marine Sanctuary Nomination
Technical Documents
Technology Assessment (TAME)
O
ro
CO
4T
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
0

0
0
10
2
1
0
0
5
0
0
0
0




FY 1979
PROJ.
1

20
10
10
2
1
0
1
5
0
0
0
2




FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL JL
2

25
10
18
2
1
0
0
8
0
0
3
2




LEVEL_2_
3

25
10
19
2
1
0
0
8
1
5
3
2




LEVEL_3_
4

25
10
21
2
1
2
1
9
2
6
3
2




LEVEL 	


















LEVEI 	


















LEVEL 	


















EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HO.          MEDIA: Water °-

    Ocean Disposal (B253)                          REG.   X     APPRO:   A&C
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

    o    Assure the review of all interim and  special  permit  applications
    and approve those applications as appropriate.

    o    Review permittee progress on alternatives  based on schedule,
    feasibility and effectiveness..

    o    Establish monitoring programs for permittees.

    o    Review and coordinate COE permit  applications and/or Federal projects,
  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS


    o    Reviewed and  took  appropriate action on approximately 50 interim
    and special  permit applications.

    o    Reviewed permittee progress on alternatives to ocean dumping.
    o
    sites.
Established monitoring programs for  permittees  on  established dump
    o     Reviewed approximately 40 COE permit applications and/or Federal
    projects.


  D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
    o     Provide comprehensive review of interim, and special permits, giving
    full  attention to complex cases, public participation, and adjudicatory
    bearings.

    o     Respond to NOAA requests on marine sanctuary recommendations

    o     Review information under 40 CFR 229.3 for the transport and
    disposal of vessels as hulks or sanctioned artificial reefs.
       0285
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FOR* 2J  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL ANALYSIS
• •* IB <• •* W •• <• W • M !••••• M M •• •> W • W M M M M B M w ^ ^ ^ ^ HI ^ M ^ M *A M  « B. *« ^  ^ •>•
 —• ^ —•••* — vvwrwp^1             FTE                        15.5          }3t5          ,35
   BUDGET  AUTH.  (OOO.o)       325.0        362.«        317.4        317.a
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
   Activities
        Review interim and special permit  applications as soon as received for
    completeness and compliance with ocean  dumping criteria and regulations.
    Provide support to Headquarters as needed  on research, emergency and incinera-
    tion permit applications and procedures.

        Review permittee's proposed alternatives to ocean dumping for schedule,
    feasibility, effectiveness, and progress.

        Establish and develop monitoring programs for permittees using approved
    dumpsites; a review and evaluate monitoring results.

    o    Provide an EPA cursory review and  coordination on COE permit and Federal
    projects proposals.

        Respond to critical issues only in NOAA requests on marine sanctuary recom-
    mendations.

        EPA is not in control of the number of permit applications received, but
    most to review them all.  This level of funding, will permit only a cursory
    review of applications.

    Impacts
        Provides limted response to interim and special permit applications,
    including less than full public participation.

        Efforts to phase out dumping of harmful materials and oversee permit con-
    ditions would at a minimum level insufficient to meet the 1981 phase-out re-
    quirements.

        Only minimal support for all activities required by the Act is possible;
    QO resources will be available for the  described tasks.  Enforcement - a
    mandate of the Act - would suffer.

        Less than full support for research/emergency/incineration permits, for
    lew COE and NOAA efforts, permittees searching for alternatives to dumping.

        Firm commitments by EPA to Contress and the public to strictly enforce
    the MPRSA and cease dumping of harmful  materials by 1981 would not be kept.

                                                                         0288
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION*  AGENCY
      2? DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
A,  DEUS1UN  UNIT  TITLE  AMD CODE         RG       MFJDIA*  WTR G
B253  OCEAN  DISPOSAL                                ApPROj  A  fc C
Bt  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  76  ACT  FY 79 C.  E.   FY HO  INCK    FY 60  CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT          16.0          15.0           2.0          H.O
 LEVFL              OPFT
0?  OF  06             FTE                        15.5           1.0          14.5
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)        325.0        382. 4          U7.1        364.5
      C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
      Activities

      o   Provide more comprehensive  reviews of interim and special permits,
      giving more time to complex and  priority cases.

      o   Make available to Headquarters more support on its actions on research,
      emergency, and incineration permit applications.

      o   Provide a more comprehensive review on requests from NOAA on marine
      sanctuary recommendations.

      o   Provide more than moderately comprehensive review and coordination on
      COE  permits and/or Federal Projects.

      o   Assist Headquarters with interagency coordination especially on local
      development of dump site monitoring programs.

      o   Provide data and technical  support as required by Headquarters for EIS
      preparation.

      o   Continued to develop more effective and comprehensive monitoring programs
      for  the  permittee related to approved  dumpsites.

      Impacts

      o   With funding - Monitor sewage  sludge sites, coordinate with NOAA, USCG,
      and  COE, assist Headquarters contractor in the preparation of EIS's on dump
      sites, and provide more comprehensive  advice on marine sanctuaries.

      o   Without funding - Existing  and pending permit litigation will not have
      adequate legal and technical support.
              0287
    EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2? DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AN|J CODE          KG       MEUJAf wTR  QTY
B253  OCEAN  DISPOSAL                                APPROf A  *>  C

8,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT FY  79 C.  E,   FY  60 INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT          16.0          15.0           1.0         15,0
 LEVEL              OPFT
03  OF  06             FTE                        15.5             5         15.0
    BUDGET AUTH,  (000,0)       325.0        38Ł.«          34,4        396,9
     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     Activities

     o     Provide comprehensive review of interim,  and special permits,  giving full]
     attention to complex cases, public participation, and adjudicatory  bearings.

     o     Respond at  near full support level to NOAA  requests on marine  sanctuary
     recommendations.

     o     Review information under 40 CFR 229.3 for the transport and disposal of
     vessels as hulks or sanctioned artificial  reefs.

     o     Increase incrementally the quality of support to Headquarters  in
     their actions on research, emergency, and  incineration permits.

     o     Increase incrementally all monitoring activities.

     Impacts

     o     Some coordination of CZM Plans and local/state 208 Plans will  be possible
     at  this level.  Cursory reviews of grant proposals to the CPRC can  be ac-
     complished.  OCS lease sales can also be reviewed.

     o     If no funding is available at this level, there will be no  coordination
     of  Coastal Zone  Management, Outer Continental  Shelf or Coastal Plains Regional
     Commission programs.  The mandate under Title  I  of the Marine Protection,
     Research, and Sanctuaries Act of 1972 cannot be  accomplished.
                                                                   0288
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
 05
 CO
RT REGIONS
B253 OCEAN DISPOSAL
UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
 FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (*000)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 06
BUDGET AUIH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FT6
1978
ACTUAL

325.0
325.0

227,5
16.0



325.0
325.0

227.5
16.0



325.0
325.0

227.5
16.0


1979
CURR EST

382.0
382.0

267.7
15.0

15.5

382.0
382,0

267.7
15.0

15.5

382.0
382.0

267.7
15.0

15.5
1980 19BO
INCREMENT CUMULATIVE

317.0
317.0

222.2
12.0

13.5

07.1
07.1

33.0
2.0

1.0

30. q
30.0

20.1
1.0

5

317.0
317.0

222.2
12.0

13.5

360.5
360.5

255.2
10.0

10.5

398.9
398.9

279.3
15.0

15.0
1981 1982 \983 1980
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

317.0 317.0 317.0 317.0


222.2 ?22.2 222.2 222.2




360.5 360.5 360.5 36U.5


255.2 255.2 255.2 255.2




398.9 398,9 398.9 398.9


279.3 279.3 279.3 279.3




-------
                                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY

c
rv
* i
Cj
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) Ocean Disposal (B253) HQ MEDIA: Water Q
REG. X APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE 8. MEASURE
No. of emergency and research
permit applications reviewed.
No. of interim and special permit
applications reviewed.
No. of public hearings held.
No. of adjudicatory hearings held.
No. of permits issued requiring
implementation of alternatives.
No. of interim and special permits
issued.
No. of violations reported.
No. of notices of violation issued.
No. of enforcement actions taken.
No. of enforcement hearings held.
No. of cases taken to court.
No. of Corps permits received.
No. of Corps permits reviewed
[No. of Marine Sanctuary Sites Identi
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
1
63
4
2
54
59
52
21
18
1
3
44
5
4
FY 1979
PROJ.
5
52
6
4
42
48
53
21
15
3
4
48
29
8
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL H.
5
U7
6
6
36
U2
^3
16
10
2
3
45
0
h
LEVEL .2_
5
**7
6
6
36
k2
43
16
10
2
3
45
25
4
LEVEL_3_
5
47
6
6
36
42
43
16
10
2
3
49
29
8
LEVEL 	














LEVEL 	














LEVEL 	














EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78) lied.

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

 W Q Management Planning/208 (B256)
HO.  OWWM
REG.
MEDIA:

APPRO:
WQ
A&C
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

   To use Section 304(k)  of the Act  in  facilitating and supporting the
   involvement of other Federal agencies  in  the  implementation of portions
   of State and local Sec.  208 Water Quality Management (WQM) plans for
   which those agencies have the particular  expertise or delivery mechanism
   available.
  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
   Not applicable.   New program and  Decision Unit in FY 80.
  Dl  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

   Not applicable.   New program and Decision Unit in FY 80.
         0291
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  21 DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 . DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          HQ       MŁl>IA| KTR  OTY
 g5fe  w Q MGMT PLANNING/208                        APPROf A  g,  C

B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C.  E.  FY  60 INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
01 OF  02             FTE
   BUDGET  AUTH,  (000,0)                                 1,000,0      1,000.0
   C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     All funds are to be  transferred to other Federal Agencies.

     Special projects initiated in States or areas with  approved 208 plans or
     portions thereof to  assist in the implementation of the plans.  Projects
     funded under 304(k)  are those not eligible under Section 208.

     Projects funded would  include acceleration of the Integrated Pest  Manage-
     ment and nutrient control programs of the USDA, Extension Service  and
     expansion of the Irrigation Management  Services Program of the Bureau of
     Reclamation and the  Soil Conservation Service.

     Alternative is to increase individual Federal agencies' budgets.  This
     however, would not facilitate coordination of and direction of these
     projects by EPA to ensure their implementation in areas with the most
     critical water quality problems.   Nor would increases in individual
     agencies' budget facilitate a comprehensive review  of the WQ manageme-
     ment activities of other Federal agencies by OMB and Congress.

     Not funding will delay implementation of 208 plans  in the pesticide,
     nutrient, and salinity control programs.
                                                                     0292
 EPA Form 2410-1] (8-78)

-------
 "D
50 AA WATER ft HASTE
p-256 w Q MGHT PLANNiNG/208
    UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
     FORM J| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
                             1978
                            ACTUAL
  1979
CHRP EST
  I960         I960
INCREMENT   CUMULATIVE
  1981
     19B2         J983
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)
              19B4
LEVEL 01 OF 02
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
   (IN HOUSE
   (EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI  PFT
           (OPFT
           (FTE
              1*000.0

              1.000.0
                160.0
               1,000.0

               1,000.0
                 160.0
1,000.0


  160.0
   1,000.0


     160.0
1,000.0

  160.0
1,000.0


  160.0

-------
                                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO OWWM MEDIA: WQ
W Q Management Planning /208 (B256) REG. APPROP.A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of acres (thousands) inte-
grated Pest Management and Nutrient
control programs accelerated.
Number of acres (thousands) Irrigated
Management Services program of Bureau
of Reclamation expanded.
O
ro
CD
4T
FY 1978
ESTIMATE










FY 1979
PROJ.










FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL.L-


60


100




LEVEI 	










LEVEL 	










LEVEL 	










LEVEL 	










LEVEI 	










(EPA Form 2410-12(8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ          MEDIA: WQ

    Water Quality Mgmt. Planning/208 (B256)	REG-  X	APPRO: A&c
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
 - Development of:  rural  runoff control programs  in  every  State, to control
   pollution from irrigated agriculture,  nonirrigated  agriculture, animal
   feedlots, etc; urban stormwater  control programs  in every major metro-
   politan area;  groundwater protection programs  in  every  State; water
   conservation,  to control pollution from septic tanks, landfill leachate,
   land treatment,  saltwater intrusion,  etc.;  construction activity control
   programs in every State; pretreatment programs in every State; process
   in every State to review justifications for costly  advanced waste treat-
   ment facility  plans; specific nonpoint source  control programs in selected
   States and areawides where pollution problem warrants it; self-sustaining
   planning and water quality management institutions  at State/areawide levels.

  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

 - Initiate research and  demonstration program on urban stormwater runoff
   control program  development.

 - Complete 60% of  selected facilities planning program.

 - Complete rural runoff  planning program in six  major problem States.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
 In accordance with  the multi-year WQM funding and management strategy:

 - Obligate  all  Section 208 portion of FY 79 facilities planning program.
   (Remaining needs  to be funded by Section 201 grants.)

 - Obligate  all  Section 208 portion of pretreatment program development.
   (Remaining needs  to be funded by Section 201 grants.)

 - Complete  rural  runoff control planning program development in nine additional
  States where  rural runoff is a major problem and Culver funds available.
        0295
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

      2» DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
»,  DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         KG       HŁDIA| WTR  QTY
•256  w Q MG^T  PLANNING/208                        APPROt A &  C
mm»~»»mmmmmmmm»»*mmmmmm»m*mmmm»*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm»mmmmmmmm*»m»+mmmmmm»mm
B.  KESOUKCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79 C.  E.  FY  60 INCH    FY 60  CUH
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL             OPFT
01  OF  Ob            FTE
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)   3,0,OOP.0    .56,099.2    45,750.0     45,750,0
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Control of nonpoint sources,  especially .rural runoff and groundwater
  protection/water  conservation.

  Benefits:  Complete rural runoff  planning program development in  remaining five
            major  problem states,  12.5M.

            Complete national  rural runoff program development in  remaining
            thirty minor problem States, 15M.

            Develop groundwater  protection/water  conservation programs in
            eighteen major problem States,  18.2M.

  Consequences  of not Funding:  USDA/EPA Rural Clean Water Program  not
                             implemented.

                             Major delays  in  achieving water quality goals.
                                                                   0296
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2j DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS  '

A. DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CUDE         RG       MEPIAf  WTR  QT""""*"
B256  w Q MGMT  PLANNING/SOB                        APPROj  A 8.  C
ft • W •* * 4> V V •* M • V V • • W • •• W •> • IP •• ip •••^••^^^^^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^    ^ ^ ^ ^   ^
8. RESOURCE  SUMMAHY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79 C.  E.  FY  80  JNCH*""FY*8o
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVF.L             OPFT
02 OF  06            FTE
   BUORET AUTH.  (000.0)   30,000.0     58,«99.2      ^,150,0     5^,900.0
   C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Control  of nonpoint sources, especially control programs for groundwater
  protection and water conservation.

  Benefits:  Complete urban/rural groundwater protection/water conservation
            programs in eighteen additional States, so that  36 States are
            covered nationally.

  Consequences of Not Funding:  Delay in developing essential national ground-
                              water protection/water conservation programs
                              (needed to  protect public health)
       0297
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM Ł:  DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS

 H DECISION UNIT  TITLfc AND CODE         RG       HŁPIA;  WTR G>TY
^56 * Q  MGMT PLANNING/208                        APPROi  A  S. C

 B, RESOURCE SUMMAKY      FY  78 ACT  FY 79 C.  E.   FY »0  INCH   FY  80 CU*
          POSITIONS   PFT
  LEVEL              OPFT
 03 OF 06             FTE
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)   30,000.0     58,«<9<9,2      6,100,0     61,000.0
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

   Control  of nonpoint sources.

   Benefits:  Complete national groundwater protection/water conservation
             program.

   Consequences of Not Funding:   Delay  in developing  essential national ground-
                               water  protection/water conservation program
                               (needed to protect public health and water
                               supply).
                                                                   0298
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
^j runr" j| i;tt,»31U"< uwti ncauimuc ounnnni
RT REGIONS
8256 H Q MGMT PLANNING/208

LEVEL 01 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSl PFT
{OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

30,000.0

30,000.0
4.800.0




30,000.0

30,000.0
4,600.0




30,000.0

30,000.0
4,600.0



1979
CURR EST

58,499.2

58,499.2
9,359.9




58,499,2

58,499.2
9,359.9




56,499.2

58,499,2
9,359.9



I960
INCREMENT

45,750.0

45,750.0
7,320.0




9,150.0

9,150,0
1,464.0




6,100.0

6,100.0
976.0



I960
CUMULATIVE

45,750.0

45,750,0
7,320.0




54,900,0

54,900.0
8,764,0




61,000.0

61,000.0
9,760.0



1961 1962 1983 1984
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

45,750.0 45,750.0 45,750.0 45,750.0


7,320.0 7,320.0 7,320.0 7,320.0




54,900.0 54,900.0 54,900.0 54,900.0


8,784.0 8,784.0 8,764.0 6,764.0




61.000.0 61,000.0 61,000.0 61,000.0


9,760.0 9,760.0 9,760.0 9,760.0




-------
FORM 4:
                             ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO MEDIA: WO
Water Quality Mgmt. Planning/208 (B256) REG. X APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
- Development of State and areawide
programs for nonpoint sources con-
trol, including water conservation
and reuse, rural runoff, ground-
water protection, construction,
silviculture, hydrological modi-
fications, etc. (in total grant
dollars - (000) :
O
GO
O
O

FY 1978
ESTIMATE







15,000.0





FY 1979
PROJ.







22,500.0





FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL_L_







i7, 750.0





LEVEL-2-







54,900.0





LEVEL_3~







61,000.0





LEVEL 	













LEVEL 	













LEVEL 	













EPA Form 2410-12(8-78)

-------

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ   OE      MEDIA: WATER  Q.

  WATER QUALITY ENFORCEMENT (B303)	REG"	APPRO: ENFORCE
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  The principal goal is to assure compliance  with  applicable  water  quality
  related statutory requirements.  At  Headquarters this  involves overview,
  policy direction, guidance,  and support  for specific compliance monitoring
  and legal activities including:

  o  Rapid  large scale enforcement response to emergency situations threatening
     public health and the environment.
  o  Review and evaluation of  self-monitoring reports submitted by permittees.
  o  Inspection of permittee facilities.
  o  Use of administrative sanctions such  as  administrative penalties,
     Administrative Orders and Notices of  Violation to require compliance.
  o  Referral  and prosecution  of  lawsuits  against  recalcitrant violators.
  o  Enforcement  of non-NPDES  requirements, including compliance/enforcement
     for toxics and hazardous  materials.

  C)   FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

  o  Direction of enforcement  responses to extreme emergency  situations
     under  section 504.
  o  Provision of policy,  guidance and specific  legal case support for the
     major  enforcement drive.
  o  Provision of technical support on enforcement programs to the Regions
     and Headquarters  by the National  Enforcement  Investigations Center
     (NEIC).   (NEIC's  major function is to provide technical  information
     and evidence in support of EPA enforcement  actions.  Emphasis is placed
     on  NEIC's quick response  in  emergencies.  Another important function
     01  tne center is  to provide  large-scale  technical support for short-
     term studies beyond the resource  capacity of  other  EPA units.)
  o   Implimentation of the Enforcement Management  System (EMS).  EMS is an
     administrative system which  was put into  practice in all EPA Regional
     Offices in FY 78.  This system allows the assessment of  compliance
     monitoring and enforcement activities at  any  given  point in time.
     EMS procedures are designed  to organize  each  analytical  function
     within the organization in order  to process compliance monitoring
     information  in an orderly, timely, and consistent fashion.
  o   Development  of a  State overview/audit program for implementation by
     the EPA Regions,  as a new  part of EMS.
  o   Initiation of a pilot contract for sampling inspections.  Under this
     "pilot" effort, sampling  inspections  are  being carried out by a contractor,
     The results  will  show whether this approach is feasible, practical and
     beneficial to EPA.
                                                                     0301
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ OE       MEDIA: WATER  Q.

 WATER QUALITY ENFORCEMENT (B303)	REG"	APPRO: ENFQRCE
 n) W 7Q

 Enforcement Actions in Emergency Situations Involving Substantial Threats
 to Public Health and Safety;
 o  Provide legal assistance in preparation of Regional  emergency  actions
    under section 504, direct involvement by Headquarters.

 Enforcement Against Major Source Violators of the  Water Act;
 o  Overview of NPDES and non-NPDES enforcement by EPA Regional  offices.
 o  Review all referrals to Department of Justice.
 o  Provide legal assistance in preparation of major  enforcement
    referrals by the Regions under section 309.
 o  Evaluate Quarterly Noncompliance Reports received from Regions and
    approved States.
 o  Overview of Federal facility compliance.
 o  Develop guidance materials and training programs  for  compliance
    inspections.
 o  Update the comprehensive municipal enforcement program.
 o  Technical support on cases by NEIC.
 o  Regional liaison support.

 Improve Enforcement Methods;
 o  Manage the Pilot Sampling Contract (to  contract  out  sampling  inspections)
 o  Maintain the National computerized data system to  support Regional
    tracking of compliance with NPDES  permits.
 o  Support enforcement strategy review and Regional implementation.
 o  Review Regional implementation of  the Compliance/Enforcement
    management techniques.
 o  Provide information and support to the  Regions on  changes and
    improvements to automated DMR processing, as  developed.
 o  Develop and overview a toxics compliance/enforcement program.
 o  Develop and issue compliance biomonitoring  guidance.
 o  Develop and overview a hazardous substance  enforcement program.

 Administrative Work:
 o  Manage National program related  to  the  enforcement of permit
    conditions,  as well  as other  water  quality  enforcement efforts.
 o  Respond to Congressional and  public requests  for  information.
 o  Program coordination with other  EPA offices and with other Federal
    agencies.
 o  Provide contract support.


          0302
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

foRM  2: DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 .  DECISION  UNJT  TITLE  AND CODE          HO       MEDlAj wTR  QTY
B303  WATER  QUAL ENFORCEMENT                       APPRO| ENFORCEMENT

B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C.  E.  FY  BO*INCR"""FY"BO"CUH
         POSITIONS   PFT         65.0         69.0         52.0         52.0
 LEVEL              OPPT           e.O           9.0          5.0          5.0
01  OF  05             FTE                       80.a         67.6         67.6
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)     4,293.0      6,713.3      5,046.2      5,046.2
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Incremental Activities:

    o   Manage National program related to the enforcement  of NPDES permit
       conditions, as well  as  other water quality enforcement efforts.

    o   Provide legal assistance in preparation of Regional emergency actions
       under section 504, direct involvement by Headquarters.

    o   Overview NPDES and non-NPDES enforcement by EPA Regional offices.

    o   Review all referrals  to Department of Justice.

    o   Provide legal assistance in preparation of major enforcement referrals
       by  the Regions under  section 309  and of emergency actions under  section
       504, including limited  direct involvement.

    o   Evaluate Quarterly Noncompliance Reports received from Regions and
       approved States.

    o   Overview of Federal  facility compliance.

    o   Develop guidance materials and training programs for compliance
       inspections.

    o   Update the comprehensive municipal enforcement  program.

    o   Provide Regional legal  and compliance liaison support.

    o   Evaluate the effectiveness of Pilot Sampling Contract.

    o   Maintain the National computerized data system  to support Regional
       tracking of compliance  with NPDES permit.

    o   Support enforcement  strategy review and Regional implementation.

    o   Coordinate water enforcement activities with other  EPA offices and
       with other Federal agencies (FDA, OSHA, CPSA, MESA).

    o   Technical support by  NEIC for case preparation  and  other enforcement
       actions, including such activities as: a) Reconnaissance of study area;
       b)  Field case investigation; and c) Laboratory  analysis and evaluation.

                                                                        0303
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

  WATER  QUALITY ENFORCEMENT  (B303)
                   HQ

                   REG.
°E     MEDIA:  WATER Q.

       APPRO:  ENFORCE
  B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY
FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 INCR.   FY80CUM.
LEVEL
— L-OF— 5-
Continued
POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
















  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  o   Contracts totaling  3.15 million are included at this level to support
     such activities  as:  specific case support  (expert testimony), litigation
     training for Regional personnel & other innovative enforcement activities.

  o   Perform other necessary administrative  activities (personnel, procurement,
     budget  preparation,  development of guidance, Regional liaison, etc.).

  Benefits of Funding;   These  are basic support activities to the Regions,
  providing  administrative and technical direction, which must be handled by
  a  central  office.   They involve setting  the priorities that define the
  scope of the program;  developing  directives as required by the Clean Water
  Act and the Ocean Dumping Act, issuing guidance to the Regions on the
  implementation of these directives,  and  maintaining overview of the program
  to assure  consistency  with national  priorities and program goals.

  Consequences of Not Funding;  Fail to provide basic support activities to
  the Regions and provide priorities that  define the scope of the water
  enforcement program mandated by the  Clean  Water and Ocean Dumping Acts.
            0304
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

 ORM  2\ DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 m* *f mt gp !• •> • •> • M V V •* • •» • IB VP W • W M HI M tt M W • • M w M M M M M ^ M ^ ^ M ^ ^ M ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ • «• *•  ^ ^ M ^ ^ «•
 •*"-•»-   — —•^ — w-www-^  ^fvv-v^w^H-^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^BT^^^^^^^^dlMWVW^WWl
 , DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE         HQ       MEDI*| fcTR OTY
B303  WATER DUAL  ENFORCEMENT                       APPROj
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       Fy 78  ACT FY 79 C.  E,  FY 6Q  INCR    FY 80
         POSITIONS   PFT          65.0          69,0          10,0         62,0
 LEVEL              OPFT           p.O           8,0           4,0           9,0
02 OF  P5             FTE                        80. a          10.7         78,3
   BUDGET  AUTH,  (000.0)     «»293,0      6,713,3      1,009,3      6/055,5
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     Incremental Activities;

     o  Support and overview the  toxics compliance/enforcement program through
       modification of compliance monitoring procedures  to  include sampling
       procedures for toxics and coordination of implementation of procedures
       in Regions.

     o  Provide additional contract support of 0.563 million for developing and
       managing contracts in support of cases (e.g.,  Mission Contract which is
       an umbrella contract which allows Regions to write work orders for case
       support in areas of expert testimony, toxics analyses, etc.).

     o  Increase of technical support by NEIC for case preparation and other
       enforcement actions.   Activities would specifically  be used to assure
       continuing capability for rapid response case preparation for negligent
       hazardous waste discharges such as the FMC case.

     o  Provide information and support to the Regions on changes and
       improvements to automated DMR processing as developed.

     Benefits of Funding!   This level provides for Headquarters overview and
     support of the toxics program a high Agency priority in support of health
     related enforcement.   Data support for the Regions covers assistance on
     ADP systems and also  other computer-related work which  enables some Regional
     functions to be automated, thus saving resources.

     Consequences of Not Funding;  Fail to provide for enforcement of toxics
     compliance, streamline contract support procurement  and improve automated
     DMR review.
                                                                    0305
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 2J  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND  CODE          HQ
B303 *ATER  OUAL  ENFORCEMENT                        APPROi  ENFORCEMENT

B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY%o"lNCR*"*FT*8o"cUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          65.0          69.0           7.0          69  0
 LEVEL              OPFT           6.0           8io                         J'J
03  OF  05             FTE                        80. 0           3.5          81.8
    BUDGET AUTH.  (QQQ.Q)      a,293.U       6,713.3         672 8      6,728  3
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Incremental Activities:
    o   Provide  legal support to resolving most significant adjudicatory hearing
       requests either remaining first  round or new second round requests.

    o   Support  and overview the hazardous substance (Section 311) enforcement
       program.

    o   Increase of technical support by the NEIC for case preparations and
       other enforcement actions, in order to implement the 1977 Amendments
       to  the Federal Water Pollution Control Act.  Specific activities
       involve  efforts to determine whether entities with multiple source
       violations of the Clean Water Act engage in such violations as a
       matter of policy.  Since these determinations will transcend Regional
       boundaries, a National capability is required.

    o   Review the Regional implementation of compliance/enforcement management
       techniques as set forth in the Regional Enforcement Management Systems
       (EMS).

    o   Contracts totaling 0.461 million are included for support of such
       activities as providing quality  assurance samples to all major NPDES
       permittees.

    o   Support  and overview pretreatment enforcement in the Regions.

    Benefits of Funding;  Legal support to resolving adjudicatory hearings is
    important because it enables us to finalize permits and thus make them
    enforceable.  For example, enforcement  efforts against a number of major
    iron and steel permittees for failure to meet the July 1, 1977, deadline
    have been impacted because of long delays in resolving adjudicatory hearings.
    Although at this level we can only work on the most significant cases.
    The  enforcement management system was developed to increase efficiency in
    the  Regions.  The pretreatment program  will have little credibility if
    enforcement is not pursued.  The hazardous substances enforcement program
    is a high Agency priority in our battle against health related environ-
    mental  problems.

    Consequences of Not Funding:  Fail to provide for minimum legal support
    in resolving significant adjudicatory hearing requests, technical and
    overview  support of hazardous substances enforcement, review of Regional
    compliance/enforcement management and overview pretreatment enforcement.
       0306
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
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-------
CO
G
CD

FORM 4:
                           ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ OE MEDIA: WATER Q.
WATER QUALITY ENFORCEMENT (3303) RE(3- APPROP. ENFORCE
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
o Number of Quarterly Non-
compliance Reports reviewed
o Number of Regional case
referrals to the Department
of Justice reviewed
o Number of proposed penalty
calculations reviewed
o Number of enforcement cases
in which HQ provides specific
litigation support & overview
o Number of adjudicatory hearing
cases (includes 316 cases) in
which HQ provides legal support
o Number of reviews conducted
in support and to overview
Regional enforcement programs
o Number of NPDES case
support investigations for
which technical support is
provided (NEIC)
o Number of inspections using
bioassays for screening of
toxic materials conducted
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
















7






FY 1979
PROJ.
170

110


88

20


5


30


10



7


FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL 	 I
170

100


80

20


0


30


5



5


LEVEL 	 2
170

100


80

20


0


30


7



7


LEVEI 	 3
170

110


88

20


5


30


10



7


LEVEL 	























LEVEL 	























LEVEL 	
























-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ          MEDIA:WATER Q.

  WATER QUALITY ENFORCEMENT B303	 REG.   x     APPRO: ENFrmrŁ
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

 The principal goal is to assure compliance with applicable water quality
 related statutory requirements.  In the Region, this involves carrying out:

 o  Rapid large scale response to emergency situations threatening public
    health and the environment.

 o  Review and evaluation of self-monitoring reports submitted by permittees.

 o  Inspection of permittee facilities.

 o  Use of administrative sanctions such as administrative penalties,
    Administrative Orders and Notices of Violation to require compliance.

 o  Referral and prosecution of law suits against recalcitrant violators.

 o  Enforcement of non-NEDES requirements, including compliance/enforcement
    for toxics and hazardous materials.

 C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

 o  Enforcement response to extreme emergency situations  under section  504.

 o  Perform all activities necessary for translating compliance monitoring
    information into NPDES enforcement action.

 o  Conduct compliance sampling and compliance evaluation inspections.

 o  Issue and conduct follow-up on AOs and NOVs issued to violators of
    NPDES permit.

 o  Refer to U.S.  Attorney and follow-up significant NPDES enforcement  cases.

 o  Prepare Quarterly Noncompliance Reports.

 o  Assess  civil penalties for violators of ocean dumping &  Spill Pollution
    Control  Countermeasure requirements.

 o  Refer oil and  hazardous  substance spill  and Refuse Act cases.

 o  Respond  to information requests.

 o  Maintain source  inventory  on NPDES permittees.
                                                                  0309
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ          MEDIA: WATER Q.

 WATERQUALITY ENFORCEMENT (B303)      	REG.  x      APPRO: ENFORnR
 D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

 Enforcement Actions in Emergency  Situations  Involving Substantial Threats
 to Public Health and Safety;
 o  Respond to extreme emergency  situations under section 504.

 Enforcement Against  Major Source Violators of  the Water Act:
 o  Perform all  activities  necessary  for  translating compliance monitoring
    information  into  NPDES  enforcement.

 o  Conduct compliance sampling  and compliance evaluation  inspections.

 o  Issue and conduct follow-up  on AOs and NOVs issued to violators of NPDES
    permits.

 o  Refer to  HQ  to DOJ and  follow up  significant enforcement cases.

 o  Assess civil penalties  for violators  of ocean dumping & Spill Prevention
    Control and  Countermeasure requirements.

 o  Refer oil and hazardous  substance spill (and Refuse Act cases).

 o  Refer section 404 cases  to U.S. Attorney.

 o  Prepare NPUES-Quarterly  Noncompliance Reports.

 o  Maintain/improve  Regional ADP systems to support tracking of compliance
    with NPDES program.

 Improve Enforcement  Methods;
 o   Conduct  audits  and/or overview of NPDES States including review of
    State  NPDES  Quarterly Noncompliance Reports.

 o   Conduct  bioassay  and other inspections for toxic substances.

 o   Update a discharge monitoring report quality assurance program.

 o   Implement updated Enforcement Management System procedures.
        0310
EPA Form 2410.10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION ARENCY

 'ORi  as DECISION  U^IT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 >»»<*»»mmmmmmmm + *mmmmm*mmmm**m»mmmmmmmmm»mmmmmm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm»m»mm
 ,.  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          RG       MEUJAi  WTK  GTY
B305  WATER QUAL ENFORCEMENT                       APPRO*  ENFORCEMENT
........................•••••»«•••«,-•••».«••»•«•»»«•»••.•„.•«..«»»„„».»..».,
8,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       py 78 ACT FY  79 C.  E.   FY  SO  INC*   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT        477.0        474.0         370.0        37o.o
 LEVEL               OPFT          4«.o         54.0          3?,0         32.0
01  °F  Cb             FTE                      552,5         467.6        467.6
    BUDGET AUTH,  (QOQ.Q)    11,607,0     11,464.1       ^394.4     9, 39*1
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Level I  Incremental Activities:
    o  Provide  enforcement response  in extreme emergency situations under section
       504.

    o  Maintain source inventory and information management  system.

    o  Conduct  pre-enforcement evaluation of 80,384 self-monitoring reports for
       EPA issued major industrial permittees.

    o  Conduct  an enforcement evaluation (technical) on 4,820  self-monitoring
       reports  for EPA issued major  industrial permittees.

    o  Conduct  sampling inspections  of 10% of all major industrial permits (370).

    o  Conduct  compliance evaluation inspections of 20% of all major industrial
       permits  (740).

    o  Issue  740 Administrative Orders and Notices of Violation to all major
       industrial permittees in substantial violation Of NPDES permit require-
       ments, refer and follow-up NPDES cases against 83 of  these.

    o  Assess civil penalties against significant ocean dumping and SPCC
       violations (700).

    o  Take enforcement action against oil spill, Refuse Act and hazardous
       substances cases (1,500).

    o  Provide  minimal overview of State programs.

    o  Prepare  40 Quarterly Noncompliance Reports which list noncomplying
       major NPDES permittees.

    o  Minimal  implementation of toxics compliance/enforcement program, 20%
       "second  round" toxics permits will receive inspections using bioassay
       screening for toxic substances (129); 10% will receive compliance
       sampling inspections for toxic substances (47).

    o  DMR quality assurance program for all major industrial permittees.

    o  Pretreatment enforcement in emergency situations where a discharge
       disables or threatens to disable a POTW.                         f)71 "I
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 A. DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

WATER QUALITY ENFORCEMENT B303
                                                   HQ

                                                   REG.  X
                                                 APPRO ENFORCE
  B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY
                  FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 INCR.   FY 80 CUM.
     LEVEL
  _J	OF—-
  Continued
               POSITIONS
              PFT
                          OPFT
                            FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
 Benefits  of  Funding;   At  this  level  EPA will  move  quickly  and  forcefully
 under  section 504 in  response  to  extreme  emergency situations.   This is
 a top  priority  capability,  necessary to protect  human health.   Also,
 enforcement  activities and  resources will  focus  on assuring  and maintaining
 major  industrial permittee  compliance with permit  effluent limitations for
 best practicable technology (BPT), and water  quality standards.   A minimal
 number of compliance  inspections  for toxic substances and  a  small number
 of inspections  in which bioassays will be  used  to  screen for toxics, are
 included  at  this level.   Major industrial  permittees, in aggregate, repre-
 sent the  largest source of  pollutants  discharged to the Nation's waters.

 Consequences of Not Funding;   Failure to  provide support for this level
 will result  in  the  inability of EPA  to respond  to  extreme  emergency situa-
 tions  through the mechanism of section 504.   EPA will also not be able to
 track  compliance and  take appropriate enforcement  action against major
 industrial permittees for violations of or failure to comply with NPDES
 permit terms and conditions.
          0312
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
•qp«  2: DECISION  UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 .  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          RG       MEOJAI wTR QTY
B303  *ATFR  dUAL ENFORCEMENT                       APPNOf ENFORCEMENT
b.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 76  ACT FY  790   EF   po
         POSITIONS   PFT        477.0        a7«.0         63.0        «33  0
-LEVITL              OPFT         44.0         54.0          5.0         37lo
°2  OF  Ofo             FTE                      552.5         38  6        506.2
    BUDGET AUTH   (QOO.O)    11,607.0     ll,«M.l      1,672.8     11,067?
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
     Level II  Incremental Activities:

         The activities at this Level  are  the same as those  in Level I plus the
     following:

     o  Conduct pre-enforcement evaluation of 14,960 self-monitoring reports for
        Federally funded major municipal permittees.

     o  Conduct an  enforcement evaluation  (technical) on 900 self-monitoring
        reports of  Federally funded  major  municipal permittees.

     o  Conduct compliance sampling  inspection of 10% of all Federally funded
        major municipal permittees  (374).

     o  Conduct compliance evaluation  inspections of 20% of  all Federally
        funded major municipal permittees  (748).

     o  Issue 722 AOs and NOVs to all  Federally funded major municipal permittees
        in substantial violation of  NPDES  permit requirements, refer and follow-
        up NPDES cases against 90 of these.

     o  Increase number of administrative  and civil penalties against significant
        ocean dumping and SPCC violations  by 200.

     o  Increase number of oil spill,  Refuse Act and hazardous substances cases
        by 400.

     o  Extend DMR quality assurance program to Federally funded major municipal
        permittees.

     o  Increase toxics compliance/enforcement program coverage by conducting
        67 more inspections using bioassay screening and 37  more compliance
        sampling inspections for toxic substances.

     o  Implement minimum pretreatment monitoring program.

     o  Take pretreatment enforcement  action against discharges which impair
        POTWs.

     o  Increase audit and/or overview activities of State NPDES programs.

                                                                    0313
  EPA Form 2410-IT (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

 WATER QUALITY ENFORCEMENT B303
                   HQ

                   REG.  X
MED|A; WATER Q.

APPRO:ENFORCE
  B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY
FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY80INCR.
      FY80CUM.
LEVEL
-JL_OF — 6-
Continued
POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
















  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
 Benefits of Funding;   At this level, assuring and maintaining compliance
 with NPDES permit terms and conditions will be extended  to include  all
 Federally-funded major municipal permittees.   This will  focus on the next
 largest categorical source of pollutants to be abated and will assure that
 those municipalities receiving Federal funds are constructing facilities
 in a timely fashion and that the facilities once constructed are operated
 in accordance with permit terms and conditions.  The minimal toxics
 compliance sampling and bioassay screening activities included in level
 one will be expanded and a pretreatment monitoring program will  be
 introduced.

 Consequences of Not Funding;  Failure to provide support for this level
 will result in the inability of EPA to track compliance and take appro-
 priate enforcement action against Federally-funded major municipal
 permittees.  Federally-funded major municipal permittees represent the
 second largest categorical source of pollutants to be abated under
 the NPDES, and also represent one of the largest public works projects
 undertaken by the Federal government with authorized funding of
 $5 billion per year through FY 1980.  Because of the magnitude of the
 Federal share of municipal treatment facilities planning and construc-
 tion costs, Congress is vitally concerned that significant improvement
 to the Nation's waters result from this program.
          031**
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

       2:  DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
*. DECISION  UNIT  TITLt AND CODE          RG       MEDlAf WTR  OTY
 B303  *ATER QUAL ENFORCEMENT                       APPROj ENFORCEMENT
   **       * **   "  " " " ** " ^ * " ** " *"* ^ " " " * " ** "* " **" " **"'"* *"* ^ " " " " "* ** w " • •* w w *c w VM w 


-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
 WATER QUALITY ENFORCEMENT B303
                                                   HO

                                                   REG.
                               MEDIA: WATER
                               APPRO:
  B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY
FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 INCR.
FY 80 CUM.
LEVEL
— 3— OF— &-
Continued
POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
















  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 Benefits of Funding;  At this level, assuring and maintaining compliance
 with NPDES terms and conditions will be extended to cover all major indus-
 trial, Federal and Federally-funded municipal permittees.  Changes  in the
 1977 Amendments to the Clean Water Act clarified the status of the
 responsibility of Federal facilities to comply with the provisions  of
 the Act and should result in improved compliance by Federal facilities.
 Expansion of the toxics compliance/enforcement program continues at this
 level along with implementation of a pretreatment compliance and enforce-
 ment program and minimum enforcement of section 404 (dredge and fill
 program).

 Consequences of Not Funding!  Failure to provide support for this level
 will result in the inability of EPA to track compliance and take appro-
 priate enforcement action against major Federal permittees.  Failure to
 support this level will also result in the inability to track compliance
 and enforce pretreatment standards designed to protect the integrity and
 improve the performance of wastewater treatment facilities.  Dredge and
 fill permits issued under section 404 and designed to protect municipal
 water supplied, shellfish beds, fishery areas, wildlife or recreational
 areas from adverse effects, will not be enforced.
          0316
EPA Form 2410-11 (8*78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY
 QRM  2i  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL ANALYSIS
 , DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND CODE          »G       MEUIAf WTR  QTY
B303  WATER QUAL  ENFORCEMENT                      APPRD| ENFORCEMENT
8, RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY 79  C.  E,  FY  80 JNCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT        477.0        474.0          7.0         «79.0
 LEVEL              OPFT         44.0         54.0          g.Q         56.0
04 OF  Ot>            FTE                      552.5          8.8         556.6
   BUDGET AUTH.  COOO.O)    11,607.0    11,464'. 1 _ 135.0     12,251.0
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     Level IV  Incremental Activities;

        The activities at this Level are the same as those at Levels I,  II and
     III plus the  following:

     o  Provide Regional enforcement for unfunded municipal permittees,  14 cases.

     Benefits of Funding;  This level provides support for enforcement activities
     against unfunded municipal permittees, identified as a problem area in the
     municipal enforcement strategy.

     Consequence of Not'Funding;  Fail to provide support for enforcement
     activities against unfunded municipal permittees.
                                                                0317
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  dt DECISION UNIT  LEVEL ANALYSIS
A. DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND COUE          RG       MEUIAj  wTR QTY
8303  WATER QUAL ENFORCEMENT                       APPRO?  ENFORCEMENT

B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY 80  INCR   FY  BO CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         477.0        474.0           3.0        482.0
 LEVEL              OPFT         UZJ.O         54.0           4,0         feO.O
05 OF  06            FTE                      552.5           8.7        567.5
   BUDGET AUTH, (000.0)    11,607.0     11,464,1          75.0     12,326.0
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

   Level'V  Incremental Activities:
       The activities at this level are the same as  those at Levels I, II,
   III and IV plus the following:

   o  Increase number of enforcement cases against unfunded municipal
      permittees by 6 cases.

   Benefits of Funding;  This level provides for funding of enforcement
   activities against unfunded municipalities.  This  group of permittees has
   been identified in the municipal enforcement strategy as a problem area.

   Consequences of'Not;Funding;  Fail  to provide support for enforcement
   activities against unfunded municipalities.
             0318
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
RT REGIONS
B303 MATER QUAL ENFORCEMENT
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                            FORM  3l  DECISION  UNIT  RESOURCE  SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 06
BUDGET AUtH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 06
BUDGET AUtH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL OH OF 06
BUDGET AUtH, (JOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
O
CO
1978
ACTUAL

11,607.0
11, 607.0

10,098.1
477.0
04.0


11,607.0
11,607.0

10,090.1
177.0
40.0


11,607.0
11,607.0

10,098.1
477.0
40.0


11,607.0
11,607.0

10,098.1
077.0
04,0


11,607.0
11,607.0

10,098.1
077.0


1979
CtlHP E3T

11,460.1
11,460.1

9,973.6
474.0
54.0
552.5

11,464.1
11,460,1

9,973.8
47«,0
54.0
552.5

11,464.1
11,460.1

9,973.8
474.0
50.0
552.5

11,060.1
11,060.1

9,973.8
474.0
50.0
552.5

11,464.1
11,464.1

9,973.8
070.0


1980
INCREMENT

9,390.4
9,230.0
160.0
0,173.1
370.0
32.0
067.6

1,672.8
1,672.8

1,455.3
63.0
5.0
38.6

1,008.8
1,008.8

912.5
39.0
17.0
43.8

135.0
135.0

117,5
7.0
2.0
8.8

75.0
75.0

65.3
3.0


1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

9,394.4 9,394.4 9,390.0 9,394.0
9,?30.0
160.0
8,173,1 8,173.1 8,173.1 8,173.1
370.0
32.0
467.6

11,067,2 11,067,2 11,067.2 11,067.2
10,907.2
160.0
9,628,4 9,628.4 9,628.0 9,628.0
033.0
37,0
506.2

12,116.0 12,116.0 12,116.0 12,116.0
11,956,0
160.0
10,500.9 10,540.9 10,500,9 10,500.9
072.0
54.0
550.0

12,251,0 12,251.0 12,251.0 12,251.0
12,091.0
160.0
10,658.4 10,658.0 10,658.4 10,658,0
079,0
56.0
558.8

12,326.0 12,326.0 12,326.0 12,326.0
12,166.0
160,0
10,723.7 10,723.7 10,723.7 10,723.7
«82.0


1984

9,394.4


8,173.1




11,067.2


9,628.4




12,116.0


10,540.9




12,251.0


10,658.4




12,326,0


10,721.7

09-11-7*


-------
RT REGIONS
B303 WATER DUAL ENFORCEMENT
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM Jt DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
                             1976
                            ACTUAL
           1979
         CHRP EST
           1980
         INCREMENT
                                 CUMULATIVE
                                     19B3         1985
                                (PLANNING ESTIMATES)
                                                   1984
LEVEL 05 OF 06
           (OPFT
           (FTE
40.0
 5«.0
552.5
1.0
8.7
 60.0
567.5

-------
                                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO MEDIA: WATER Q.
WATER QUALITY ENFORCEMENT CB303) REG- X APPROP. ENFORCE
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLES MEASURE
o Number of pre-enforcement evalua-
tion of self-monitoring reports
o Number of technical enforcement
evaluation of self -monitor ing
reports
o Number of compliance sampling
inspections
o Number of compliance evaluation
inspections
o Number of NPDES AOs and NOVs
issued and followed up
o Number of NPDES cases referred
and followed up
o Number of Quarterly Noncompliance
Reports prepared
o Number of administrative civil
penalties (ocean dumping &
SPCC) assessed
o Number of oil spills, Refuse Act
and hazardous substances
cases referred
o Number of audit and/or over-
view of State NPDES programs
conducted
o Number of inspections using
bioassays for screening of
toxic substances conducted
o Number of compliance sampling
—^inspections for toxic substances
*j conducted
fO
H*
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
85,476

5,820


1,001

1,598

824

213

40

884


713


68


91






FY 1979
PROJ.
100,000

6,000


865

1,730

1,500

150

40

900








130


20



FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL! 	
80,384

4,820


370

740

740

83

40

700


1,500


44


129


47



LEVEL2 	
95,344

5,720


744

1,448

1,462

173

40

900


1,900


86


196


84



LEVELJJ 	
96,620

5,800


782

1,564

1,500

184

40

1,160


2,185


90


204


111



LEVEL Ji_
96,62(

5,80(


78;

1,564

1,50(

184

4(

1, 16(


2,18!


9(


204


111



LEVEL-5-
96,62(

5,801


78;

1,56^

1,50(

18.

4(

1, 16(


2,18^


9(


24


11



LEVEL 	
























i






EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78)

-------
    CO
    1*0
    FO
FORM 4:
DECISION UNIT.
                               ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO MEDIA: WATER Q.
WATER QUALITY ENFORCEMENT (B303) REG. X APPROP. ENFORCE
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
o Number of compliance inspections
for pretreatment conducted
o Number of compliance inspections
for storm sewers conducted
o Number of pretreatment AOs and
NOVs issued and followed up
o Number of pretreatment cases re-
ferred and followed up
o Number of Regional referrals of
noncomp lying Federal facilities
o Number of enforcement actions
against major unauthorized
actions (Dredge and Fill)
o Number of enforcement actions
against noncomp liance with major
permits (Dredge and Fill)
o Number of site visits to monitor
compliance with major permits
(Dredge and Fill)
o Number of section 404 cases
referred
o Number of recommendations for
Federal contractor listing
o NPDES municipal referral and
follow up (non-funded)
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
0

0

0

0

26

60


18


0


0

2

0

FY 1979
PROJ,
0

0

0

0
















0

FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL _1_
21

0

11

1

0

23


1


r


1

4

C

LEVEL—2.
56

0

17

6

C

77


2!


34


C

(

(

LEVEL_3_
56

15

50

13

25

300


50


62


16

9

0

LEVEL 	 4
56

15

50

13

25

300


50


62


16

9

14

LEVEL—i
56

15

50

13

25

300


50


62


16

9

20

LEVEL 	

























EPA F
ttf
 '-12 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

     Permits  Issuance   (B  306)
HQ OE       MEDIA: Water  Q.

REG.         APPRO: Enforce«
  3)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOH OBJECTIVES
  The long term objectives of the Permits Division are 1) to
  increase the  control of toxic pollutants from direct discharges
  by imposing BAT controls in permits, and from  indirect
  dischargers by implementing the pretreatment regulations and
  2) to encourage the assumption of the NPDES program by
  states*  Specific Headquaters include:
  - Continue to develop regulations, guidance and programs,
  where needed, to implement the requirements of the CWA.
  - Maintain emphasis on increasing control of toxic pollutants
  by providing  technical assistance/guidance in developing
  case-by-case  permit conditions to control toxic pollutants
  where BAT/Toxic guidelines are not available.
  - Provide guidance and contract support for controlling
  toxics from new group of sources, indirect discharges into
  POTWs.
  - Increase State participation in water pollution control
  effort by approving State NPDES Programs.
  - Make Agency permitting programs more effective by develop-
  ing a program for integrating the various permitting efforts.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

  - Development of comprehensive guidance package for Regions
  and NPDES States on issuance of' permits with BAT/toxic
  controls.
  - Development of regulations and guidance on program to
  control pretreatment of toxic wastes discharged by industries
  to POTWs.
  - Comprehensive revision of NPDES regulations to clarify
  existing requirements and respond to new program issues
  posed by the increasing emphasis on toxic controls and the
  CWA.
  - Provision of technical assistance to permittees in develop-
  ing permit conditions.
                                                                    0323
 EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

     Permits Issuance (B306)
HQ  OE

REG.
MEDIA:Water Q.
      Enforce.
APPRO:
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION


         Many of the Clean Water Act programs require implement-
   ing action on the part of the HQ Permits Division.  A
   significant portion of FY 1979 activities will be directed
   at developing regulations and guidance to implement these
   programs•

       Many  of these new program areas will contribute to the
   Office of  Enforcement's high priority effort to control
   toxic  pollutants.   The pretreatment program, the section 405
   municipal  sludge disposal program and the program to control
   the handling of  toxic and hazardous pollutants under section
   304(e) in  particular will play a significant role in increas-
   ing our control  of toxic pollutants.

       Another Permits activity in keeping with the Office
   of  Enforcement's emphasis on toxic control will be the
   issuance of  "second round" NPDES permits with BAT/toxic
   effluent limitations.   FY 1979 will witness  the first major
   effort to  incorporate toxic  limitations.based on BAT/toxic
   effluent limitations into NPDES permits.  Many of the new
   controls required  in permits are very complex and require a
   level  of expertise not  yet developed in  some Regions.
   Headquarters  personnel  can serv e a valuable role in the
   interim by providing this expertise to the Regions  and
   ensuring that theser controls  are applied  in a consistent
   manner nationwide.

       A third  emphasis of  ther  Permits  Division in FY 1979
  will be  the coordination  of  NPDES  permitting  activities
   throughout the Agency.  In particular, this  activity will
   focus on coordinating permits  activities with  guidelines  and
  permits  issued under the  Solid Waste Disposal Act and
  activities of the  Safe Drinking Water  program, Toxics
  program  and the Contruction  Grants program.
         0324
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM  2! DECISION  UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A,  DECISION UNIT  TITLE AND CODE
B306  PERMIT ISSUANCE
                                              HO
                              *•»•••»•<••»(• •»»» • i
                              AJ  WTR  QTY
                          APPROi  ENFORCEMENT
B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
01  OF  05             FTE
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000,0)
FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.
      26.0          54,0
       3.0           3.0
                    53.6
  1,408.0      2/026.7
                                                        FY  BO JNCR
                                                               41.0
                                                                3.0
                                                               51.8
                                                            1,585.5
FY  80 CUM
      41.0
       3.0
      51.8
  1,585.5
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES Of NOT FUNDING.
      Activities
      *  National program management;  policy development and administration
      of personnel, contracts and budget planning-
      *  Coordination of public participation in the permit process.
      *  Development, expansion and maintenance of information systems including
      ADP.
      *  Implementation of pretreatment  regulations through the permit process.
      *  Assistance to States seeking  authorization to administer the National
      Pollutant Dischartge Elimination System permit program.
      *  Granting or denying fundamentally different factors variances from
      promulgated effluent guidelines.
      *  Resolution of high-priority (e.g.,  those necessary to make major  permits
      finally effective) adjudicatory  hearings resulting from permit  issuance or
      variance determiniations•
      *  Provide guidance to implement new provisions of the CWA.
      *  Provide technical assistance  to Regions and NPDES States, to develop
      effluent limitations, terms and  conditions for permits, in the  absence of
      applicable guidelines.

      Impact
          Funding this base level will  allow the program to develop  guidance for
      high priority mandates of the CWA  and will provide a minimum resource level
      for addressing priority on-going activities such as State delegation
      and second round permitting.

          Not funding this level would  severely impair fulfillment of new CWA
      responsibilities.  Regions and States depend to a large extent  on guidance
      from Headquarters in implementing  new program areas*  Failure to provide
      technical assistance will delay  the implementation of many  of  the complex
      new requirements mandated by the CWA and will hamper the second-round
      permitting effort.

          Resources devoted to regulation development have decreased from the FY
      1979 level as the major regulation development effort will be completed by
      the end of FY 1979.  Guidance resources, on the other hand will be increasin,
      as the program undertakes the task of explaining these new regulatory
      requirements, many of which are  required by the CWA, to the Regions  and
      States.  In addition, technical  assistance resources will increase to
      assist Regions in incorporating  the complex requirements of toxic controls
      into NPDES permits.
                                                                  0325
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
        Permits Issuance   (B  306)
                                                   HQOE
                                                   REG.
                               MEDIA: Water Q.
                               APPRO: Enforce.
  B. RESOURCE SUMMARY
FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 INCR.
FY 80 CUM.
LEVEL
1 OF 5
continued
POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
















  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
    Contract Funds

         Contract funds In level 1 of FY 1980 total $412,000.
    These funds are to be used:

    *  for technical support to adjudicatory hearings (e.g.,
    technical expertise to be used in adjudicating permit
    conditions).

    *  to fund a pretreatment study which will focus on identify-
    ing the existing legal authorities, technical capabilities
    and resources of a portion of those 600 POTWs which will be
    required to develop a pretreatment program.  This study will
    help us to identify the most significant program (e.g., the
    study may show that most do not have sufficient legal
    authority to carry out a pretreatment program)  and will be
    used as a guide in directing the use of a large $2,000,000
    contract to provide assistance to POTWs in developing
    pretreatment programs.

    *  to provide second year funding for the "NPDES Advisory,"
    a periodic report to the Regions which highlights new
    Permits policies, recent legislative developments and court
    cases and updates status reports on permits issued and
    variance determinations.

    *  to provide technical and administrative support to
    permits activities such as development of technical guidance
    for industrial Best Management Practice plans and evaluation
    of permit requirements in compliance schedules  (i.e.,
    studies which examine the consistency of the application of
    effluent guidelines).
            0326
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

 rORM  2t PECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
  m~»-~mmmm»»mmm~mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm»mmm,mmmm + »mmm»mmmmm»mm + *mmmm»»mmmmm»m9
    DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HQ      MEDIA*  WTR OTY
 (300  PERMIT ISSUANCE                               APPRO|  ENFORCEMENT
^mmifmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^m^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY 60  INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          26.0          5*1.0           e.o          49,0
 LEVEL              OPFT           3.0           3.0           1.0           «.0
02  OF  05             FTE                        55.6           s.fl          57.2
    BUDGET  AUTH,  (000.0)     1,408.0      2,026.7        33«.0      1,919.5
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
       *  Development of policy and guidance documents necessary to
       integrate the emerging programs such as Solid Waste, Toxics
       and Drinking Water with the issuance of NPDES permits.

       *  Review of proposed effluent guidelines to ensure applica-
       bility to expiring NPDES permits and compatibility with
       permit policy and regulations.

       *  Develop guidance for implementing new Clean Water Act
       activities for which regulations were developed in FY 1979
       (i.e., sludge disposal and management, best management
       practices for industrial sources , innovative technology,
       variance from technology-based standards where water quality
       is not affected and industrial tie-in to municipal systems).

       Impact

       FY 1980 will continue to be an important year for the
       development of new programs manadated by the CWA, as well as
       emerging programs in other parts of the Agency such as Solid
       Waste and Toxics.  It is important that these closely
       related programs be integrated at this early,  developmental
       stage before the programs become committed to program
       directions which may be inconsistent.

       Contract Funds

       Incremental contract funds in level 2 total $125,000.   These
       funds will be used to supplement 2 of the activities funded
       in level 1.  An additional $50,000 will be devoted to
       technical assistance for adjudicatory hearings.  An additional
       $75,000 will be added to the OWE Mission contract to continue
       work on the revision of the NPDES application form and to
       provide technical support for variance determinations.
                                                                      0327
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2!  DECISION IINJ.T  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE AND  CODE          HQ
              ISSUANCE                                APpR"l ENFORCEMENT
B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT     7              B
         POSITIONS  PFT         26.0         5«.0           5.0          5«
 LfvE«.              OPFT          3.0           30            '             «*o
03  OF  05             FTE                       53  6           g  5          ~'*
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)     1,408.0      2,026.7        270  0      2,1895
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     Activities

     *  Assure further development of the integrated permit process by
     providing guidance and  technical assistance to Regions in coordinat-
     ing permit activities with  related program areas such as Solid
     Waste, Toxics and Drinking  Water.

     *  Im plement program to review and act on economic variances [301(c)],
     water quality variances [301(g)] and innovative technology time
     extensions [301(k)].

     *  Develop guidance on  case-specific permit problems with potential
     national application  (e.g.,  should secondary treatment requirements of
     effluent guidelines be  applied to Publicly Owned Treatment facilities
     which handle predominantly  industrial waste?).
     Impact
     Issuance of guidance  is necessary to ensure uniform implementation  of
     program activities.   If guidance is not provided to assist Regions  and
     States in putting regulatory requirements into effect,  the implemeta-
     tion of these program activities will differ from Region to Region  of
     State to State,  thus  imposing inequitable requirements  on regulated
     dischargers•

     Permit program activities  impact and are impacted by many other
     programs in the Agency, such as construction grants, solid waste
     disposal and guideline development.  Permit activities  must therefore
     be coordinated with these  related areas to insure a more effective
     application of Agency programs to regulated sources of  pollution.

     Contract Funds
     Contract funds in level 3  total $135,000.  $45,000 of these funds will
     be used to supplement the  adjudicatroy hearing support  activities and
     $90,000 will go to the OWE Mission contract.  The Mission contract
     funds will be used to provide contract support for developing case-by-
     case permit conditions to  control toxics in permits for sources which
     present an immdeiate  threat to human health (i.e., cases where it is
     not appropriate to wait for the promulgation of national effluent
     guidelines).
        0328
     *Personnel at this level include those approved in the  FY 1979 budget
     and those acquired through the CWA budget Amendment.
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 ORM 2:  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

I.  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HO       MEDJA|  *TR  QTY***"
B306 PERMIT ISSUANCE                                «PPRO|  ENFORCEMENT
Ml qp 4P flp ip •> •> •> W • fp ta w M • • • gp OT • flp w •• • • M • • W W M M M M ^ M M M MM M w ^ ^ • M M M ^ ^
B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79 C. E.   FY*60*INCR"""FY*80*CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT          26.0          54.0                        5
-------
o
CO
t o
^J
22 AA ENFORCEMENT
B306 PERMIT ISSUANCE


LEVEL 01 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(ME
LEVEL 02 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
UN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS OOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL OJ OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. (JOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (tnoo)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (tOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE





UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY



1978
ACTUAL

1. 406.0
785.0
623.0
1,225.0
26.0
3.0


1,108.0
7B5.0
623.0
1,225.0
26.0
3.0


1,409.0
785.0
623.0
1,225.0
26.0
3.0


1,408.0
785.0
623.0
1,225.0
26.0
3.0

FORM


1979
CURR EST

2,026.7
649.5
1,377.2
1,763.2
54.0
3.0
53.6

2,026.7
649.5
1,377.2
1,763.2
54.0
3.0
53.6

2,026.7
649.5
1,377.2
1,765.2
54.0
3.0
53.6

2,026.7
649.5
1,377.2
1,763.2
54.0
3.0
53.6
Si DECISION


1980
INCREMENT

1,585.5
1,175.5
412.0
1,379.4
41.0
3.0
51.8

334.0
209.0
125.0
290.6
8.0
1.0
5.4

270.0
135.0
135.0
234.9
5.0

2.5

2,000.0

2,000.0
1,740.0



UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY


1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

1,585.5 1,585.5 1,585.5 1,585.5
1,175.5
412.0
1,379.4 1,379.4 1,379.4 1,379.4
41.0
3.0
51.8

1,919.5 1,919.5 1,919.5 1,919.5
1,382.5
537.0
1,670.0 1,670.0 1,670.0 1,670.0
49.0
4.0
57.2

2,189.5 2,189.5 2,189.5 2,189.5
1,517.5
672.0
1,904,9 1,904.9 1,904.9 1,904.9
54.0
4.0
59,7

4,189.5 1,189.5 4,189.5 4,189.5
1,517.5
2,672.0
3,644.9 3,644.9 3,644.9 3,644.9
54.0
4.0
59.7



1984


1,585.5


1,379.4




1, "»19,5


1,670.0




2,189,5


1,904,9




4,189.5


3,640.9




-------
                                    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNJT TITLE (AND CODE)
Permit Issuance fB 3061
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Assist States in developing
Dredge and Fill Programs
(number of states)
Provide technical assistance for
adjudicatory hearings (number
of hearings)
Approve requests for NPDES deleg
Lion. Provide assistance in
leveloping approvable NPDES prog
(number of states)
Jevelop regulations (number of
regulation packages)
'repare guidance (number of
;uldance packages)
O
C*>
CO
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
0
1
ram
2
2
1

FY 1979
PROJ.
10
15
2
4
3

HO OE MrJIA: Water Q.
REG. APPROP.KnfnrpP.
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL] —
10
15
3
1
2

LEVEL2 	
10
15
3
1
4

LEVEL-2-
10
15
3
2
5

LEVEL _5_
10
15
3
2
5

LEVEL






LEVEL 	






EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78)

-------
  c
  GO
  GO
  IV)
FORM 4:
                           ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Pprmi I: I ssi
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Technical assistance to Regions
States (number of cases in whic
provide assistance)
Approve or deny requests for FD
variances (number of requests)
Review Effluent Guidelines
(number reviewed
NEIC support for implementation
of guidance and case-be-case
assistance for permit develop-
ment and resolution of
adjudicatory hearings
(number of cases in which
provided support)

HQOE MEDIA: Water Q.
anro (B in^ REG- APPROP. Enforce.
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
and
i
1C
r
5
5
15

EPA r T-tff— 1
FY 1979
PROJ.
30
9
i
10
35
— ,
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
|FVFI 1
30
9

30
.
IFVFI i
40
9
10
35

LEVEL -L.
40
9
10
35

LEVEL i_
40
9
10
35

LEVEL 	






LEVEL 	




^^m

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ          MEDIA: Water Q
                                                                     Enforce.
    PERMITS ISSUANCE  (B-306)                      REG.  X      APPRO:
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

    *   Control toxic pollutants by issuing NPDES permits
    that: 1)  require industries to install Best Available
    Technology (BAT); and 2)   require municipalities to develop,
    implement and enforce pretreatment programs.
    *  Authorize all states to administer the NPDES permit
    program.
    *  Remove impediments to  enforcement by assuring that all
    NPDES permits are finally effective.
  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
    *  Authorized two additional states  to administer the NPDES
    program.
    *  Reviewed and approved or vetoed proposed permits for major
    dischargers in approved NPDES states.
    *  Overviewed management of permit programs in all approved
    NPDES states.  (Total of 32 NPDES  States)
    *  Reissued or modified permits  for  major  dischargers in
    non-NPDES  states to  remove  impediments to  enforcement.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
   The emphasis  in  FY  79 will be  on  toxic pollutants,  clearing
   the way  for enforcement  and management initiatives.  To
   accomplish these, the regions  will do the  following:
   *  Issue finally effective permits to major  industrial
   source requiring BAT controls  for other  than toxic  pollutants.
   *  Reissue permits  to major industiral dischargers  having
   toxic pollutants requiring a continuation  of BPT  control
   until BAT toxic  guidelines are available and then modifying
   the permits to incorporate the new BAT controls.
   *  Assistance to states  and municipalities that must develop
   and implement pretreatment programs.
   *  Reissue or modify permits to major municipal dischargers
   to extend deadline  for secondary  treatment and incorporate
   new requirements established by the CWA.
   *  Review and approve or veto  NPDES state  issued  major
   permits.  Overview  the management of all NPDES state permit
   program.
   *  Resolve outstanding major adjudicatory hearings.
   *  Assist non-NPDES states to  receive authorization to            0333
   administer the NPDES permits program.  (Two  States)
EPA Form 2410.10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  as DECISION  UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE         KG        MEDIM  WTK OTY
B306  PERMIT ISSUANCE                                APPROl  ENFORCEMENT

B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79 C.  E.   FY BO  JNCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         132.0        203.0         113.0         113.0
 LEVEL              OPFT          22.0          23.0          10.0          10.0
01  OF  08             FTE                      223,9         172.3         172.3
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)     5,632.0      5,105.3      3,110.7      3,110.7
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

      All but very few major industrial permits will be reissued
      with special emphasis on requiring BAT  controls on permittees
      which have toxic pollutants in their waste streams.

      A majority of  expiring major municipal  permits will be
      reissued.   Some major municipal permits will be modified to
      extend final compliance date for secondary treatment.

      Most major permits, industrial and municipal,  to be issued
      by NPDES states will be reviewed and approved or vetoed.

      The management of  about 1/3 of the state NPDES permit
      programs will  be reviewed.  Assistance  will be provided to
      several states that will request authorization to administer
      the NPDES program.

      Some states  and municipalities will be  assisted in developing
      pretreatment programs.

      A few major adjudicatory hearings will  be resolved.
      Impact

      The majority of the 113 workyears in level  1 are devoted to
      reissuing  expiring municipal and industrial permits over
      which the  regional office has jurisdiction  and overviewing
      the reissuance of state issued permits.  This is the primary
      permits function; and if resources are not  provided
      to carry out this basic activity, the permits program will
      cease to exist.

      The activities funded at this level are  essential to the
      implementation of the Agency's toxics control program as
      most industrial permits reissued at this level will incorporate
      BAT/toxic  controls.

      Resources  provided at this level are not sufficient to 1)
      ensure that permits are finally effective through the
      resolution of adjudicatory hearings, 2)  implement toxic
      controls in municipal permits through the initiation of
      pretreatment programs or 3)  provide more than a cursory
      overview for 2/3 of the NPDES states.
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
rORM 2;  DECISION
                            LEVEL ANALYSIS
_A.  DECISION
—B306 PERMIT
             UNIT TITLE
             ISSUANCE
AND  CODE
              MEDIA|
              APPROi
                  WTR QTY
                  ENFORCEMENT
   6,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY
            POSITIONS  PFT
    LEVEL              OPFT
   02  OF  08            FTE
      BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)
                             FY
      78 ACT
       132.0
        22.0

     5,632.0
FY  79
  C.  E.
  203.0
    25.0
  223.9
5,105.3
FY  BO
                                                              36,0
                                                                3.0
                                                              22. Z
                                                             855.5
FY
 60  CUM
  1«9.0
    13,0
  194,5
3,966.2
       C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
          OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
         Additional major municipal permits will be modified to
         extend final compliance data for secondary treatment.

         Some variance  (e.g.  fundamentally different factors, economic)
         requests will  be reviewed and granted or denied.

         A few more major adjudicatory hearings will be resolved.

         Several more state NPDES permit programs will be  reviewed
         for proper management.  Review and approval or veto of
         addtional proposed NPDES state issued major permits.

         Pretreatment program development by a number of municipalities
         will be assisted.

         Selected minor permits will be reissued.

         Impact

         The major emphasis at this level is on increasing the
         overview of NPDES states.  This activity includes providing
         technical assistance to states in developing complicated
         permit conditions.  The thorough review and provision of
         assistance to  state  NPDES programs is essential to the
         proper function of the NPDES program.   The institution of
         toxic controls is complicated and requires a level of
         technical expertise  that many states may not have.  In
         order to insure that the state issued permits (about 2/3 of
         all_NPDES permits nationwide) incorporate effective toxic
         controls,  EPA  must be prepared to provide direct  assistance
         to states in developing case-by-case conditions and must
         overview the incorporation of these controls.

         At this level  of  funding, a significant numnber of NPDES
         states will  still not be provided with sufficient assistance
         or overview (only 21 of the 32 NPDES states are assisted/over-
         viewed).  In addition, the majority of POTW's will not have
         been assisted  in  developing pretreatment programs.
                                                                         0335
     EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AREWCY

FOPM  Ł>• DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A,  UECJSIUN  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          KG       MEDIA:  WTR  8TY
B306  PERMIT  ISSUANCE                               ARPRO»
B, WESOUHCE  SUMMARY        FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.   F Yo
         POSITIONS   PFT         132.0        203.0          ?3.0         172. 0
 LEVEL              OPFT         22.0         23.0           3.0          16 0
03 OF  Ob             FTE                      223.9          I5fb         2io.3
   BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)     5,632.0      5,105,3         621.7      U, 567. 9
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
     A substantial number  of municipalities  will be assisted on
     developing pretreatment programs.

     Additional states  will be assisted in obtaining NFDES
     permit program authorization.

     Some variance requests will be reviewed and approved or
     denied.

     A few major adjudicatory hearings will  be resolved.

     Majority of NPDES  state permit programs overview.

     Impact

     Resources at this  level are devoted primarily to incorporat-
     ing pretreatment requirements into applicable municipal
     permits.  This activity is essential to the implementation
     of the agency's toxic control program.   The number of
     industrial sources with toxic effluents discharging into
     municipal treatment works is estimated  to be comparable to
     the number of industrial sources with NFDES permits discharg-
     ing toxic pollutants directly into the  Nations waters.   The
     development of pretreatment programs is critical to addressing
     the problem of toxics in control in this large group of
     significant sources.
          0336
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
=6
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2j  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  ——.........,... .».».,......._
 , DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND  CODE          wr"" ----
 306  PERMIT  ISSUANCE                       HG
                                                                  WTR QTY
   m

   OF  OH             FTE
   BUDGET AUTH.  (OQQ.Q)

                                                      .

                                                      *
                                                                            -- r

                                         > OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
                                      I OF NOT FUNDING.
         Reissuance or modification of municipal permits substatlali^
         complete.                                            «-«-«*J.j.y


         Nearly all state NPDES permit programs managements will ha
         been given minimal overview.                              e


         Impact

         Resources at this level  will be devoted to comolpff,,,,
          *.  .   11                                 "*K-*-t:t.xng most
         of the balance of permit reissuance responsibilities  f
         municipal and industrial sources.  In aldition  27 of  t°T
         NPDES states will be given some overview, ranging from
         cursory in some instances to intense in \thers.  Ther f
         through level 3 the permits program will^ abie to    j,°re'
         ially complete its primary responsibilitie  However" S 3nt
         resources will still be  insufficient to al, for ^  '
         incorporation of pretreatment  requirements to  the m  -i
         of applicable permits and for  the  resoluti^f  tne ,   ^°r 'y
         the outstanding adjudicatory hearings.

                                                                  0337
    EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

         DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A, DECISION  UNIT TITLt AND  CODE         HG       MEI>JA| ^'T»  OTY
B306  PFRMIT  ISSUANCE                               APPROf
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 7<) C.  E.  FY  PO INCR    FY  80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT        13?. 0        203.0          7.0         202.0
 LEVEL              OPFT         22.0          23.0          4.0          23.0
05 OF  08            FTE                     223.9          9.2         235.3
   BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)    5,632.0      5,105.3        194.4      5, 407.6
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.


      A number  of additional major adjudicatory hearings will be
      resolved.

      Additional variance requests will be reviewed.

      Some  additional NPDES state permit program overview will
      occur.

      Impact

      Many  of the remaining major adjudicatory hearings will be
      addressed. Resources at  this level are  necessary to provide
      for the overview of all  NPDES states.   Failure to achieve
      the small increment of resources necessary to ensure full
      overview  of NPDES states may have a significant detrimental
      impact on the operation  of the NPDES program.  Overview of
      state operations is necessary to ensure that permit repuire-
      ments are imposed consistently nationwide and that complicated
      toxic controls are incorporated in all  applicable permits.
             0338
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
RT REGIONS
B306 PERMIT ISSUANCE
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM Jf  DECISION UNIT RESOURCE  SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 00 OF 08
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF 08
BUDGET ADTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
O
co
r •>
1978
ACTUAL

5,632.0
5,632.0

1,899.8
132.0
22.0


5,632.0
5,632.0

1,899.8
132.0
22.0


5,632.0
5,632.0

0,899.8
132,0
22.0


5,632.0
5,632.0

1,899.8
132.0
22.0


5,632.0
5,632.0

1,899.8
132.0



1979
CURR EST

5,105.3
5,105.3

1,001.6
203.0
23.0
223.9

5,105.3
5,105.3

1,111.6
203.0
23.0
223.9

5,105.3
5,105.3

1,111.6
203.0
23.0
223.9

5,105.3
5,105.3

1,111.6
203.0
23.0
223,9

5,105.3
5,105.3

1,101.6
203,0



I960
INCREMENT

3,110.7
2,558.2
552.5
2,706.3
113.0
to.o
172.3

855.5
855.5

700.3
36.0
3.0
22.2

621.7
621.7

510.9
23.0
3.0
15.8

625.3
625.3

501.0
23.0
3.0
15.8

191.1
190,0

169.1
7.0



1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

3,110,7 3,110,7 3,110,7 3,110,7
2,558.2
552.5
2,706,3 2,706.3 2,706.3 2,706.3
113.0
10.0
172.3

3,966,2 3,966.2 3,966.2 3,966.2
3,013.7
552.5
3,150.6 3,050.6 3,050.6 3,150.6
109,0
13.0
191,5

1,587,9 0,587,9 0,587,9 0,587.9
1,035.0
552.5
3,991.5 3,991.5 3,991.5 3,991.5
172.0
16,0
210.3

5,213,2 5,213.2 5,213.2 5,213.2
0,660.7
552.5
0,535,5 0,535,5 0,535.5 0,535.5
195,0
19,0
226.1

5,007.6 5,007,6 5, 107.6 5,107.6
1,855.1
552.5
1,701.6 0,700,6 0,701.6 1,700.6
202.0



1981

3,110.7


2,706.3




3,966.2


3,150,6




1,587.9


3,991.5




5,213.2


1,535.5




5,107.6


1,701,6

09«13-7t



-------
  o

  —                                        UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
  0                                         FORM 31 DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
RT REGIONS
B306 PERMIT ISSUANCE

                             1978        1979        J980         1980           1981         1982         1983
                            ACTUAL     CURR EST    INCREMENT   CUMULATIVE                (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

LEVEL 05 OF 08
           (OPFT              22.0         23.0          fl.O         23.0
           (FTE                           223,9          9.2        235.3

-------
                                        ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNITl. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO MEDIA: Water Q.
Permit Issuance (B 306) REG. X APPROP. Enforcement
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Major Primary Industry Permits
reissued
Major Secondary Industry Permits
reissued
Major Municipal Permits Expiring
and reissued
Minor Municipal Permits Expiring
and reissued
Municipal Permits Modified
Pretreatment Program Development
number of cities assisted
Adjudicatory Hearings - number
resolved
Fundamentally Different Factor
Variances
EPA Overview of NPDES State
Progs. (// States)
Major State-Issued permits
reviewed
O
CO
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

140

32

68

600
40 -

10

425

55

32

1500


FY 1979
PROJ.

347

225

360

400
95

240

237

75

33

1725


FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL.!.

312

112

48

0
21

42

35

0

11

1243


LEVEL-2L

312

112

58

11
136

165

58

12

21

1662


LEVEL-3.

313

128

66

11
141

272

60

19

24

1782


LEVEL A_

316

139

74

11
141

274

70

20

30

1837


LEVEL_5_

316

147

77

16
166

283

79

22

35

1837


LEVEL 	





















E.PA Form 2410-12 (3-78)

-------

-------
                              ENVIRONMENTAL I'iU) 11 C I ION AGENCY
         I;OHM 1:  DCCISION UNIT OVERVIEW
          A)  DI CISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

           Construction Grants Appropriation
MEDIA:
AI'I'IK)
             New obligational authority of $4,051,000,000 is requested for FY 1980,
         divided into $4 billion for the construction grants program and $51 million
         for the Section 206(a) reimbursable program.

           B)   Long Range Goals & Major Objectives

             The construction grants appropriation of $4.1 billion is used for two
         principal purposes:  to award grants to municipalities for construction of
         treatment plants and to fund State operations (up to 2% of allotment) under
         Section 205(g)  of the Act.

              The long range  goal of the construction grants program under Title II of
         the Clean Water Act  is to eliminate the municipal discharge of untreated or
         inadequately treated pollutants and thereby help restore or maintain the
         quality of the  Nation's waters and protect the  health and well being of the
         people.   The program strategy recognizes that there are limited funds avail-
         able  to meet this goal which must  be used to meet the most critical needs in
         the shortest possible time.   Therefore,  the major objectives guiding the
         program include the  following:

          o The funds  available must go toward  meeting the environmental  requirements
             of  the  CWA in an efficient, effective,  and timely manner.
          o Funds used must  be oriented toward  innovative  and alternative technology
             leading to more  environmentally compatible solutions  to waste control,
             including  water  conservation,  reuse,  and reclamation.
          o  Funding must provide sufficient stability  to facilitate effective  planning
             and management in  the States, municipalities,  and private  sector.

             The goal of  the  State Management Assistance  grant program  is  to make the
        States, rather  than the Regions, responsible  for day-to-day  and project-to-
        project management of the construction grants program.  Section 205(g)
        authorizes the  use of 2% or $400,000, whichever is  greater,  of each allotment
        to cover the cost of delegation of the construction grants program and  (to the
        extent these funds suffice) the NPDES permit, dredge and fill, and Section 208
        management programs to the States.   A principal objective of the Agency during
        FY 1979 and FY 1980 is to plan, negotiate, and implement delegation agreements
        •with as many States as possible.  The timing and extent of delegation to  each
        State will depend on the State's ability to operate a program that meets  the
        necessary competency requirements and policy direction mandated by the law and
        EPA objectives.   A grant will be given to a State when it can show that it is
        able_ to assume delegated responsibility for a substantial portion of the
        construction grants program.

            An additional appropriation of $51 million  will be used to complete the
        reimbursement of projects eligible  under Section 206(a), as amended by the
        Clean  Water Act  of 1977.  It is estimated that all current claims under this
        provision will be obligated and paid out by the  end of FY 1980.
341A
       EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                       QNVIMONMLNI AL I'HOIl CJION ACU-NCY

  RJHM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
   A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    ||f)           Mr.DIA:

    Construction Grants                              m-(;          Afi'HO
  C)  FY  1978 Accomplishments

     During FY 1978 awards  in  the  construction  grants  program totalled
approximately $2.1 billion, comprising  1,050  Step  1, 1,078  Step  2,  and 885

lie?98 active'       ^  °f .activity  res^ted at year  end in approximately
Pavmpnt^nlai?^8^3!1^^10118  stages of planning,  design,  and  construction
Payments totalling $3.1 billion were made  to  projects  and 803  Step  3 projects
were coronl o<-e>/1 ^.ir-in^ «-t,~ „„	                                 ui-cy  j yujjeotfa
  were completed during the year.
      fE!Ł'  d?ringiTthiS Period'  also completed the final regulations for Title
    rMr  ?6  ?           *" "*  ***** their imPl^ntation across all States,
  particularly in areas related  to innovative and alternative technology

  Ser^Sr'SS^T1"88  guidelines in facilit? Panning, State delegation
  under Section 205(g) ,  long term priority list management,  small systems! publi
  participation  pretreatment, and advanced waste treatment  control.  EPA also
  completed  an interoffice  Municipal Enforcement Strategy in the Regional Offices
  to coordinate grants  scheduling and enforcement actions against municipalities
  not  in  conformance with their  discharge permits.                 municipalities
 bein                            delegation'  the  following activities are
   o  Regulations and policy guidance  to  implement  Section 205(g)  is  beine
      delegation te°hnical assistance  provided  to States  as  required  to  maximize

   o  Initial planning and assessment  of  delegation potential was  done for all
   o  Negotiations were begun with over 50% of States, including resource  and
      organizational needs studies.
   o  Approximately six States are expected to receive State Management
      Assistance Grants for construction grants program.

      During FY 1978 obligations to the construction grants reimbursable program
 JM«« SC5 *   11 ^   totalled approximately $85 million while outlays during
 this period totalled approximately $145 million.
   D)  FY 79 Program Description

 rhanT*e KTr ^ FY 19?9 1S ln S transition Phase resulting from the many
 changes that have occurred over the last year, including (a) the new leeisla-
 tive mandates under the Clean Water Act,  (b)  the use of the Corps of Engineers
 tor  construction grants management,  (c)  the major Agency emphasis on State
 aeiagation,  (d)  the renewed push for integration of the grants program into an
 closer  stftf enYir°nmental effort»    the new Congressional requirement for
 closer  scrutiny of advanced waste  treatment (AWT)  projects,  and (f)  the
 renewed requirement (evidenced in  multiple GAO reports)  for close fiscal and
 •Srustr^!31 rna?!mef °f Projects  throughout the grants  process.   These new
 .hrusts  coexist  with  the current legislative  requirement to  fully  obligate all
 1 1978  funds  by September 30,  1979  to avoid  reallotment of  funds.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)                                                                 341B

-------
                              ENVIHONMl-NI Al. PRO!1C I ION ACil NCY
        FORM 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
A) Dl CISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Construction Grants
HO
nr.o.
MEDIA:
At'l'KO
              The overall importance of providing quality evaluation and project
         management in the grants program is accentuated by these many new thrusts
         Specific activities added to the total workload to meet these objectives are
         many, including the Agency mandate to fund alternative treatment technology
         to encourage reuse and reclamation projects;  to establish flow reduction
         policies;  to encourage smaller,  less capital  intensive solutions; to set goals
         tor minority enterprise; to provide for major public participation
         opportunities;  and to establish a long term planning mechanism for Federal and
         State planning.

         WPA , Given the  limited resource  base to meet  these highly complex requirements
         EPA has  recommended that the reallotment dates for all funds authorized in the
         Clean Water Act  (i.e.,  FY 78 to  FY 82)  be extended by one year,  thus removing
         one of the major  barriers to achieving a quality product in a resource
         constrained atmosphere.   This legislative change is necessary to ensure that
         the pressure to meet  obligation  deadlines does not unduly detract from the
         principal  fiscal  and  environmental mandates embodied in the Clean Water Act an
         other new  initiatives.   The  expected  FY 1979  activity levels under this
         strategy are as follows:

          o   The award of  $3.4 billion in  grants,  including 872 Step 1 projects,  1 451
              Step  2  projects, and 1,334  Step  3  projects.   (Note that without  the
              reallotment date delay,  approximately 24  States would  lose  part  of their
              FY 1978 allotment.)
          o   Approximately 1,087  Step 3  (construction) projects will be  completed  and
              begin operation.

              Regarding Section 205(g), State delegation, the FY 1979 program will
        follow the policy delineated in  the regulations and guidance issued in  late
        FY 1978.   Accordingly, EPA will not award grants to any State  for  the NPDES
        permit program,  dredge and fill program, or Section 208 management program,
        until a substantial portion of the construction grants program is delegated to
        the State.   For  FY 1979, therefore, the emphasis will be on negotiating
        construction grants delegations,  with little grant activity related to  the
        other programs.

             For  construction grants, the policy reflects the long term emphasis on
        building  an effective State construction grants program rather than simply
        parcelling  out individual tasks as the State builds staff.  The gradual
        assumption  by the State of all delegatable activities is expected, but only
        after EPA is satisfied that the States'  execution of that activity meets the
        national  standards and makes further project by project review by EPA
        unnecessary.   Because  the Corps of Engineers has temporarily assumed many
        Step 3 activities,  the initial agreements with States will concentrate on
        activities  prior  to the  Step 3 phase,  particularly  the Step 2 function and the
        nonenvironmental  aspects  of the Step 1 activity.              .
341C
       EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                      I I'M V I I i< ii r>,. '•.


  OHM 1:  ULCISIUN UNI I  OVl.HVHW

  A)  UiaSION UNI [' TITLE (AND COUI:)                    IK)           MiDIA

                                                     MIC,          Al'I'liO
 	Construction Grants	
      The expected progress  during FY 1979 is summarized below.

   o  Approximately 20 additional  Slates will receive State Management
      Assistance Grants.
   o  Total workyears in State  Offices related to the construction grants
      program will increase  by  77_  from the FY 1978 base of 1,059, including
      those funded by the  Section  106 grant program.

      During FY 1979, approximately $30 million of previously appropriated
 206(a) reimbursable program funds could be expected to be obligated and  $100
 million outlayed during this year.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)                                                                  341D

-------
                              ENVIRONMENTAL I'HOI'ECTION AGENCY

        FOKM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
          A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
          Construction Grants Program
                       HQ

                       REG.
                                                                        MEDIA:

                                                                        APPRO:
          B. RESOURCE SUMMARY
   FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 INCH.
                          FY80 CUM.
LEVEL
l.. or 2

POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)



2,100,000.0



4,500,000.0



4,000,000.0



4 r 000 ,000.0
          C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
            OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
             An appropriation of $4.0 billion is requested for FY 1980 to continue  the
        municipal construction grants program established under Title II of the
        Federal Water Pollution Control Act of 1972, as amended by the Clean tfater  Act
        of 1977.  Funds have been authorized for this request by the Clean Water Act
        of 1977.  An appropriation of $1.5 billion is also requested for FY 1980 for
        the liquidation of contract authority pursuant to authority contained in
        Section 203 of the FWPCA.  This appropriation will make available for payment
        all remaining contract authority funds without further Congressional action.
        An amendment to Section 205 of the Clean Water Act of 1977 is being requested
        separately to extend by one year the legislated reallotment date for the
        existing FY 1978 appropriation and the expected FY 1979 through FY 1982
        appropriations.  Enactment of this amendment would allow States up to three
        years to obligate the appropriation.

             In FY 1980, obligations totalling $4.1 billion are projected.  The new
        obligations will support approximately 4,185 awards.  Based on the most recent
        information available, the total number of projects in various stages of
        completion at the end of FY 1980 will be about 12,000, an increase of about
        1,000 projects over the FY 1979 estimate.  The following table summarizes the
        FY 1980 program and compares the activity levels to the previous two years:
         Obligations:
         New Awards:
             Step 1
             Step 2
             Step 3
         Active Projects
         Step 3 Completions
         Outlays
         205(g) Grants
           (No. of States)
FY 1978
$2,100M

 1,050
 1,078
   885
11,198
   803
$3,100M
FY 1979
$3,400M

   872
 1,451
 1,334
11,000
 1,087
$3,600

    26
FY 1980
$4,100M

   939
 1,471
 1,775
12,000
 1,339
$4,000
                                  39
             Approximately 24 States would subject their share of the FY 1979
        appropriation to reallotment if the proposed reallotment date extension is not
        enacted by Congress.
341E
       tPA Form 2410-1) (8-78)

-------
                       ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM 2:  DECISION ONIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
   A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
     Construction Grants
                                                     HQ  ,

                                                     REG.
                                MEDIA:

                                APPRO:
   B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY
FY 78 ACTUAL  FY79C. EST.   FY 80 INCH.
FY 80 CUM.
LEVEL
1 OF 2
(cont'd)
POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
















   C,  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
       Regarding Section 205(g),  FY 1980 will be the first full year in most
  States for activities under the State Management Assistance Grant.  It is
  assumed  that  most grant activity will be associated with the construction
  grants program.   The.,precise estimates of 205-g funds for the other programs
  cannot be determined because of the  uncertainty regarding the size of the
  balance  after the construction  grants delegation is funded.  Less than half of
  State construction grants activities previously funded under Section 106 will
  now receive funding from Section 205(g)  with only $3.6 million of the Section
  106 allotment set aside for construction grants.

       The expected progress during FY 1979 is summarized below:

    o  Approximately 13 States (in addition to 26 which received delegations in
       FY  1978  and FY 1979)  will  receive State Management Assistance Grants.
    o  Total workyears in State Offices related to construction grants  will
       increase by 408 workyears  from  FY 1979.
  This  quantitative statement of  progress  does not translate directly to reduced
  EPA workload,  as the awarding of the grant and hiring of new State staff are
  initial  steps that must be supplemented  by substantial Regional training and
  parralleling  of  actitivies.  Productive  state manpower,  reflecting actual
  "assumed"  delegation,  is much lower  than the figure above.          ;
EPA Form 2410-1 1 (8-78)
                                                                                   341F

-------
                             ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
       FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
         A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

            Section 206(a) Reimbursable Program
HQ

REG.
                                MEDIA:

                                APPRO:
         B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY
F-Y 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 INCH.
                   FY80CUM.
LEVEL
_2_0F — 2—
POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)



2,100,000.0



4,500,000.0



51,000.0



4,051,000.0
         C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
            OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

             An appropriation of $51 million is requested for FY 1980 to address both
        grantee appeals of ineligibility rulings ($26 million) and new grantee claims
        ($25 million) now made eligible under revised 206(a) provisions of  the Clean
        Water Act of 1977.   (This Act extended the eligibility period to include those
        projects which went to construction in FY 1973).  Thus the total request to
        complete our 206(a) obligations under the "old" and "new" Acts is $51 million.
             During FY 1980, the full $51 million (including the full appropriation
        request) will be obligated and $111 million from  this and previous
        appropriations will be outlayed.
341G
      EPA Form 2410"n

-------
                                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY









wl
1^
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ MEDIA:
Construction Grants Appropriation REG. x APPROP.
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of New Step 1 Awards
Number of New Step 2 Awards
Number of New Step 3 Awards
Construction Grant Obligations
($ billions)
Total Outlays ($ billions)
Reimbursable Obligations Under
Section 206 (a) ($ millions)
Number of States received Section
205 (g) State Management Assistance
Grant (SMAG)
Amount of funds obligated for SMAG.
($ millions)
Increase from prior year in State
workyears associated with construc-
tion grants program
Note: The accomplishments listed here
resource level requested by EP^
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
1050
1078
885
$2.1
3.1
$85
6
18 M.
n.a.
reflect 1
for cons
FY 1979
PROJ.
872
1451
1334
$3.4
3.6
$30
26
34 M.
77
he resour
ruction g
EPA r 1" (8-78)
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL 1
939
1471
1775
$4.1
4.0
$51
39
59 M.
408
:es commit
•ants prog
LEVEL 	









ed at Faci
ram manage
LEVEI 	









lity Cons
lent.
LEVEL 	









ruction,
LEVEL 	









/hich is t
LEVEL 	









he


-------
              DRINKING WATER MEDIA



                    CONTENTS


                                          PAGE

A.   MEDIA RESOURCE SUMMARY	 342

B .   MEDIA OVERVIEW	 343

C.   MEDIA RANKING	 349

D.   BUDGET  REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT	 35!

E.   DECISION  UNIT DESCRIPTIONS AND
     LEVELS

          RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT	 355

          ABATEMENT AND CONTROL	 385

          ENFORCEMENT	 427

-------

-------
                 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

                       FY 1980 OMB REQUEST

                         Drinking Water
                     Media Resource Summary
                             FY 1979           FY 1980           Change
                                     (dollars in thousands)
Research & Development

Permanent Positions	    125
Budget Authority	 17,669.1

Abatement & Control

Permanent Positions	    367
Budget Authority	 52,132.1

Enforcement

Permanent Positions	     32
Budget Authority	    958.1

Reimbursements

Permanent Positions	      6


Total

Permanent Positions	    530
Budget Authority	 70,759.3
   134
24,619.1
   377
57,662.0
    33
   856.7
     +9
 +6,950.0
    +10
 +5,529.9
     +1
   -101.4
   550
83,137.8
    +20
+12,378.5
                                                                       03^2

-------
                            DRINKING WATER MEDIA OVERVIEW
    I.   OVERVIEW AND STRATEGY

        EPA's  drinking water  program is  primarily  a public  health  effort  to
   protect  the Nation's drinking water supply.   The Safe  Drinking  Water Act
   (SDWA) authorizes:   establishment of  primary  and secondary  drinking water
   regulations which specify  maximum permissible bacteriological,  chemical and
   radiological contaminant levels;  public water systems  programs  (PWS) to
   assure compliance with  the regulations; underground  injection   control (UIC)
   programs to protect underground  sources of drinking  water;  protection  of
   aquifers identified as  the sole  or principal  source  of drinking water; and
   provision of emergency  assistance.  The Act encourages voluntary  compliance.
   State governments,  utilizing Federal  financial  and technical assistance,
   have  primary enforcement responsibility for program  implementation.

        Prior  to passage of the SDWA, Federal standards applied only to water
   supplies used by interstate carriers.  Each state determined the  scope
   of  its public water systems protection.   The  SDWA requires  Federal "develop-
   ment  and promulgation of national drinking water standards.  It authorizes
   issuance of interim primary regulations,  in an  effort  to expediently set
   national standards.   Revised, more comprehensive primary standards to  be
   based on the latest available scientific  data also are authorized.  Interim
   Primary  Drinking Water  Regulations, based principally  on the 1962 Public
   Health Service regulations, have been in  effect since  June  1977.   The  Agency
   is  currently amending these standards to  regulate chloroform, other
   trihalomethanes,  and synthetic organic chemicals.  In  FY 1980,  the program
   will  proceed to develop new primary drinking  water standards, including a
   regulatory  approach to  contaminants which may have a direct relationship to
   the incidence of cardiovascular  diseases. Regulatory  approaches  to control
   asbestos and viruses also  are necessary.

        Under  the public water system program, States may assume primary  enforce-
   ment  responsibility for ensuring compliance with national drinking water
   regulations.  Should a  State fail to  seek primacy, or  to satisfy  minimum
   program  requirements, the  Act requires EPA to establish  and enforce a  program
   of  public water system  supervision in the State.  The  public water systems
   program  includes laboratory certification, sanitary  surveys, review of
   variances and exemptions,  enforcement actions,  and public notification.
   Forty States currently  assume primacy. Another eight  States are  expected to
   achieve  primacy during  FY  1979.   In FY 1980,  efforts will focus on
   encouraging primary enforcement  responsibility  in the  nine  remaining States
   and territories.
031*3

-------
     The Act also requires EPA to establish regulations for State
underground injection control (UIC) programs to protect underground
sources of drinking water from contamination.  EPA must designate
those States for which an underground injection control program is
necessary.  During FY 1978, EPA initially designated 22 States.
Within the first quarter of FY 1979, the Agency will repropose
regulations setting forth minimum State program requirements for
monitoring, permitting, and enforcement.  The 22 designated States
may assume primary enforcement responsibility if they satisfy the
program requirements.  Should a State fail to assume or qualify for
this responsibility within 270 days after the promulgation of the UIC
regulations (an additional 270 days may be granted for good cause),
EPA must implement a program for that State.  Three aquifers have
been designated so far as sole or principal sources of drinking
water with four more projected for FY 1979.  Six additional
aquifers are expected to be designated in FY 1980.

     In FY 1980, the programs expect to complete the assessment of
surface impoundments in 47 participating States to determine the
scope of the potential ground water contamination problem.  The UIC
program will initially apply only to injection wells.  Since
preliminary evidence indicates that pits, ponds, and lagoons are a
large and serious source of ground water contamination, effective
management and completion of the assessment will be extremely
important to the development of both the future drinking water and
solid waste programs.

     In the past, the drinking water program developed and implemented
regulations to encourage State assumption of primacy, rather than
focusing on enforcement of the program.   In FY 1979, program emphasis
will shift to development of enforcement capability.  This effort
will continue in FY 1980, with special emphasis on implementing
the UIC permit and enforcement program.   Increased coordination of
the drinking water program with the NPDES and RCRA programs will
accompany this initiative.  The public water systems program will
continue issuance of variances and exemptions and will assure
compliance of community and non-community PWS in all non-primacy
States and Indian lands.   Enforcement actions in response to emergency
episode will continue to  receive high priority.

     Drinking water research and development activities are aimed at
developing economically sound drinking water standards based on
scientific data and providing improved treatment technology for
control of drinking water  contaminants.  As part of the Health
Effects Initiative, and as part of the continuing need for

-------
 updated information on organics, the FY 1980 health effects research program
 will initiate a thorough investigation of the nature, distribution, and
 concentration of organic compounds in relation to water supply sources.
 Chronic toxicity and espidemiological studies will be conducted for major
 organics so that maximum contaminant levels (both new and revised) can be
 established.  Treatment and control technology research will continue its
 program of developing techniques for safe potable reuse of wastewater
 and will include field evaluations of inorganics control processes for
 small systems.

 II.  RANKING CRITERIA AND PRIORITIES

      The ranking criteria for the drinking water program were as follows:

      •   Emphasize the development of drinking water standards which
          include additional organic contaminants and contaminants related
          to cardiovascular disease.

      •   Implement the UIC program to protect underground sources of
          drinking water.

      •   Continue support and assistance to States for the PWS programs in
          the implementation of the organics standards.

      •   Exercise enforcement responsibilities in States without primacy for
          PWS.

      •   Concentrate on the research and development activities related to
          identification, treatment, and removal of additional contaminants.

      •   Emphasize treatment technology for inorganics in small systems,
          water reuse  and organics unit processes, and the treatment of
          organics with health effects.

      •   Implement a permit/enforcement program in States designated as
          requiring UIC programs.

 III. FY 1980 PROGRAM HIGHLIGHTS

      The proposed FY 1980 program will emphasize:  implementing the under-
 ground injection control program; supporting the Health Effects Initiative;
 regulatory development; initial implementation of the organics regulations;
 and treatment and control technology.

      The underground injection control program will be at an early stage
 of implementation in FY 1980.  The regions will focus on work
031*5

-------
with 22 designated States to encourage primacy, and at the same
time, develop plans for implementing the program in non-primacy
States and on Indian lands.

     As part of the Health Effects Initiative, the research and
development effort for drinking water will emphasize updating
information on organics, inorganics, and microbiological contaminants
to improve the health effects data base for development of regulations.
The requested increase also will support a major initiative in organics
research.

     In FY 1980, the program will develop new drinking water regula-
tions, including:  development of maximum contaminant levels (MCLs)
for particular synthetic organic compounds as an important part of
the Agency's overall strategy of dealing with organics in drinking
water; revision of the existing standards as a result of new and
improved data bases; and development of a regulatory approach to
inorganic contaminants.

     The public water systems supervision program will concentrate
on implementing the organics regulations.  Activities will focus
on the early stages of design of granular activated carbon (GAG)
treatment systems, reviewing applications for variances and
exemptions, and analyzing water quality data.

     As part of the long-range effort to support the goals of the
SDWA, treatment and control technology research will develop new
and improved technology for effective and economical control of
drinking water contaminants during treatment, storage, and distribu-
tion.  In addition to emphasing work on organics,  the FY 1980 program
will conduct field evaluations of inorganics control processes for
small systems and continue a program in potable water reuse technology.

-------
  IV.  REQUEST SUMMARY

                                    FY 1980 Total   Changes from FY 1979
                                    PFT  BA$(000)   PFT         BA$(000)

  Abatement and Control	  383  57,662.0   +10        +5,529.9
       Special Studies,
         Demonstrations, and
         Training	   -    2,000.0

       Activities, similar to those in FY 1979, include the issuance of
  grants to rural water associations to provide training and guidance
  to the small rural water systems,  fellowships for professional
  development in the drinking water field, and demonstration projects
  to emphasize new technological developments.

       Criteria, Standards and
         Guidelines	  103   9,220.3

       The criteria and development activities will focus on contaminants
  related to cardiovascular disease and other organic contaminants.
  Monitoring of the implementation of the organic regulations will
  continue, and guidance on the implementation of the UIC regulations
  will be emphasized.

       Drinking Water Management -
         PWS	  223   6,885.2    -         +1,080.7

       This increase will support additional activities to implement the
  organics regulations, including review of applications for variances and
  exemptions.  The program will continue oversight in primacy States,
  implementation of activities in non-primacy States, and regulation  of
  non-community systems.

       Drinking Water Management -
         GW Protection	   57   1,956.5   +10          +849.2

       This increase will establish program activities related to the
  underground injection control program, including oversight in
  primacy States and implementation in non-primacy States, Indian lands,
  and Federal facilities.

       State Program Resource
         Assistance - PWS	    -  30,000.0     -         +3,600.0

       This increase in funds supports primacy State activities and
  enhances program efforts in non-community systems and organics.
  Should the funds not be provided,  grants to the States that already
  have primacy would be reduced, due to an expected increase in the total
  number of primacy States.
03^7

-------
                                 FY 1980 Total   Changes  from FY  1979
                                 PFT  BA$(000)   PFT         BA$(000)

     State Program Resource
       Assistance - U1C	    -    7,600.0

     A continued level of funding to the 22 designated  States will
assist them to assume primary enforcement responsibility.

Enforcement	    33     856.7    +1          -101.4
     Drinking Water
       Enforcement	    33     856.7    +1          -101.4

     Drinking water enforcement  will operate at about the same level
as FY 1979, with emphasis shifting to implementation of UIC  programs.
Additional efforts will be made  to assure compliance by public water
systems with drinking water regulations.

Research and Development	   134  24,619.1    +9         +6,950.0
     Health Effects	    57  12,241.1    +9         +5,000.0

     This program will continue  providing new and improved health
effects data bases necessary for issuing maximum contaminant levels
(MCLs) for organic, inorganic, and microbiological contaminants.  The
proposed increase will support a major initiative in organics research.

     Treatment and Groundwater
       Protection	    68  11,653.1     -         +1,950.0

     This program provides information on improved technology for
effective and economical control of drinking water, with  special
emphasis placed on organics.  The increases in FY 1980  are for field
evaluations of inorganics control processes  for small  systems and
continuation of a program in potable water reuse technology.

     Quality Assurance	   9     725.0

     This program will provide performance evaluation samples to
support the water supply laboratory certification program; performance
evaluations for principal State  and regional laboratories; inter-
laboratory performance checks to support  the Nuclear Regulatory
Commission; and publication of guidelines for microbiological
procedures.
                                                              cms

-------
                                             UN1IEU SIAFtS ENVIRONMENTAL PR01ECI10N AGENCY
                                                        FY
                                                           19HO OMB  BUDGtl  HtMUtST
                                                             MtUIA HANHlUG  |AHlf
C URlNMNti  WATER
RANK DO
001 C210
002 C21S
003 C220
004 CUD
005 tllS
006 C10S
007 C40S
OOH C30S
009 C
-------
                                             UNITED STATES  eNVIRONMENTAL PNOIKCHON  AUENCY


                                                       FY  19HO  OMH HUDGET K( UlltSI

                                                             MEDIA HANKING TAHLt
C DRINKING  HATER
KflNK DU
0«3 C23U
044 C«"iU
045 ci it»
046 C505
047 C305
04« C405
049 L21II
oso t22i>
Obi C
HI
MIJ
MM
KIJ
Hw
kl
H(J
Kl
HH
«1
«i
HO
HU
HO
HO
HO
HI
HU
HIJ
HT
HIJ
Kl
LEVEL
05
06
05
0'5
04
06
0'4
06
0'4
04
06
05
04
05
07
04
05
05
OS
06
IIF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
UF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
b
6
7
7
S
/
5
f,
6
6
7
5
5
5
1
5
5
6
ft
6
SIAfE PKOG RSHCF AysiSI-CHOUNOWIH PPOI
3TA1E P«OG HSHCt A3SIS1 -G^ullHOh IK PHOI
Urt THtAIMENT * KROUNOWAIEK PHIIItCllllw
URfNKlNi; WATEK f NFOHtf.MEN!
OH INKING hATEH tNFOHCEMEwT
UHINKtMG KATEW F.NFOKCEMENT
CHITtHIA, STOS ft GUIDELINES
OHlNKING W1W ^GI-GHOUNUrtlR HHtIT
UK INK ING V«TH MBT-PWS
HEALTH EFFECTS
u* TKF.AIMFWT * GHOUNOWATEW PRO TEC THIN
DRINKING WATER ENFORCEMENT
DUALITY A8SUHANCE-URINKING WATER
CRITERIA, STOS 1. GUIDELINES
DRINKING WATER ENFORCEMENT
SPECIAL STUDIES & DEMONSTRATIONS
SPECIAL STUDIES R DEMONSTRATIONS
DRINKING «TR MGT-PWS
HEALTH EFFECTS
DRINKING *TR MGT-PN.S
I
PF



3.
1.
9.
11.
37.
2«.
5.
5.
1.
1.
10.
1H.


23.
5.
26.
N C
T



0
0
0
0
0
0
0
u
0
0
0
0


0
0
0
W E M f n \ A L
OPF 1 KOOO)
760.0
760.0
950.0
71.4
1.0 46. 5
219.5
1.0 922.0
976.1
?.0 1,0*3.9
724.0
499.0
28.2
73.0
1.0 922.0
'430.1
200.0
200.0
569.9
721.0
67U.7
CUM
PFT
550.0
550.0
550.0
553.0
554.0
563.0
574.0
611.0
639.0
644,0
649.0
6511.0
651,0
661.0
679.0
6/9.0
679,0
702,0
707.0
733.0
U L A T I
UPFT
53.0
53.0
53.0
S3.0
54.0
54.0
55.0
55.0
57.0
57,0
57.0
57.0
57.0
58.0
56.0
58.0
58.0
58.0
58.0
58.0
V E
S(OOO)
83,«97.8
«4, 657.0
85,607.8
85,679.2
85,727,7
B5.947.2
86,869.2
87,H45.3
88, 679. i
S9.603.2
90,102.2
90,130.4
90,?03.4
91,125.4
91,555.5
91,755.5
91,955.5
92,525.4
93,249.4
93,924.1
      o
      CO
                                                                                                                                  09-13-78

-------
    o
    CO
   DRINKING HATER
   »*•«

    DU

CODE   TITLE
                                        UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                                FY 1900  OMB  BUDGET REQUEST
                                              BUDGET  REQUEST BY  DECISION  UNIT
                                                            (A)                            (8)
                                                            1979                          1980
                                                       CURRENT ESTIMATE              BUDGET  REQUEST
                                               FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT      » (000)   FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT    S  (000)
                                                                                                                      FORM  A
                                                                                                                   (C)
                                                                                                                INCR/DEC*
                                                                                                                1960-1979
                                                                                                     FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT  $  (000)
C105 HEALTH EFFECTS
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

C1IO DM TREATMENT ft GROUNDWATER PROTECTION
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

CHS QUALITY ASSURANCE-DRINKING HATER
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  OU TOTAL
 APPRN TOTAL
C205 SPECIAL STUDIES t DEMONSTRATIONS
  HO HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

C210 CRITERIA, STDS ft GUIDELINES
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

C2IS DRINKING KTR MGT-PNS
  RT REGIONS

  OU TOTAL

C220 DRINKING NTR MGT-GROUNOMTR PROT
  RT REGIONS

  OU TOTAL
C223
  RT
STATE PROG RESOURCE ASSISTANCE-PUS
REGIONS
                                             48.0     49.4      7,241.0      53.8      66.6     12,241.0

                                             48.0     49.4      7,241.0      53.8      66.6     12,241.0
                                                                                                              5.6     17.2    5,000.0

                                                                                                              5.8     17.2    5,000.0
  DU TOT/
6B.O
68.0
9.0
9.0
125.0


98.6
98. 6
210.6
210.6
44.6
44.6


79.4
79.4
9.0
9.0
137.8


104.3
104.3
247.7
247.7
48.9
46.9


9,703.1
9,703.1
725.0
725.0
17,669.1
2,000.0
2,000.0
9,220.3
9,220.3
5,804.5
5,804.5
1*107.3
1*107.3
26,400.0
.0
68.0
68.0
9.0
9.0
130.8


103.0
103.0
223.0
223.0
57.0
57.0


79.4
79.4
9.0
9.0
155.0


108.7
108.7
260.1
260.1
61.3
61.3


11,653.1
11,653.1
725.0
725.0
24,619.1
2,000.0
2,000.0
9,220.3
9,220.3
6,685.2
6,865.2
1,956.5
1,956.5
30,000.0
JO, 000.0
1,950.0
1,950.0


5.6 17.2 6,950.0


4.4 4,4
4.4 4,4
12.4 12.4 1,080.7
12.4 12.4 1,080.7
12.4 12.4 84<>.2
12.4 12.4 649.2
3,600.0
^•>

-------
                                             UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
                                                     FY 1980 OMB BUDGET REQUEST
                                                   BUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT
    DRINKING MATER
    »**»

     ou

 CODE   TITLE
             (A)
             1979
        CURRENT ESTIMATE
FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT     » (ooo)
             (B)
             1980
        BUDGET REQUEST
FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT   $ (000)
                                                                                                                       FORM A
          INCR/DECR
          1980-1979
FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT  $ (000)
C230 STATE PROS R3RCE A8SI3T-GROUNDWTR PROT
  HI) HEADQUARTERS

  OU TOTAL
 APPRN TOTAL
C305 DRINKING WATER ENFORCEMENT
  HO HEADQUARTERS
  RT REGIONS

 ' DU TOTAL
 APPRN TOTAL


353.8
13.0
16.8
29.8
29.8
7,600,0
7,600.0
100.9 52,132.1
11.1 301.1
19.7 656,7
31,1 958.1
31.1 958.1


383,0
13.0
20.0
33.0
33.0


130.1
H.1
22.9
37.3
37.3
7,600.0
7,600.0
57,662.0
3H.2
515.5
856.7
856.7


29,2 29,2 5,529,9
39.8
3.2 3,2 -101.2
3.2 3.2 -101,1
3.2 3.2 -101.1
MEDIA TOTAL
  5o«>.6    572.8    70,759.3    516.8    622.1
                    83,137.8
   38.2    19.6  12,378.5
      O
      CO
      'TT
                                                                                                                            09-13-78

-------
co
•1
CO
UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY
        FY I960 OMB BUDGET REQUEST
      BUDGET REOUEST BY DECISION UNIT
                                                                                                                     FORM
  DRINKING WATER
DU
CODE TITLE
A*****************
C105
HO
DU
CI10
HQ
DU
C115
HQ
DU
(»)
1976
ACTUAL
PFT f (000)
t****************************
HEALTH EFFECTS
HEADQUARTERS 46.0
TOTAL
OH TREATMENT
HEADQUARTERS
TOTAL
46.0
6,926.
6,926.
1 GROUNDHATER PROTECTION
67.0 6,672.
67.0
QUALITY ASSURANCE-DRINKING HATER
HEADQUARTERS 6.0
TOTAL
APPRN TOTAL
C205
HQ
DU
C210
HQ
DU
C215
RT
DU
C220
RT
DU
C225
RT
DU
6.0
123.0
SPECIAL STUDIES * DEMONSTRATIONS
HEADQUARTERS
TOTAL

CRITERIA, STDS ft GUIDELINES
HEADQUARTERS 77.0
TOTAL
DRINKING HTR
REGIONS
TOTAL
DRINKING WTR
REGIONS
TOTAL
77.0
MGT-PWB
149.0
149.0
MGT-GROUNDWTR PROT
33.0
33.0
STATE PROG RESOURCE ASSISTANCE-PUS
REGIONS
TO^

6,672.
715.
715.
16,315.
250.
250.
10,000.
10,000,
4,000.
4,000.
2,500.
2,500.
19,000.
19,000.
(B)
1979
CURRENT ESTIMATE
PFT OPFT S (000)
*****************************
0 46.0 1.0
0 46.0 1.0
0 68. 'o 6,0
0 66.0 6.0
0 9.'o
0 9.0
0 125.0 9.0
0
0
0 103.0 4.0
0 103.0 4.0
0 223.0 26.0
0 223.0 26.0
0 47.0 3.0
0 47.0 3.0
0
0
7,241.
7,241.
9,703.
9,703.
725.
725.
17,669.
2,000.
2,000.
9,220.
9,220.
5,604.
5,804.
1,107.
If 107.
26,400.
^00.
PFT
************
0 57.0
0 57,0
1 66,0
1 66.0
0 9.0
0 9,0
1 134.0
0
0
3 103.0
3 103,0
5 223.0
5 223.0
3 57,0
3 57.0
0
o
(C)
I960
BUDGET REQUEST
OPFT i (000)
*********************
9.0 12,24]
9.0 12,241
8,0 11,653
6.0 11,653
725
725
17.0 24,619
2,000
2,000
4.0 9,220
4.0 9,220
26.0 6,865
26.0 6,665
.
.
.
•
.
•
.
.
.
.
*
•
.
0
0
1
1
0
0
1
0
0
3
3
2
2
3.0 1,956.5
3.0 1,956
30,000
30,000
.
.
.
5
0
0
(0)
INCR/DEC"
1960-1979
PFT OPFT $ (000)
I************************
9.0 6.0 5,000
9.0 6,0 5,000
1,950
1,950


9.0 6.0 6,950




1,060
1,060
10.0 649
10.0 649
3,600

.0
.0
.0
.0


.0




.7
.7
.2
.2
.0
.0

-------
                                             UNITED  STATES  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                                     FY  1980  OMB  BUDGET REQUEST
                                                  BUDGET REQUEST BY  DECISION  UNIT
    DRINKING WATER
                                                                                                                      FORM 8
(A) (B)
OU 1978 1979
ACTUAL CURRENT ESTIMATE
CODE TITLE PFT » (000) PFT OPFT 1 (000)
•Ik****************************************************************************
C230 STATE PROG RSRCE AS9I3T-GROUNDHTR PROT
HO HEADQUARTERS
DU TOTAL
APPRN TOTAL 259.0 35,750.0 375.0
C305 DRINKING WATER ENFORCEMENT
HO HEADQUARTERS 0,0 16.0 13,0
RT REGIONS 6.0 121.0 19.0
DU TOTAL 10.0 170.0 32.'o
APPRN TOTAL 10.0 170.0 32.0
7,600.0
7*600.0
33.0 52,132.1
t.O 301.4
2.0 656.7
3,0 95*. 1
3.0 958.1
(C) CD)
19BO INCR/OECR
BUDGET REOUE8T 1980-1979
PFT OPFT $ (000) PFT OPFT * (000)
******************************************************
7*600.0
7,600.0
383.0 33.0 57,662.0 10.0
13.0 1.0 301.2
20.0 2.0 515.5 1.0
33.0 3.0 856.7 1.0
33.0 3.0 856.7 1.0


5,529.9
39.8
-1«1, 2
-101. «
"101. «
MEDIA TOTAL
392.0    52,235.0    530.0    15.0    70,759.3    550,0    53.0
83,137,8
20.0
8,0  |2,37B.5
     cr-
     CO
                                                                                                                            09-13.78

-------

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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

   IM1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  ^DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                     HQ  ORD     MEDIADrink. Wat.

Drinking Water:  Health Effects (C10S)               REG.	APPRO; R & D
 }'LONG RANGE.GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

Long Range Goal;  The Safe Drinking Water Act protects  the public health by
requiring the establishment of Maximum Contaminant Levels  (MCL) for drinking
water, and by encouraging the investigation of methods for the-safe reuse of
wastewater.  The research in this decision unit  provides the health effects
data base necessary for the establishment of these levels and criteria.

Major Objectives:  (1) -Provide the health effects  data base necessary for
issuing Maximum Contaminant Levels for organic,  inorganic, and microbiological
contaminants of drinking water including those which may result from treatment
and distribution of water.

                   (2)  Provide the health effects data  bases necessary for
issuing criteria for the safe reuse of wastewater  for potable purposes.

      *

C) FT 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

 =anics:  In vitro mutagenic and in vivo teratogeuic analyses were performed on
 ^anic concentrates from six American cities.   No teratogenic effects were
 ound.  While the mutagenic effects generally were higher where the water quality
was more suspect, there were some anomolies.  These  anomolies raise questions
concerning conventional assessments of water  supply  systems and will be
investigated further.

Enorganics;  Epidemiological studies were performed  evaluating the relationship
 >f high concentrations of barium in the drinking water to mortality and to
 lood pressure.  There were indications that  concentrations of barium above the
 resent standard may be associated with cardiovascular disease.

 isiffeetion;  An epidemiologic study was  completed on a population exposed for
:hree months to chlorine dioxide.   No  acute adverse effects were found which
Indicates chlorine dioxide may be  an acceptable alternate disinfectant.

lierobiological;  Information on Giardia Research was exchanged at a symposium
 ttended by personnel from state health departments and  research  scientists.  The
symposium identified additional research needs and provided health personnel
with improved approaches to the control of this common agent  of waterborne
Jisease.

 euse;  A report was published on contaminants associated with the direct and
(indirect reuse of municipal wastewater.  This discussion of health hazards and
 resentation of environmental measurements provides advice helpful to  states
          with reuse.

                                                                         0355

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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                     HQ  QRD     MEOIAjjrink.  Wat,

Drinking Water;  Health Effects       	REG.         APPRO:  R & D
 D)  FY 79 PROGBAM DESCRIPTION

 Organics;  Comprehensive organic analyses of tap water.  Mutagenic and carcino-
 genic testing of  concentrates.  Measurement of selected organics in human
 tissue and correlation to  concentrations in drinking water.  Epidemiologies!
 studies of cancer and drinking water quality.  Chronic animal testing of
 common organics.   Exploration of  semi-direct criteria of organics in drinking
 water.

 Inorganics t  Preliminary report on cardiovascular disease.  Further cancer
 epidemiology including  study of drinking water quality in paired populations
 similar in major variables but having very different rates of cancer.
 Comparison of the  physiological availability of inorganics in water to those
 in food.  Further  study of asbestos, lead, arsenic, selenium and additives
 (organotins and polyphosphates).
 •
 *
 isinfection;  Epidemiologleal and toxicological  evaluations of trihalomethane
and by-products of chlorine dioxide disinfection,  lexicological and clinical
evaluation of inorganic by-products of  chlorine disinfection on normals and
susceptibles.  Multigenerational toxicological study of organics in tap
water sample concentrates.  Preliminary toxicity  studies and extensive
literature review of by-products of ozone disinfection.

  :robiologlcal:  Investigation of waterborne disease outbreaks.  Standard
tethod for recovery of virus in drinking water.   Characterization of agents
jf"gastroenteritis.  Determination of minimum oral infectious dose of certain
riruses.  Determination of occurrence and transmission of Giardia in drinking
 iter.

 euse;  Toxicity of organic and inorganic constituents of Advanced Wastewater
 treatment (AWT) of plant effluent.  Study of virus occurrence at ANT plants.
 nitiate epidemlologlcal studies of communities using wastewater for ground
rater recharge.  Initiate evaluation of waste and drinking water quality
>reparatory to proposal of emergency reuse criteria for FT 80.
           0356
 L

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

 FORM 21 DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
     DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE         HO       MŁDIA» DRK  WTR
    05 HEALTH  EFFECTS                                APPROi R ft  D

 B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT  Fy*79*c" E.  FY*80*INCR""*FY"8o
          POSITIONS  PFT         48.0          48.0         36.0          36.0
  LEVEI-             OPF1          1.0           1.0          10           10
 01  OF  06            FTE                       49.4         43.4          4{'4
     BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)     6,928.0      7,2*1.0      5,«3olo      5,«3o|o

  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  Activities

  1.  Isolation and  characterization of organics found in the drinking water
      'of five  representative cities.   (R4-3/12), (R9-6/16),  (R10-3/15).
  2.  Assessment  of  the mutagenic (in vitro) and teratogenic  (in vivo)  ac-
      tivities of reverse osmosis concentrates and purgeable  organics.
  3.  Epidemiologic  studies to detect the relationship of drinking water
      contaminants to incidence of cancer.  (El0-2/I5).
  4.  Selection and  evaluation of organic chemical classes or group  parameter
      which can be used as semi-direct criteria of hygienic organic  chemical
      quality  of  drinking water.
  5.  Long-term toxicologic studies for six compounds selected from  the chlor-
      inated ethane  and ethylene series.   (R10-3/15) ..
I      Epidemiologic  and toxicologic studies to determine  the  neurochemical
      effects  of  lead on susceptible population groups.   (Rl-4/21),  (R8-11/13)
      Epidemiologic  and toxicologic studies to evaluate existing standards for
      arsenic.  (R8-11/13).
  8.  Epidemiologic  and toxicologic studies to determine  association between
      asbestos in drinking water and cancer.  (RIO-I/IS).
  9.  Epidemiologic  study to determine rate of dental fluorosis as a function
      of fluoride concentration.
  10. Toxicologic studies of trihalomethanes, for carcinogenesis, nervous
      system toxicity and impairment of.the immune response.
  11. Epidemiologic studies of the carcinogenic effects of chlorination.  (R10-
      1/15).
  12. Comparative toxicity of concentrates of organic reaction products of
      chlorine, chlorine dioxide and ozone disinfection.   (R3-4/15), (R4-8/12).
  13. Toxicologic studies to determine the health effects  of  chlorine, chlora-
      mine, chlorine dioxide, chlorite and chlorate.   (R3-4/15), (R4-8/12).
  14. Epidemiologic studies of communities using  chlorine  dioxide for disin-
      fection.  (R10-1/15), (R3-4/15),  (R4-8/12).
  15. Assist the  Center for Disease Control in  the investigation of ongoing
      waterborne  disease outbreaks to identify  water  supply deficiencies  that
      allowed  the outbreaks to occur.

 Benefits

  1.   Determine if an association exists  between  drinking  water contaminants
      and cancer.
      Health effects data bases for evaluation  and possible revision of the cur
      rent standards for lead,  arsenic,-and fluoride.

                                                                      0357
EPA Form 2410-1 1 (8-781

-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL AN A LYSIS (CONTINUATION)
  A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

 Prinking Water;  Health Effects (C105)
                         HQ  ORD     MEDIADrink.  Wat.

                         REG.        APPRO:  R & D
  B. RESOURCE SUMMARY
     FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 INCR.
FY 80 CUM.
     LEVEL

    — OF—'
               POSITIONS
 PFT
OPFT
 FTE
              BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  3.   Development of health effects information to assess the need for a
      standard (MCL or treatment requirements)  for asbestos in drinking water.
  4.  . Development of adequate health effects data for the support of regula-
      tions on trihalomethanes individually or in combination.
  5.   Comparative health effects information or organic by-products of
      chlorine, chlorine dioxide and ozone disinfection.
  6.   Assessment of health implication of exposure to inorganic products of
      chlorine, chloramine and chlorine dioxide disinfection.
  7.   Identification of water supply deficiencies that allow disease outbreaks
      to occur.

  Consequences
  1.   Unable to provide the necessary data for issuing new or revised MCLs for
      important carcinogens and other toxic substances to meet legal mandates.
  2.   Inability to conclusively determine if the Use of chlorine,  the chemical
      used  to disinfect most drinking waters, is a cause of cancer.
  3.   Inability to evaluate the health consequences of the use of  chlorine di-
      oxide and ozone as alternative disinfectant to chlorine.
  4.   Nonresponsive to the President's directive on protecting the public from
      exposure to carcinogens and other toxic substances in drinking water.
  5.   Nonresponsive to the HAS research recommendations on arsenic,  asbestos,
      fluorides, lead, and organics.   -
  6.   Inability to provide information brf the nature and cause of  waterborne
      disease outbreaks.
           0358

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

 rORM  2» DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 :.«»*—«—......«.....».».»....«....,. ,..,..».....»w..^...„«„„..„
 . DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE          HQ       MEDIAf  DRK WTR
C105  HEALTH  EFFECTS                                APPROf  R  & D

B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY 79 C* E.   FY^eo'lNCR"""?Y*80*CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         ae.o         as.o          7.0         as o
 LEVEL              OPFT          i.o          i.o                        j;J
02 OF  06            FTE                      fl9.«          3,5         46.9
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     6,9g6.0      7,2*1.0      1,067.0      6,517)o

 C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIV1TIESOF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

Activities
     Maltiagency epidemiologic study to investigate the association of 82
     inorganic constituents of drinking water with cardiovascular mortality
     and morbidity.   (R8-11/13), (R10-3/15).    '       .
     Conduct complementary animal tozicologic studies to determine the effects
     of hard-water constituents and sodium and the synergistic/antagonistic
     effects of major constituents of hard and soft water In relation to
     cardiovascular  health measurements.  (R8-11/13).
     Provide comprehensive inorganic analysis for epidemiologic studies
     correlating cancer with drinking water quality.  (R10-3/15).
     Evaluate, develop, improve and apply methods for recovery, isolation,
     and enumeration of viruses in water supplies (including hepatitis agent(s))
     (R6-6/10), (R5-31/31).
     Determine the occurrence and transmission of Giardia in areas with high
     incidence of infection (Northeast, West and Northwest).   (Rl-7/21).
6. '* Conduct in vivo tozicity studies to determine adverse health effects
     of materials and treatment chemicals (organotin stabilizers of polyvinyl
     chloride pipes, bituminous coatings), and treatment techniques.  (R4-3/21).

Benefits
1.   Identification of specific inorganics that play a  beneficial or detri-
     mental role in the development of cardiovascular diseases for possible
    . regulation by Drinking Water Office.
2.   Preliminary information on possible correlation between cancer incidence
     and inorganic constituents of drinking water.
3.   Assessment of the significance of viruses and  Giardia  in drinking water.
4.   Collected health data will be valuable to the  Agency so the sound
     recommendations concerning the use of polyvinyl chloride pipe, tar coatings
     and treatment techniques for water supply purposes can be made.

Consequences
     Inability to  determine the role of selected inorganics  in the development
     of cardiovascular diseases, the major cause of death in the U.S.
     Inability to  assess the need for an MCL for sodium and  hardness.
     Inability to  determine if inorganic constituents  of  drinking water play
     a role in cancer incidence.
     Non-response  to the Safe Drinking Water Act mandate  to  conduct research
     on virus in drinking water.

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS  (CONTINUATION)
  A. DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)

 Drinking Water:   Health Effects  (C105)
                                                  MQ  OBD     MEDIAPrink. Wat,

                                                  REG.        APPRO:  R & D
    RESOURCE SUMMARY
                              FY 78 ACTUAL FY 79 C. EST.
FY 80 INCR.
FY 80 CUM.
LEVEL
2 OF 6

POSITIONS PFT
L OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)











t




  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
5.
6.
      Without additional information concerning direct and indirect additives
      the Agency will lack sufficient bases for evaluating the health implica-
      tions of techniques, materials and chemicals for water, supply purposes.
      Non-response to the NAS  research recommendation on sodium, water
      hardness and health, viruses and Giardia.
          0360
FP A
           .1 1 IH.79\

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

 rORM  2i  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL ANALYSIS
    DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE          HQ       MŁDIA|  DRK WTR
   .05 HEALTH EFFECTS                                APPRD»  R& D
 **"-*»~*~~~<**»»»»mmm*m'»mmmmmmmmmm»mmmmmmmmmmmmm + mmm*mm + i,»*m*mmmmmimmmmm
 B, RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY «0  INCR   FY  60 CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT         48.0         48.0          5.0         48  0
  LEVEL              OPFT          i.o          1,0                        10
 03 OF 06            FTE                       49.4          2.5         49  4
    BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     6,928.0      7,241.0        724.0     7,241*0
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
 Activities

 1.   Characterize the etiologic agent(s)  of viral gastoenteritis (cooperative
      program with the Center for  Disease  Control).
 2..  Assess risk of viruses that  may be present  in drinking water by determin-
      ing minimum oral infections  and pathogenic  doses.  (R2-6/19).
 3.   Isolate, identify, and conduct  toxicologic  screening (in vitro)  and  long-
      term toxicity Jin vivo) studies of organic  concentrates from advanced
      waste treatment effluents.   (R5-29/31),  (R9-6/16).
 4.   Identify inorganics in advanced waste  treatment plant effluents and
      perform toxicity studies on  those for  which little health information
      is available.
 5.   Epidemiologic studies to quantify the  association between methemoglo-
      binemia, particularly in Infants, and  exposure to nitrate in drinking
      water and identify factors other  than  nitrate that might be important
      in connection with the development of  the disease. (R6-9/10), (R8-11/13).

 Benefits

 1.   Understanding of viral diseases transmissions will allow the Agency  to
    •  prevent such outbreaks.
 •2.   More responsive to the Safe  Drinking Water Act mandate to conduct
      research on viruses.
 3.   Information concerning advanced wasjte  treatment effluents will provide
      data base for evaluating their  potable water reuse potential.
 4.   Health effects data base for evaluation  and possible revision of the
      current nitrate MCL;

 Consequences                                 •

 1.   Inability to understand and  therefore  control waterborne viral diseases.
 2.   Non-responsive to the NAS research recommendations on viruses in
      drinking water.
 3.   Without the health information  concerning advanced waste treatment
      effluents, development of guidelines and standards for wastewater  reuse
     ' will be severely hampered.
 4.   Inability to support  regulation on nitrate and to respond to the
      National Academy of Sciences research recommendation on nitrates.



                    ;                                                0361
EPA Farm 2410-11 (8-731

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  a: DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
""••••**"*»*"<*w»*«»****|»»»»»w»w»f»»s»««»«s*«ji»«i»ji«*sjisj»»aji»»fj»fj»»aa«»iB»j PVW «t •»<••»• • • «p •*•••
A,  DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         HQ       MŁPIA| DRK  WTR
C105  HEALTH  EFFECTS                                APPROf R  &  D
^^•^•^^•••••^••••^•••••^(•••••••••••••••••••^•••••••••••••••••••••••••m   •»•• M  •
B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C.  E.  FY  60 INCR   FY 80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         48.0          48,0          9.0         57,0
 LEVEL              OPFT          J.o           1.0          8.0          9,0
06  OF  Ob            FTE                       49.4         17.2         fcfr.fe
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)     b, 928.0      7,2«1.0   __5Ł000_._0 _  12,2«1.0
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
 Activities

 1.   Trace and inventory organic compounds in a variety of water treatment
      systems.  The sources  should  include contaminated and protected surface
      and ground water supplies.  The  systems should represent different treat-
      ment processes and  disinfection methods.  Distribution systems should
      vary in storage and materials.  This inventory will help elucidate the
      contribution of different sources, treatment, and distribution to the
      organic quality of  water.
 2.   Select representative  organic compounds as indicators of organic water
      quality.  Based on  previous research on organics and that described above
      determining  organic chemical  classes (e.g.. halogenated aromatic
      compounds),  subclasses (e.g., chlorinated aliphatic ethers), groups
      (e.g., ether soluble organic  bases, carbon chloroform extract) which can
      be used as semi-direct criteria for organic chemical quality of drinking
      water.  In certain  Instances, specific organic compounds might also be
      selected (e.g., chloroform, carbon tetrachloride) as criteria.  Since the
      number of organics  found in drinking water is so large the identification
      of key organics and of reliable  indicators is essential to reduce testing
      to a manageable amount.  These semi-direct criteria will greatly assist in
      the development of  ««•«••< ™«m contaminant levels.
 3.   Obtain biological confirmation that relevant criteria were selected.
      This will include epidemiological and animal toxicological research.
 Impact
           A multitude of organic compounds have been identified in U.S. drink-
      ing water (698 as of April, 1978).  Indications are that a number of
      these organic compounds  are a health threat.  In order to protect the
      public from exposure to  these potentially harmful organic compounds, a
      major initiative should  be undertaken to expand and accelerate the
      development of M^-timm Contaminant Levels (MCLs) for these compounds.

           It cannot be expected that  standards based on any single group of
      these organic compounds, like the halomethanes, however important, will
      serve as an adequate surrogate for all this variety of compounds with
      regard to health hazard.  Alternatively, setting individual standards
      must be developed that can be used as semi-direct overall criteria for
      organic chemical quality, as the coliform test is used successfully most
      of the time to ensure microbiological quality.

          0362

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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS  (CONTINUATION)
• A. DEC.S.ON UNIT TITLE (AMD CODE) HQ OBD MEDIA:Drink. Wat.
Drinking Water: Health Effects (C105) REG. APPRO: R & D
B. RESOURCE SUMMARY FY 78 ACTUAL FY 79 C. EST. FY 80 INCR. FY 80 CUM.
LEVEL
6 Qf 6

POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)

















  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
           Setting MCL for organic  compounds in drinking water requires a
      thorough knowledge of the nature,  distribution, abundance and health
      effects of these organic  compounds.  The alternative is to set treatment
      requirements, a provision under  the Safe Drinking Water Act which is
      intended to be used as a  last resort if the contaminant cannot be
      measured accurately enough  in drinking water to establish an MCL.  Setting
      MCLs will give the water  works community the opportunity to choose the
      optimal solution for specific situation rather than face across the board
      uniform solution.

           Approximately $5M/year over a five year period will be required to
      support the intensified studies  needed to meet the challenges of the
      problems discussed above.  However, in the long run, this might be the
      approach requiring least  expenditures of public funds.

  Resources Distribution  of Level  6  of  6
           Acquisition of qualitative and quantitative data on organic compounds
      in drinking water will require development of novel analytical techniques.
      Moreover, once organic parameters are selected, standardization of
      analytical methods and quality assurance will need to be carried out.  A
      significant portion of analytical methods support is already being
      carried out in ORD laboratories to meet the Consent Decree mandate on
      toxic pollutants.  However, additional analytical support will be needed,
      specifically directed at the development of MCLs for organics in
      drinking water.  Accordingly,  the following resources distribution are
      planned.
 Laboratory    FY80

 HEBL/CINN   4.4/8/7

 ESL/Athens  0.4/1/0

 EMSL/CINN   0.2/0/1

    Total    5.0/9/8
        $M/PFT/OPFT
  FY81      FT82         FY83

5.2/8/7   5.2/8/7      4.3/6/7

0.4/1/0   0.3/1/0      0.2/1/0

0.4/1/1   0.5/1/1      0.5/1/1

6.0/10/8  6.0/10/8     5.0/8/8
  FY84

3.4/5/6

0.1/0/1

0.5/1/1

4.0/6/8
                                                                    0363

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o
GO





'"» UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
.*. '

FORM
3| DECISION
UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

?6 AA RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT
C10S HEALTH EFFECTS


LEVEL 01 OF 06
BUDGET AI.ITH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSmONSi PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 06 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTP.

1978
ACTUAL

6,928.0
2,011.0
4,917,0
2*317.0
on.o
1.0


6,928.0
2*011.0
1.917,0
2,217.0
18.0
1.0


6,928.0
2,011.0
4,917.0
2,217.0
48.0
t.o


1979
CURR EST

7,201.0
2,052.0
5,209.0
2,317.1
08.0
1.0
49.4

7,241.0
2,032.0
5,209.0
2,317.1
48.0
t.o
49.4

7,241.0
2,032.0
5,209.0
2,317.1
48.0
t.o
49.4

1980
INCREMENT

5,430.0
1,622.0
3,808.0
1,737.6
36.0
1.0
43.4

1,087.0
250.0
837.0
347.8
7.0

3.5

5,000.0
737.0
4,263.0
1,600.0
9.0
n.o
17.2

1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

5,430.0 5,430.0 5,430.0 5,430.0
1,622.0
3,808.0
1,737.6 1,737.6 1,737.6 1,737,6
36.0
1.0
43.4

6,517.0 6,517.0 6,517.0 6,517.0
1,872.0
4,645.0
2,085.4 2,085.4 2,085.4 2,085.4
43.0
1.0
46.9

12,241.0 12,241.0 12,241.0 12,241.0
2,769.0
9,472.0
3,917.1 3,917.1 3,917.1 3,917.1
57.0
9.0
66.6

1984


5,430.0


1,737.6




6,517.0


2,085.4



- -
12,241.0


3,917.1



09-13-78

-------
                                    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
DrlnkinR Water: Health Effects (C105)
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Identification and toxicity testing of
organics found in tap water
Studies of dental fluorosis and health
effects of arsenic
Toxicological and epidemiological
studies of trihalomethane
Selection and evaluation of indices
of health-significant organics
Toxicological testing of asbestos,
lead, selected organics, certain
disinfectants and their by-products
in drinking water
Epidemic logic studies of:
chlorine dioxide
asbestos
cancer and drinking water contaminants
Health effects of direct and indirect
additives:
organotins
bituminous coatings
Inorganics and cardiovascular diseases
Epidemlologic studies of Giardia
Gin Northeast, West and North West
COin North Central and South
CD
CJ1
HO ORD MCDIADrink. Wat.
REG. APPRO!1. R & D
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

























FY 1979
PROJ.

























FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELJL
000080

000080

000080

000080

000081




000081
000081
000082









LEVEL -2_
000080

000080

000080

000080

000081




000081
000081
000082


000080
000081
000082

000081


LEVEL!—
000080

000080

000080

000080

000081




000081
000081
000082


000080
000081
000082

000081


LEVEL -A























;
,
LEVEL JL_

























LEVEL JL_
000080

000080

000080

000080

000081




000081
000081
000082


000080
000081
000082

000081
000081

EPA Form 24)0-12 (8-78)

-------
   oo
   CD

   OT                               ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODEI HQ ORD MEDIA: Drink. Wat.
DrlnkinR Water: Health Effects (C105) REG. ' APPllOP. R & D
It ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Annual Reports
Waterborne disease outbreaks
Virus In drinking water
Etiology of gastroenteritis
Determination of minimum oral Infec-
tious dose of selected enteric viruses
Characterization and toxic Ity testing
of advanced waste treatment effluents
Organic
Inorganic
Profile of organic compounds In drink-
ing water as a function of sources,
treatment and distribution
Using available health effects data
and bloassays, select suitable organ-
ic parameters which can be used for
standard setting
Validate the organic parameters
selected through toxlcologlcal and
epldemlological studies
FY 1978
ESTIMATE




















FY 1979
PROJ.




















FY 19BO CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL 1_

000080


















LEVEL _Z_

000080
000080

















LEVEL Ji_

000080
000080
000080
000080



000080
000082










LEVEL JL.




















LEVEL-JL




















LEVEL J5~

000080
000080
000080
000080



000080
000082
000081


000083



000084


EPA Form
(8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION'AGENCY
    M 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
3 DECISION UNJT TITLE (AND CODE)                     HQ  ORD

                                         
-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

 FORM a:  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
                  • • • • • • ^ ••••••^M • • •• • • • »is > • i»^
-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
   t*                                              *

'FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
                                                    HQ  ORD
                ---.-•-.•--             (eno)     RPr
    inking Water Treatment and Groundwater  ProtectioiYcu-
                                                              MEDIA:

                                                              APPRO:
                                                                         WctC
                                                                     R&D
                                TYe75'ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 INCR.
                                                                    FY 80 CUM.
AEVEL
JL.OF-2-

POSmOttS 	 PFT
— 	 — --— — OPFT
.-.._ ,_. 	 ,,,,_. , 	 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
-—tpj
6
	
8,672
68
8
79 L.
9703.1
51
7
fiQ S
7277.3
51
7
69 S
7277.3
  C. .DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
  '""            AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  Benefits
3.
4.

5.
      Water utilities can install and operate water treatment processes  such
      that current and anticipated drinking water regulations for  certain"
      contaminants can be economically achieved.
      Control of microbiological contaminant in distribution systems and improved
      prevention of waterborne disease outbreaks.
      Improved analytic techniques.
      Provide the scientific basis for regulatory control of 2  or  3 sources
      of ground water contamination.             .                      "
      Technical Assistance.
  Consequences of Not Funding:
  1.
    The Agency will be in a position of  setting maximum contaminant levels
    (MCLs) for specific contaminants but won't  know what, if any, available
    water treatment technologies will enable  a  utility to meet  the MCLs;
    evaluation of most effective and cost-effective methods will be lacking.
    Without research on contaminant identification  and measurement there is
    no way to know where potential problems exist or  how serious the problems
    actually are.
   Without analytical method standardization, enforcement and regulation
    would be impossible.              t „
    All research contracts and grants with multiyear  funding would be
    canceled; this would result in a considerable waste of monies and  a
    setback in water supply research.
                                                                       0369
EPA Form 2410.11 (8-78)
                                                                                       I

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2: DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE          HQ      MŁ[>IA»
CllO  Dfc TREATMENT  &  GROUNOWATER  PROTECTION     APPRO:  R  & D

B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 78 ACT FY 79  C. E.   FY 60  INCR    FY 60 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         67.0         68.0          10.0         61.0
 LEVEL               OPFT          6.0          8.0           1.0          8.0
02  OF  07            FTE                       79.4           fc.(l         75.
-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  21 DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
    DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE          HQ       MEDIAj  DRK WTR
    0  DW TREATMENT  &  GROUNOWATER  PROTECTION      APPROl  R 8, D
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 78  ACT FY  79  C. E.   FY 60  INCR    FY 60  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         67.0         68.0           7.0         66,0
 LEVEL               OPFT           6.0          8,0                         8.0
03 OF  07            FTE                       79.a           3.5         79.(4
   BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)     8,672.0      9,703,1        970.3      9,703.1
 •
 C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIESOF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
  .OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 Activities:

 1.   Effects on microbiological quality of  disinfection modification to
     control trihalomethane production; expanded  in-house efforts on contaminant
  • '  control;  in-h
-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
FORM  a:  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL ANALYSIS
A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND CODE          HQ
C1JO  DW TREATMENT & GROUNpWATER  PROTECTION
APPROf
                                ORK
                                R  i
                                                           WTR
                                                           0
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
0« OF  07            FTE
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000,0)
FY
                          76 ACT
                            67.0
                             fe.O

                         8,672.0
                                       FY  79  C. E.
                                               68.0
                                                8,0
                                               79.4
                                            9,703.1
 FY 60
FY
                               950,0
  80 CUM
    68.0
     8,0
    79, 4
10,653.1
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Activities:  Small water supplies will have the most difficulty in meeting
  the  inorganic standards and will incur the highest per capita costs.   This
  level will fund a one time pulse to initiate an aggressive program to..develop
  technologies for small systems to control inorganics.  Small water supplies
  are  now  subject to the inorganic standards but are not now subject to  the
  proposed organics standard.

  Benefits:

  1.   Small systems will be better able to meet current and anticipated  inorganic
      drinking water standards without (or with lower) federal assistance  and
      at lower cost to themselves.  Work will be needed as regulations are
      Implemented.  One time funding pulse will allow equipment costs to be
      met  and early evaluations started.

  Consequences of Not Funding:
 .1.
Smaller systems will have difficulty in meeting inorganics standards and
likely will  incur higher costs.
           0372
EPA Form 2410.11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM  2:  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
    DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HQ
   10  DW TREATMENT & GROLINDWATER PROTECTION
                                                      J DRK  WTR
                                                APPROj R  &  D
 B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY
          POSITIONS  PFT
  LEVEL              OPFT
 07 OF  07            FTE
    BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)
                       FY  78 ACT  FY 79 C.  E.
                             67.0          68.0
                              fc.O           8.0
                                           79.4
                         6,672.0      9,703.1
FY 80  INCR    FY 60  CUM
                    68.0
                      8,0
                    79,«
   1,000.0     11/653.1
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Activities:   Those providing drinking water  to the public and the Congress
 have expressed concern about the level of EPA's research effort in potable
 reuse technology.  Organizations outside  the  Federal government have urged, that
 the work be increased; the authorizations committee authorized $25 million and
 applicants have requested grants in the $8 million to $15 million range.  EPA
 has chosen to  try to use existing advanced wastewater treatment plants in order
 to reduce capital costs.  The work under  this level will fund demonstrations
 (estimated 2 or 3) of technologies for potential potable reuse of reclaimed
 wastewater, through modification of advanced  wastewater treatment plants which
 have been completed or are now under construction in order to save time and
 money.
  Benefits:
,..
  2,
Technologies will be available for water-short areas Co consider potable
reuse as an alternative source of drinking water when health criteria
become established.
Effluent will be available from potentially potable technologies for
health effects  evaluations.
  3.  Responsiveness to Congressional intent  (Sec. S. PL 95-155).

  Consequences of Not Funding:
  1.
  2.

  3.
Technologies may not be available when needed.
No effluent is  available from potentially potable  technologies for
health effects  evaluations.
Not responsive  to Congressional intent.
                                                                    0373
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
o
CJ
J





UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM
51 DECISION
UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

26 1» RESEARCH i. DEVELOPMENT
CllO OH THEATMENT *


LEVEL 01 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (1000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS' csooo)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (*000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 07 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (*000)
POSITIO^^^^VT
GROUNOWATER PROTECTION
1976
ACTUAL

6,672.0
2,519.0
6,153.0
2,775.0
67.0
6.0


8,672.0
2,519.0
6,153.0
2,775.0
67.0
6.0


8, 672.0
2,519.0
6,153.0
2,775.0
67.0
6.0


8,672.0
2,519.0
6,153.0
2,775.0
67.0
6.0


8,672.0
2,519.0
6,153.0
2,775.0
67.0
1979
CURR EST

9,703.1
2.317.3
7.355.8
3,105.0
68.0
8.0
79. a

9,703.1
2,347.3
7,355.8
3,105.0
68.0
8.0
79.0

9,703.1
2,347.3
7,355.8
3,105,0
68.0
8.0
79. a

9,703.1
2,347.3
7,355.8
3,105.0
68.0
8.0
79. 4

9,703.1
2,307.3
7,355.8
3,105.0
6B.O
1980
INCREMENT

7,277.3
1,771.6
5,505.7
2,528.7
51.0
7.0
69.5

1,155.5
337.0
1,118.5
165.8
10. 0
1.0
6.4

970.3
238.7
731.6
310.5
7.0

3.5

950.0

950.0
304.0




1,000.0

1,000.0
320.0

1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

7,277.3 7,277.3 7,277.3 7,277.3
1,771.6
5,505.7
2,328.7 2,328.7 2,328.7 2,328.7
51.0
7.0
69,5

8,732.8 8,732.8 8,732.8 8,732.8
2,108.6
6,624.2
2,79fl,5 2,794.5 2,794.5 2,794.5
61.0
8.0
75.9

9,703.1 9,703.1 9,703.1 9,703.1
2,347.3
7,355.8
3,105.0 3,105.0 3,105.0 3,105.0
68.0
8.0
79.4

10,653.1 10,653.1 10,653.1 10,653.1
2,347.3
8,305.8
3,409.0 3,409.0 3, 409.0 3.109.0
68.0
6.0
79.4

11,653.1 11,653.1 11,653.1 11,653.1
2.347.3
9,305.6
1ltŁ4*0 3,729.0 3,729.0 3,729.0
BJ"
1984


7,277.3


2,328.7




8,732.8


2,790.5




9,703.1


3,105.0




10,653.1


3,409.0




11,653.1


3,729.[|
II
09

-------
                                           IINITFD  STATES  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM  3|  DECISION  UNIT  RESOURCE SUMMARY
?6 AA RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT
CMO DM TREATMENT 4 GROUNOWATER PROTECTION

                             1978        1979        1980         1980            1981          1982         1983        19flfl
                            ACTUAL     CURR EST    INCREMENT    CUMULATIVE                 (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

LEVEL 07 OF 07
           (OPFT               6.0          8.0                      8.0
           (FTE                            79.0                      79. H
     O
     Co
      J
                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
   o
   CO
   -J
   CO
FORM 4:
                           ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) (C110) HQ ORD MEDIA:Drinking Wat '
Drinking Water Treatment and Ground Water Protection REG. APPROP. R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
1. Field studies to evaluate full
scale operations of promising
inorganics control methods
2. Field studies to evaluate full
scale operation of promising
organics control methods
3. Evaluation of methods for
inorganics control in small
systems
4. Determine economic costs and
benefits of regional ization of
water utilities
5. Determine water conservation
patterns and effects of water
conservation on utility managemen
6. Report on gastroentervirus
inactivation by chlorine
7. Report on alternate microbiologi-
cal indicatdr systems for rural
water quality
8. Screening techniques for
Amphibole asbestos
9, . Recommend procedure for methods
of concentration for x-ray
fluorscence
10. Economic and social consequences
of the loss of the ground water
resources
i
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
,






;





















FY 1979
PROJ.












«*
















FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEO-



1982





•*•- »•




•














LEVEL _2_
1982


1982


*



- — _

'




1981


1981




1982



LEVEL_3_
1982


1982





1981


.1982


1981

1981


1981

1982


1982



LEVEL4—
1982


1982


1982


1981


1982


1981

1981


1981 ,'
H
1982


1982



LEVEL _






'•


i


f











f
'
































j
i
1




i

i
!'


i




LEVEL _
i



1
. . i



Iv.
1 .

.1 Mi
•
;,! '•»
'•» • *
i . •
'..' i.
ffl ft
B
k
Pi
i '
,
: i A
' f Ki
6 !•
>M 'it
$ V
'•' &
,1,1- tint-
EPA Form
   (8-78)

-------
                                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Drinkine Water Trea
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
11. Technology for potential potable
water reuse
t t
\

.1
*
t
t
0 • .
CO
-J
Jt
tment and
FY 1978
ESTIMATE







Ground Wat
FY 1979
PROJ.


• »




(C110) HQ ORD MEDIA: Drinking Wat
er Protection REG. APPROP. R&D
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL. HI'
1985
• • --.,.





LEVEL 	


i


,

LEVEL 	
•






LEVEL 	
'




;
•
LEVEL 	







LEVEL 	



*



EPA Form 2410.12 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DtCISIOM UNIT OVERVIEW
 A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND COOu) (C-115)            HQ  QRD     McDIA:  Water"8

 Drinking Water - Quality Assurance                 REG.         APPRO:  R&D
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
      Provide a national quality assurance program to support the Safe Drinking
 Water Act and the National Primary Drinking Water Regulations:  Precise,
 accurate, and reliable total measurement systems for official use; quality
 control guidelines and procedures to document data quality and systems
 performance; and criteria and procedures for on-site evaluation and certifica-
 tion of laboratories.
  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
 o A Manual for Interim Certification of Laboratories involved in analyzing
   public drinking water — procedures and criteria.
 o Quality control samples  for the analysis of currently regulated contaminants.
 o Preliminary interlaboratory performance evaluations (2).
 o Certification of on-site evaluation teams in all Environmental Protection
   Agency (EPA) Regions.
 o On-site evaluations of radiochemistry State and Regional  laboratories (28).
 o Approval of alternate test procedures for national use (2).
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
 o  National interlaboratory performance evaluations.
 o  On-site  evaluation of principal State radiochemistry laboratories and 4
   EPA Regional laboratories.
 o  Quality  control samples  for routine use by EPA Regions and States (limited
   number).
 o  Validation of several measurement methods for trace metals and pesticides.
 o  Development of performance  evaluation samples.
 o  Quality  assurance guidance  for EPA Regions, including assistance in proper
   use of test procedures and  quality control techniques.
 o  Continuation of approval of alternate test procedures for national use.
         0378
EPA Fur... 2410-10 (8-78) f-f

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
       2:  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL
 DECISION UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE         HS
15 QUALITY ASSURANCE-DRINKING WATER
                                                      MEDIA!  DRK WTR
                                                      APPRO!  R  & 0
                             FY  76  ACT FY  79 C, E.   FY 60  INCR   FY  80 CUH
                                    6.0          9.0           7.0          7.0
                                                               8.0
                                                                         6.0
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
01 OF  05            FTE                        9.0
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)        715.0        7?5.0
 C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
   OF FUNDING AND THE CONStQUENCES OF WOT FUNDING.
 ACTIVITIES
 This level of funding  provides a quality assurance effort to partially support
 the Safe Drinking Water Act  (P.L. 93-523).  Efforts and outputs include:

      o Method validation studies to meet Office of Water Supply requirements
        for contaminant analysis  required by P.L. 93-523.
      o Development and distribution of performance evaluation samples for
        water supply laboratory certification programs:  eight trace metals,
        nitrate-fluoride, chlorinated hydrocarbon pesticides, herbicides,
        trihalomethanes, and  volatile organics for chemical measurements;
        and alpha, beta, and  gamma emitters, radium-226, and radium-228 for
        radiochemical measurements.
      o Annual interlaboratory performance evaluations and preparation of
        evaluative reports for principal laboratories (50 States) and
        Environmental Protection  Agency (EPA) Regions required to conduct
        chemical and microbiological analyses of drinking water.
      o On-site laboratory evaluations and reports for EPA Regional labora-
        tories  for those States which do not accept primacy for the Safe
        Drinking Water  Act.
      o On-site inspections,  performance evaluations, and reports for
        principal  State and other laboratories making radiochemical measure-
        ments of public drinking  water.
      o Continuation of routinely scheduled interlaboratory performance
        checks  for up to 50 laboratories to support the Nuclear Regulatory
        Commission.

 IMPACTS

      o Funding this level will provide -partial quality assurance support
        necessary  to implement the laboratory approval requirement of the
        National Interim Primary  Drinking Water Regulations..
      o If this level is not  funded, laboratories cannot be approved on a
        sound technical basis to  provide valid data on maximum contaminant
        levels  in  public drinking water supplies.
                                                                   0379
CPA Fwrm ?410-11 (0-76)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  3:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A. DECISION UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         HO      MŁDIA| QRK  WTR
C115  QUALITY  ASSURANCE-DRINKING WATER           APPROj R  &  D

Bt RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY  79 C. E.   FY HO INCR   FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          6,0          9.0           1,0          6,0
 LEVEL              OPPT
02 OF 05            FTE                       9,0             5          8,5
   BUDGET AUTH,  (000,0)       715,0        725.0        108,0        652,0
 C DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

 o Expansion of on-site inspections and reports for radiochemistry laboratories
 o Quality control samples  for measurements of drinking water contaminants:
   microbiological culture  samples, trace metals,  nitrate-fluoride,
   chlorinated hydrocarbon  pesticides, and herbicides.
 o Quality control samples  for measurements of alpha,  beta, and gamma
   emitters in drinking water.

 IMPACTS

 o Funding this level will  provide quality control materials critical to
   States' documentation of data validity for measurements of maximum
   contaminant levels in public  drinking water supplies.
   '
 o Not funding this level will result in data of questionable validity and
   reduce capability to safeguard  the quality of public drining water
   supplies.
           0380
EPA Form 2410.11 (C-78)

-------
 [II
                ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

RM 2J  DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
    DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE         HQ
 C115  QUALITY ASSURANCE-DRINKING  WATER
                                                  APPRd  R &
 B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
          POSITIONS  PFT
  LEVEL              OPFT
 03 OF OS            FTE
    BUDGET AUTH.  (000,0)
FY 78  ACT FY  79  C. E.   FY BO INCR
       8,0          9.0           1.0
                              715.0
                    9.0
                  735.0
   5
73.0
                                                                  FY 80 CUM
                                                                        9.0

                                                                        9.0
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THi BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  o Automated system in  operation  for rapid evaluation and preparation of
    performance evaluation reports.

  o Measurement method equivalency program for evaluating and approving
    alternate/equivalent methods for official use in analyzing public
    drinking waters.                              -..            -

  o Increased on-site evaluations  and evaluative reports for water supply
    laboratories conducting radiochemical  analyses of potable water under
    the Safe Drinking Water Act.                  .        .••••

  o Publication of revised guidelines for  proper handling and holding times
   .for microbiological  samples.
  •Duality assurance  technical guidance and support to Regional laboratory
  Devaluation teams for certifying the proficiency of State laboratories to
    conduct analyses of  public drinking water.

  IMPACT                      •..-••           '"'••'•-.

  o Funding at this  level will meet m-fTi-timim requirements of States and Regions
    for implementing water supply laboratory certification programs and data
    quality control  for  all currently regulated measurements of potable
    water contaminants.                                       .

  o Not funding this level will delay some activities to safeguard drinking
   . water quality and  circumvent documentation of the precision and accuracy
    of much of the data  being generated.
EPA F««... 3410.11(8-78) t-t

-------
 o
  1-0
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 31 DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
26 AA RESEARCH t DEVELOPMENT
CMS QUALITY ASSURANCE-DRINKING WATER

LEVEL 01 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. (JOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. (SQOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (1000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (*OOP)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1970
ACTUAL

715.0
278.0
137.0
464.8
8.0



715.0
278.0
437.0
160.8
8.0



715.0
276.0
137.0
• 164.8
8.0


1979
CURR EST

725.0
577.0
146.0
071.3
9.0

9.0

725.0
577.0
148.0
071.3
9.0

9.0

725.0
577.0
148.0
071.3
9.0

9.0
1980 1980
INCREMENT CUMULATIVE

544.0
437.0
107.0
353.6
7.0

8.0

108.0
77.0
31.0
70.2
1.0

5

73.0
63.0
10. 0
17.5
1.0

5

544.0
437.0
107.0
353.6
7.0

8.0

652.0
510.0
138.0
423.8
8.0

8.5

725.0
577.0
148.0
471.3
9.0

9.0
1981 1982 1983 1984
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

544.0 540.0 504.0 504.0


353.6 353.6 353.6 353.6




652.0 652.0 652.0 652.0


423.8 423.8 423.8 023.8




725.0 725.0 725.0 725.0


071.3 471.3 071.3 071.3



                                                                                                                           09-1

-------
                                        ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
     FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT, ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY



























K*
o
Ł*>
CO
CO
_ 	 ' JUiJ.tlA.XUR
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) (C-115) HQ ORD MEDIA: Water
Drinklne Water - Qualify Assnranr REG- APPROP. R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of measurement methods
evaluated and validated.
Percent of repository of performance
samples maintained.
Number of performance evaluations am
reports for radiochemistry
measurements .
Number of annual interlaboratory
performance tests/reports for
chemical and microbiological
analyses.
Number of on-site laboratory ,
evaluations/reports for Regional
laboratories.
Date new quality control samples
available for routine use
Region/States.
Number of manuals and guidelines
issued.
Percent of applications for
equivalent methods processed.
Percent of planned quality assurance
assistance to Regions/States/
others, including training.
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

2

100


19



22


4


063079

1

100


100
Date of revision of laboratory 1
certification criteria. 063079
On-site inspection for radio-chemist^
ry laboratories.



16


FY 1979
PROJ.

2

100


17



22


4


-

1

100


90

0

16


FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELJ_L

2

100


50



50


4


0

0

0


IB
\
0

10


LEVEL2 	

2

100


50



50


4


010180

0

0


0

0

14


LEVELS—

2

100


50



50


4


010180

1

100


80

0

16


LEVEL 4-

2

100


75



75


4


010180

2

100


90

0

16


LEVEL -Ł_

3

100


75



75


4


010180

4

100


100

063080

20


LEVEL 	



























•


• 1
     EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78) *-/

-------
  >                                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
  FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) (C-115) HO. ORD MEDIA: Water"'6
Drinking Water - Quality Assurance REG. APPROP. R&D
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
(Continued)
Number of interlaboratory performance
checks to support the Nuclear
Regulatory Commission.
Date quality control samples avail-
able for measurements of alpha,
beta, and gamma emitters.
Automated systems in operation for
performance reports.
FY 1978
ESTIMATE



50


063079

063079
FY 1979
PROJ.



50


010180

010180
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL1_



50


0

0
LEVEL .2-



50


010180

0
LEVEL -3_



50


010180

100179
LEVEL4_



50


010180

100179
LEVEL-5—



50


010180

100179
LEVEL 	









*  EPXFe
-12(8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQQWWM    MEDIA: Drinking
                                                                        TiJo i* PT*
  Special Studies, Demonstrations, Training - C205 REG-	APPRO:
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  The long range goal of this decision unit is to establish and implement
  a program which can be supportive to the drinking water mission by incor-
  porating new technologies and identifying problem areas.  This task will
  be accomplished through the use of grants to set up demonstration projects
  and special studies.  Grant funds would also be provided to the State
  Associations of rural water districts  to provide training and technical
  assistance to the small rural water systems.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

  The FY 78 program awarded 20 fellowships  and  23  institutional  training
  grants in the drinking water field.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

  The  FY  79 program will emphasize  the use of grants to 32 State associations
  to demonstrate  a self-help grass  roots program to small rural systems.
  Special studies would be initiated to identify such problems as organic and
  inorganic contaminants found in drinking water.  Demonstration projects
  would be set up to show how the contaminants could be removed as efficiently
  and  economically as possible.  Also, fellowships and institutional grants
  would be awarded to upgrade professional personnel resources in the drinking
  water field.
                                                                    0385
EPA Form 2410.10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  ASENCY

FORM 2i DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
                    ^ "^ W W W • 9 • V • IV V 9 • W fp IV 0 Ł| • 4V • • fl| 41 • • Bfc W VI • •• • M • • M • • • M • • M M • M M ^^
A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE         HO      MEDIAf  DRK WTR
C205 SPECIAL STUDIES & DEMONSTRATIONS           APPRO!  ARC
                                   ^^^^^^•^^^•^•••••^••••••••••••••^^^•^^^^^ M
B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY 79  C. E.   FY 60  INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
01  OF  05             FTE
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000,0)        250.0      2,000.0      1,500.0      1,500 0
     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF  THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
     This level provides  a  total of 1,500,000 to  support grants for the following:

         (1)  32 State rural water associations  to continue and  expand "grass
     roots" self-help programs in  an attempt to reach a portion of the 7000
     small rural water systems.  The activities of the associations will focus
     on:

              communicating the requirements of  the regulations
              training & technical assistance to  rural systems operators
              liaison with appropriate agencies  involved  in rural water programs.

         (2)  one demonstration project to  a small water  system  to develop/
     demonstrate technological alternatives  which  may reduce the  economic  impact
     for these systems while maintaining minimum health protection.

     Impact

     Funding this level will enable the 32 State  associations to  continue
     implementation of the  self-help program to rural systems.  These associations
     will continue to be  the sole  source of  assistance to  these systems for
     neither the States nor EPA have the resources to perform these assistance
     activities.

     The Agency will fund a demonstration project  designed  to demonstrate
     alternative treatment  technology which may be used by  small  systems to meet
     the requirements of  the IPDWR.

     Not funding this level would  discontinue activities designed to establish
     self-help programs in  rural areas which are  not reached by EPA or the States.
     Alternative technologies/methods which may be used by  small  systems to
     comply with the IPDWR  will not be investigated.
          U386
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 ORM  2» DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
, DECISION
aos SPECIAL
UNIT TITLE
STUDIES &
AND CODE
DEMONSTRATIONS
HQ
MEPIA
APPRO
t
I
DRK
A &
WTR
C
B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY  79 C.  E.   FY  80 JNCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
OS  OF 05             FTE
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)        350.0      2,000.0         300.0      1,800.0
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Activities at this level include the  following:

         Fund six additional State  rural  water  associations which will  (1)  locate
    and contact rural water  systems operators,  (2) communicate the requirements
    of the SDWA and IPDWR,  (3)  assess  training  and technical assistance needs,
    (4) identify technical and  training  resources available to the States,
    (5) establish liaison with  appropriate agencies, (6) provide on-going
    technical and training assistance  to  rural  systems operators.

         Fund a total of 16  fellowships  (12 PWS, 4 for UIC) to increase and
    upgrade the professional personnel resources that are and may be available
    to EPA and the States to implement programs for public water systems and
    ground water protection.

    Impact

         Funding this level  expands the self-help program for rural systems in
    six States and extends the  health  protection coverage of the SDWA.   This
    level also provides  continued advance training to State personnel and other
    individuals pursuing further knowledge in the drinking water program area
    which includes public water systems and ground water protection.

         Not funding this level would  limit EPA's ability to assist the rural
    water systems in the 32  existing State associations.  Required training and
    technical assistance will not be available  to additional rural systems
    operators.  In addition,  the supply of knowledgeable personnel in the
    drinking water program will diminish without program funding.
                                                                     0307
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  21 DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
»*»~mmm*mmmm»m*mmmmmmmmmmm»mmm+mmmmmmmmmmm»mmmmmmmm»mm+mmmmm9mmmmmmmmm
A,  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE          HO       MEPIAf  QRK  WTR
C205  SPECIAL STUDIES & DEMONSTRATIONS            APPRQl  A t  C
" " W • • •• • • 9t V 9 • • IV •• • M •> •• • • M M • • • M • M • ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY      FY 78 ACT FY 79 C. E.   FY 80  INCR "*FY*80*CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
03  OF 05             FTE
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)       250.0      2,000.0         200.0      2,000.0
     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
     The three types of activies to be  funded at this levela re:

          (1)   one additional demonstration project to fund the conceptual
               design phase of  a project for organics removals;

          (2)   eight fellowships (7 for PWS, 1  for UIC)  to support professional
               development in the drinking water program;

          (3)   two institutional grants to promote expertise in drinking water.

     Impact

     Funding this level would initiate  the first phase  of demonstration project
     on organics removal which  may be available to those systems covered by  the
     organics  standard.  The expansion  of efforts to increase the personnel
     resources in the program will be continued.

     Not funding would delay the demonstration  of organics removal techniques
     which may be used to comply with regulatory requirements.  The resources
     available to the States to implement their drinking water programs  will be
     limited.
               1)388
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
30 A* WATER 1 HASTE MGT
C205 SPECI*L STUDIES I DEMONSTRATIONS
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 0| OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS OOOO)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOU3E
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSIT IONS 1 PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, (SoOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
O
CO
1976 1979 1980 I960 1981 1982 1983 1980
ACTUAL CURR EST INCREMENT CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)
250.0 2,000.0 1,500.0 1,500.0 1,500.0 1,500.0 1,500.0 1,500,0
250.0 2,000.0 1,500.0 1,500.0
105.0 »10,0 610.0 630.0 630.0 630.0 630.0 630.0
250,0 2,000.0 300.0 1,800.0 1,800.0 1,600.0 1,800,0 1,600,0
250.0 2,000.0 300.0 1,600.0
105.0 810.0 126.0 756.0 756.0 756.0 756.0 756.0
250.0 2,000.0 200.0 2,000.0 2,000.0 2,000.0 2,000,0 2,000.0
250.0 2,000.0 20n.O 2,000.0
105.0 810.0 81.0 810,0 810.0 810.0 810.0 810,0

                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
   o -
   CO
   CO
   O                               ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ pWWM MEDIA: Drinking Water
Special Studies, Demonstration. Training C205 REG. APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLES. MEASURE
Number of institutional training
grants
Number of demonstration projects
Number of State Rural Assoc. grants
Number of fellowships awarded: PWS
Number of fellowships awarded: UIC
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
24

0
24
52
0
FY 1979
PROJ.

Mann ion
0
Tate
Mannion
0
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL 	 l
0

1
32
0
0
LEVEL .Ł_
0

1
38
12
4
LEVEL_3_
2

2
38
19
5
LEVEI 	






LEVEL 	






LEVEL 	






EPA F
12 <8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ  OWWM    MEDIA: Drinking

 _ Criteria. Standards and Guidelines C-21.0	  REG'	APPRO:
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES :   National policy direction for  the
   drinking water program will center in  several key areas.   It  will provide
   for the development of technical,  scientific, toxicological,  and economic
   criteria, and the issuance  of primary  and secondary Maximum Contaminant Leve
   Level regulations.   Interim regulations will  be amended and the reissed
   regulations will be developed and  published.   Regulations  will  be developed
   to establish the maximum contaminant levels allowable  in drinking water, as
   well as for potable reuse.   Strategy and regulations will  be  developed for
   toxic chemical and  carcinogens.  In addition, standards and guidelines will
   be developed to protect aquifers from  contamination by waste  disposal prac-
   tices, as well as guidance  established to prevent sole source aquifers from
   being contaminated  by Federal,  financially assisted projects.   Also, public
   affairs and training programs will be  developed.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

   Major accomplishments for FY 1978  are  highlighted by the proposal of the
   organics regulations,  designation  of States requiring  UIC  programs,
   development of rural water  survey,  initiation of  surface impoundment assess-
   ments, and the proposal of  the  UIC regulations.   Also  included   are the
   sole source regulations development, primacy  review, and development of the
   variances & exemptions guidance document.  Additional  accomplishments are thi
   development  of a comprehensive National Policy Statement  for Drinking Water
   Quality,  development of the National Organics Screening Study,  and the
   development of a laboratory certification guidance manual.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
   The FY  1979 program will  emphasize health protection efforts through the
   promulgation  of  the organics  standards and the UIC regulations to protect
   drinking water sources.   In addition, technical support will be provided to
   the Regions and  States in the implementation of the organics standards.
   Also, maximum contaminant levels for additional specific organics will be
   established.  Further efforts will be concentrated in completing the
   Statutory  reports, mandated studies, reviewing sole source petitions,
   finalizing the rural water survey, and increasing technical support to
   the Regions.
                                                                   0391
EPA Form 2410-10 (8.78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2$ DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
^ * ™ ^ ^  ™ " * ^ ™ ^ "* ™ ^ * ™ * * * ^ * •* • • w • • • • M W • • • • HI W 4P • • • W •• • W • • V m (k 0 V W • • ^f • • !• 01 V • (p •
A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE         HO      MŁUIAj DRK WTR
C210  CRITERIA, STDS  & GUIDELINES                 APPRO| A  ft C

B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.  FY »o INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         77.0         103.0         78,0         78.0
 LEVEL             OPFT          1.0           4.0          2.0          2.0
01 OF 05            FTE                      ioa.3         93.4         93.4
   BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)   10,000.0      9,220.3      fc,915.3     6,915.3

    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
      These base level activities encompass all Headquarters activities  in the
      drinking  water program.  Emphasis will be on the protection of public  health
      by assuring the safety of the drinking water through  the establishment of
      revised primary drinking water regulations, and implementation of  the  public
      water systems supervision and underground injection control programs.  The
      specific  activities undertaken at this level include:

                Continue development of revised primary drinking water regulations
                as mandated by the SDWA.

                Review primacy applications for the UIC program.

                Provide technical support to the  Regions on organics regulations
                and on the issuance of variances  and exemptions.

                Perform laboratory analyses of water samples.

      Impact

      Not funding would mean that the Agency must incorporate these activities as
      part of another program or  utilize the Regions to establish regulations and
      policy.
                0392
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

 rORM  2i DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
*, DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE
C210 CRITERIA, STDS & GUIDELINES
HQ
MEDIA* DRK WTR
APPRO* A * C
B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY 60  INCR    FY 80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          77.0         103.0          16.0          94.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           1.0           4.0           2.0           «.0
02  OF 05             FTE                       104.3          10.8         10«,2
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000,0)    10,000.0      9,220.3      1,383.0      8,298,3
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
               Evaluate existing technologies to minimize cost of compliance  and
      initiate  work  on small systems technology.  Increased contractual support
      for these activities.

          -    Review additional sole  source petitions.

               Initiate public participation and awareness programs for the UIC
      program to  ensure that public officials, injection operators and  interested
      groups  are  aware of regulatory requirements.  Design information  programs
      for Regional use.

               Pilot the UIC ADP system in  one State and perform any required
      systems modifications.

               Design training materials  to be used by the States and  Regions.

               Formulate the policy and strategy for ground water as it relates
      to  the  drinking water program and other EPA programs; develop guidance
      documents on UIC program implementation which includes permit procedures,
      enforcement strategy, implementation on Indian lands.

      Impact

      Funding focuses on the examination of  existing technology and the require-
      ments of  small systems.  Funding  at  this level would encourage State
      assumption  of primacy,  provide the development of an ADP  system,  and
      provide for the uniform national  implementation of the UIC program.

      Not funding would eliminate the capability to examine existing technology
      as  a means  of addressing a growing concern by local officials for a subsidy
      program.  Efforts to encourage State primacy would be non-existent thus
      increasing  the probability for Federal primary enforcement responsibility
      for the UIC program and increased personnel resources for the future to
      process regulatory data on the absence of ADP systems.
                                                                    0333
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2: DECISION  UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE         HO       MEOIAl DRK
C210  CRITERIA, STDS & GUIDELINES                 APPRO! A  4  C
w • • w v • • w v v • v MI • it w w w • • w w v w • • v • •• • m •• w •• w w M ^B 9 w w w w • w ft •§ w 0 • wv ^ •• w • v v M ^i • MP o • • • • ••
B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY 79 c. E.  FY  eo INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          77.0        103.0          9,0        103.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           l.o           4,0                        4.0
03  OF 05             FFE                      104.3          a. 5        108.7
    BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)    10,000.0      9,220.3        922.0     9,220.3
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

               Develop standards to  control  the corrosivity level of  drinking
     water and promulgate revised bacteriological and radiological  standards to
     incorporate findings of new data and provide adequate health protection.

               Initiate regulation development on the hardness/softness of
     drinking water  and its relationship to  cardiovascular disease.

               Review additional sole source aquifer petitions.

               Increase interagency  agreement with USGS accordingly,  to permit
     an increased level of effort for reviewing sole source aquifer petitions.

               Increase technical assistance to the Regions for Implementation of
     the organics standard.

          -     Develop and apply a program evaluation criteria to determine
     program  effectiveness.

     Impact

     Funding  at this  level allows incremental expansion in the primary drinking
     water regulations and increased technical assistance for the interim
     organic  regulations.

     Not funding this level will result in the delay in establishing  standards to
     control  corrosivity level in drinking water and would delay data collection
     activities on cardiovascular disease and drinking water.   The  level of
     support  for the  Regions would be limited.
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
30 AA WATER ft WASTE M6T
C?10 CRITERIA, STOS ft GUIDELINES
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FOP" 31  DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
•LEVEL 02 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 05
9UnGET AUTH. (*000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

10,000.0
2,475.0
7,525.0
4,000.0
77.0
1.0


10,000.0
2,175.0
7,525.0
«,ooo.o
77.0
1.0


10,000.0
2,«75.0
7,525.0
4,000.0
77.0
1.0

1979
CURR EST

9,220.3
3,673.8
5,546.5
3,688,1
103.0
4.0
104.3

9,220.3
3,673.8
5,546.5
3,668.1
103.0
1.0
104.3

9,220.3
3,673.8
5,546.5
3,688,1
103.0
1.0
104.3
1980 1980 1981 1982 1983 19P4
INCREMENT CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

6,915.3
3,450.5
3,464.8
2,766.1
78.0
2.0
93.4

1,383.0
321.5
1,061.5
553.2
16.0
a.o
10.8

922.0
172.7
749.3
368.8
9.0

1.5

6,915.3 6,915.3 6,915.3
3,450.5
3,464.8
2,766.1 2,766.1 2,766.1
78.0
2.0
93.4

8,298,3 8,298,3 8,298.3
3,772,0
1,526.3
3,319.3 3,319.3 3,319.3
94,0
1.0
104,2

9,220.3 9,220.3 9,220,3
3,944,7
5,275.6
3,688,1 3,688.1 3,688.1
103.0
«.o
108.7

6,915.3 6,915.3


2,766.1 2,766.1




8,298.3 8,?98.3


3,319.3 3,319.3




9,220.3 9,220.3


3,688.1 3,688,1



    o
    CO
                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
  o
  CO
  to
  cp                                 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQOWWM MEDIA: Drinking Water
Criteria, Standards, and Guidelines C-210 REG. APPROP. Aj,r
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLES MEASURE
Promulgate revised primary drinking
water regulations
New bacteriological standards
New radiological standards
Propose regulations dealing with
cardiovascular disease
Review PWS primacy applications
Review UIC primacy applications
No. of 1424 (e) petitions reviewed
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
0

0
0
0

38
0
9
FY 1979
PROJ.
0

0
0
0

8
0
9
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELJ 	
0

0
0
0

2
0
3
LEVEL .2—
0

0
0
0

4
6
6
LEVEL3 	
063080

063080
063080
063080

66
6
9
LEVEL 	









LEVEL 	









LEVEL 	









EPA Fo
2 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HO.  QWWM    MEDIA:Drinking
                                                   PPP              Water
    State Programs Resource Assistance  UIC C 230  REG-         APPRO:   .-_
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
    The long range goal is to protect the underground  sources  of drinking water
    and to encourage States to assume primary enforcement  responsibility for
    the UIC program.  The issuance of grants will provide  the  States  the
    capability to set up their own programs.   The States would then have the
    responsibility to protect ground water sources of  drinking water  from
    contamination by injection practices.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

    The FY 1978 funds are being brought forward -into FY1979.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

    The UIC grant program is to provide financial support  to  those  States
    designated by the Administrator as requiring an underground  injection
    control program.  The support is intended to establish an institutional
    framework for UIC activities and to help States attain and maintain primacy
    for their UIC program.

    Grant funds will be distributed to the eligible State  to  be  used  for review
    and development of legislation and regulations,  inventory of injection
    facilities, public awareness programs,  mapping and  evaluation of  under-
    ground sources of drinking water,  and assessment of the impact  of shallow
    injection wells.
                                                                0337
EPA Form 2410.10 (8*78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2i DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
A.  DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         HO      MEDJA|  DRK *TR
C230  STATE PROG RSRCE ASSIST-GROUNDWTR PROT    APPPO|  A  i C
*^M*M*^V*****V|VVWW(pW>iVVVifliWVMiVIVwWvwqvMWV<*VfpM%MWV9M|ViWiHai99piV0iM9MIV
B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY 60  INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
oi  OF  06            FTE
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)      	7,bQO.O      5,700.0     5,700.0

    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     This level represents State program development and  implementation of under-
     ground injection control programs, at minimal levels.  The activities to be
     conducted by the States include the following:

               Formulate and develop a  UIC program after  reviewing existing
     legislation and  regulations;  to seek necessary legislation and regulatory
     authorities to enable the State to assume primacy.

          -    Develop administrative program support.

               Develop public awareness programs.

     Impact

     Not funding will dissolve Federal/State cooperation  and will result in
     Federal program  implementation required by statute.
            0338
  EPA Form 2410*11 (8-78)

-------
r
                 ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

ORM  2j  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 .  DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE         HG       MŁDIA|  QRK WTR
C?30  STATE PROG RSRCE  ASSIST-GROUNDWTR  PRQT     APPRO*  A ft C
*~~»~-~<*~-m~»mm***mmmmmm,mmmmmmmmmmmmm**mm»mmmmmmmmi,m»i,m,mmmmwmmmmmmmmmm
B,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78  ACT FY 79 C. E.   FY *0  INCR   FY SO CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL      '        OPFT
02  OF  06            FTE
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)                   7,600.0      1,1«0.0      6,640.0
     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
     Activities at this level would  include:

         -    Inventory of existing injection wells;
              Permitting of the existing wells and  conduct needed hearings;
         -    Conduct public hearings on primacy applications;
              Implement public awareness programs.

     Impact

     Not funding this level will result in a State's failure to  satisfy the
     requirement for primacy in which case EPA will  be required  to implement the
     program.  States that are added to the list will not have sufficient funds
     available to undertake many of  the activities.
                                                                 0389
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2i DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS

A. DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE         HO  """""MEDIA""DRK"WTR"""""""""'
CaSO  STATE PROG RSRCE  ASSIST-GROUNDWTR PROT     APPRUl  A & C
 ^***<*****>l*l**>**i**>**>*<***>*i******^»iq>iiHp^B|nmfll^M>m»
-------
30 AA HATtR i HASTE H6T
C250 STATE PROG RSRCE ASSIST-GROUNDHTR PROT
                                           UNITED STATES EMVIRONHENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 31 DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 06
BUDGET AUIH. (SOOOi
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (*000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FIE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTM. (*000)
(IN HOUSE
(FXTRAMUBAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL OJ OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (»000)
.POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LfVEL 0/1 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
1978 1979
ACTUAL CHRP EST

7,600.0

T, 600.0
q, 560.0




7,600.0

7,600.0
4,560,0




7,600.0

7,600.0
4,560.0




7,600.0

7,600.0
1,560.0
i960
INCREMENT

5,700.0

5,700.0
3,42o.O




1,140.0

1,140.0
684.0




360.0

360.0
216.0




400.0

400.0
240.0
1980 19BI 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLAHN1NB ESTIMATES)

5,700.0 5,700,0 5,70fr.O ^ 5,700.0

5,700.0
3,420.0 3,420.0 3,420.0 3,4?0.0

.


6,840.0 6,840.0 6,840.0 6,840.0

6,840.0
0,104.0 4,104,0 4,104.0 4,104.0




7,200.0 7,200.0 7,200.0 7,200.0

7,200.0
4,320.0 4,320.0 4,320.0 4,320.0




7,600.0 7,600.0 7,600.0 7,600.0
i
7,600.0
4,560.0 4,560.0 4,560.0 4,560.0
1984

5,700,0


3,420.0




6,840.0


4,104.0




7,200,0


4,320.0




7,600.0


'1,560.0
POSITIONSI  PFT
           (OPFT
           (FTE
    G
    -f

    \  -
                                                                                                                          09.13-78

-------
  jr
  o
  ro
FORM 4:
                           ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO X MEDIA: Drinking Water
State Program Resource Assistance - Ground Water Protection C-230 REG. APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of States receiving grants
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
0
FY 1979
PROJ.
10
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL—I
•
LEVEL _2

LEVEL 	 ?

LEVEL -JL
22
LEVEL-5L.

LEVELS—

EPA F
IT2"
•78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HO.          MEDIA: Drinking
                                                                      Water
   Drinking Water Management  -  PWS    C215	REG.  X      APPRO:A&C
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  This  decision unit  represents  the management  phase  of  the  PWS  program.   It
  is the ultimate  goal for  the States  to  have full  primary enforcement  respon-
  sibility for their  programs.   Some of the  objectives would be  to  provide
  oversight  to the programs  in primacy States,  to implement  a PWS program on
  Indian and Federal  lands,  operate a  program in non-primacy States,  and  to
  respond to emergencies endangering public  health.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

  EPA's strategy of working closely with the States in the PWS program and
  tailoring the program to each individual State has greatly reduced  the
  reluctance and resistance encountered by the States.  Twenty-six additional
  States have attained primacy in FY 1978 bringing the total number of primacy
  states to forty, and several States who had indicated disinterest in the
  program are now working dilligently towards attaining primacy.  In  addition,
  public notification and review of violation issuances had increased sub-
  stantially during FY 1978.
  D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
  The FY 1979 program will continue in those States that have not attained
  primacy.  In the States working towards primacy EPA will perform inventory
  and data management.  EPA will also continue to implement the laboratory
  certification program, conduct sanitary surveys to determine compliance,
  insure public notification,  and process variances and exemptions.  Current
  programs on Indian lands and interstate carriers will continue, as well as
  implementation for Federal facilities in non-primacy states.  EPA will
  continue its oversight of programs in the primacy States.
                                                                  OW3
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

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                   EC4VIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

.FORM 2t  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 A.  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          RG       MEDJAf  DRK WTR
 C?15 DRINKING WTR MGT-PwS                         APPROj  A  & C

 B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY *o  INCH   FY 80 CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT         1«9.0        223.0         187. 0        187,0
  LEVFL              OPFT          15.0         26,0          18.0         18,0
 01  OF 06            FTE                      247,7         230,7        230,7
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)     U, 000,0      5,804,5      5,737,5      5,737,5
      C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

      This represents the minimum  level at which the  PWS management program
      could operate.  Activities at  this level would  include:

        Formulation, development, and  operation of a PWS program in:

          1)   Non-primacy States
          2)   Indian Lands
          3)   Interstate Carrier  Conveyances
          4)   Federal  Installations

      -  Provide oversight in primacy States

        Issuance of notification  of violation for bacteria, nitrates,  turbidity,
        and other health risks

      -  Lab certification

      -  Emergency response

      Funding this level provides  the basic program with little resources in
      dollars and personnel to handle increased demands.

      Not funding would cut out the  management function of the PWS Program.
              01*01*
   EPA Form 2410.11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  ?j DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CUDE          RG       MEDIA.
C?15  DRINKING WTR  M&T-PWS                          APPROf  A &  C
^^**^^**********ip^miP*ttlf4!Pmtmt*p^i*ifP9fWttq*mmmt9t&+t&mi»m9fwtml*»mi*t#m*m&m*'mm^m*t^mmmm^m^^mmmm
B,  RESPUKCE  SUMMARY      FY 78  ACT FY  79 C.  E.   FY  60  INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT        i«9.o        223.0          H.O        201.0
 LEVEL               OPFT          15.0         26.0           5.0         E3.0
02  OF  Ob             FTE                      247.7          14.1         244,8
    BUDGET AUTH. (OOP.O)     ",000.0      5,604,5         451,9     6,169.4
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
    Activities at this level would include:

             Follow up on community PWS violations
             Assist States in development of organics program
             Issue violation notices on monitoring  requirements
             Conduct sanitary surveys for systems over  10,000
             Assist States in the implementation of new regulations
             Review and evaluate plans for Indian and Federal Programs initiated
             by the States
             Provide surveillance of interstate carrier conveyances.

    Funding this level would provide the States  seeking  primacy increased
    guidance and assistance, as well as continued control in the non-priinacy
    States.

    Not  funding would limit the scope of the program and reduce the number of
    States who could attempt to attain primacy.
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  dl DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS  '
A,  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE
C2JS  DRINKING WTR  MGT-P*S
RQ
                                                            i  DR* WTR
                                                      APPROj  A  & C
B,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS   PFl
                             FY 76  ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY «0  INCH
03 OF  Ob             FTE
   BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)
                                 l«9.o
                                  15.0
  223.0
   26.0
  207.7
5,604.5
                                                              22.0
                                                               3.0
                                                              15.3
                                                             695.8
                         FY  80  CUM
                              223.0
                               26.0
                              260.1
                           6,685.2
                               u , 000.0

    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Activities funded at this level include:

       review of sanitary surveys for all surface water supply  sources
       technical assistance to Federal Facilities and Indian Lands
    -  development  of variance and exemption program
       increased data management
    -  certification  of labs for organic contaminants
    -  review plans and specifications for  GAG facilities.

    Funding this level provides increased assistance to the States.  Adequate
    resources are available for new States  to begin working towards primacy,
    with oversight  operations continuing in the primacy States,  and full program
    implementation  in the non-primacy States.

    Not funding would limit the program, curtailing the efforts  of the States
    working towards primacy as well as reducing the number of new States who
    might attempt to  attain primacy.
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
RT REGIONS
C2J5 DRINKING WTR MGT-PWS
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE  SUMMARY

LEVEl 01 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. (*ooo)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

4,000.0
3,900.0
100. 0
3,200.0
149.0
15.0


4,000.0
3,900.0
100.0
3,200.0
149,0
15.0


4,000.0
3,900.0
100.0
3,200.0
J49.0
15.0

1979
CURR EST

5,804.5
5,654.5
150.0
4,643.6
223.0
26.0
247.7

5,804,5
5,654.5
150.0
4,643.6
223.0
26.0
247.7

5,804,5
5,654.5
150.0
4,643.6
223,0
26.0
247.7
I960
INCREMENT i

5,737.5
5,737.5

4,590,0
167,0
1«,0
230,7

451.9
382.5
69,4
361.5
14.0
5.0
14.1

695.8
345.0
350.8
556.6
22,0
3.0
15.3
19flO 1981
CUMULATIVE

5,737.5 5,737.5
5,737.5

4,590.0 4,590,0
187.0
18.0
230.7

6,189.4 6,189,4
6,120.0
69.4
4,951.5 4,951.5
201.0
23.0
244.8

6,885.2 6,885.2
6,465.0
420.2
5,508.1 5,508,1
223.0
26.0
260.1
1982 1983 1984
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

5,737.5 5,737.5 5,737.5


4,590.0 4,590.0 4,590,0




6,l89,<| 6, 189, a 6,189,4


4,951,5 4,951,5 4,951,5




6,885.2 6,885.2 6,885.2


5,508.1 5,508.1 5,508,1



     o
     -C-

     _ I
                                                                                                                           09-13-78

-------
   c
   4T-
   O
   00                               ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO. MEDIA: Drinking Water
Drinking Water Management - PWS C-215 REG. X APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of monitoring reports
processed
Number of violation notices processed
Number of laboratories certified
Number of emergency responses
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

225,750
9,741
137
169
FY 1979
PROJ.

230,000
13,000
180
170
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL_!L





LEVEL JL_





LEVEL-2-

330,000
13,000
200
170
LEVEL 	





LEVEL 	





LEVEL 	






-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)     C-220           HQ          MEDIA: Drinking
                                                                     Water
  Drinking Water  Management-GW Protection	REG- X	APPRO:
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  The  long  range  goal  is  the protection of underground drinking water sources
  from contamination resulting  from  injection practices, and to enable the
  States  to attain primary enforcement responsibility for the UIC program.
  The  immediate objective is the establishment of a national program for the
  protection of underground sources  of drinking water from contamination by
  injection wells and  other waste disposal activities.  The Federal Regional
  role is to work with  the States designated as requiring UIC programs.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
 The FY 1978 accomplishments were the initiation of the pits, ponds and
 lagoons  assessment in forty-seven States and the emergency response in West
 Plains, Missouri.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

 The FY 1970 Program will provide technical assistance to twenty-two desig-
 nated States to help them develop programs which will enable them to assume
 primacy, provide assistance in emergency situations, review projects pro-
 posed in sole source areas, review and process sole source petitions,
 provide assistance to the States on the Assessment of Surface Impoundments,
 and to develop EPA implementation plans for those designated States who will
 not seek primacy for UIC programs as mandated by the Safe Drinking Water
 Act.
EPA Form 2410.10 (8*78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2J  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A, DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND  CODE         *G       MEUIAi  D«K  WTR
C2?0  DRINKING  fHR MGT»GROUND*TR PROT             APPROf  A &  C
B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY  79 C.  E.   FY  HO INCR    FY 60  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         33.0         U7.0          35.0         35.0
 LEVEL              OPFT                        3.0
01 OF  06            FTL                      48, 9          41,0         a 1.0
   BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)     2, 500.0      1,107.3       1,385.9      1,385.9

     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     This  level represents a base level  for the ground water  program.  Minimal
     efforts would be undertaken for the various activities which include the
     encouragement of the States  to attain primary enforcement responsibility for
     their program, monitor the State surface impoundment assessments, administer
     and  implement sole  source programs, and respond to  emergencies.

     Funding this level  established a skeletal regional  ground water program.

     Not  funding would eliminate regional ground water protection activities.
    EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
      
-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  di DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AMD  CODE          RG      MŁD1*I  DRK "*"""""*""
Ci»?0  DRINKING WTR  MGT-GROUNDWTR  PROT            APPRO|  A  4 C

B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY 80  INCR    F""BO CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         33.0          47.0           3.0         «7.o
 LEVEL               OPFT                        3.0                        2.0
03  UF  Ob            FTE                       48.9           1.5         49.9
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)     2,500.0       1,107.3          ?«.<»      1,715.0
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     Activities at this level would include:

               Begin  groundwater protection implementation plans for non-primacy
               States
               Begin  development of internal procedures for processing  reports
               and permits
               Begin  establishing methods for conducting  the inventory  and
               assessment of injection facilities
               Implementation training and public awareness programs.


     Funding  this level will provide EPA with some resources to being the
     Statutory mandate to implement a  program in those designated States that
     do not assume primacy.

     Not funding would reduce resources below the minimum level to begin support
     of  the Statutory mandate for providing a groundwater protection program to
     the States. Lack of an adequate  resource level to mount an effective
     program  in non-primacy States is  likely to have an adverse effect  on State
     assumption of primacy.
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

      a: DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 , DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE         RG       MEDIM 0**
C
-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2J DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
»•»•*» <••<••»•»••••<••»•••>»••»••> •>•••«•••»«••. •.•»••»•,«••!
A. DECISION  UNIT  TITLE ANu  CODE          RG
C220  DRINKING WTR  MGT-GROUNDWTR  PRoT
                                                                  WTR
                                                      APPRO!  A & C
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 78  ACT FY 7<»  C. E.   FY SO  INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT         33.0         47.0           5.0         57.0
 LEVEL              OPFT                        3.0                         3.0
05 OF  Oo             FTE                       48,9           5,0         61.3
   BUDGET AUTH,  (000.o)     2,bOO.O      1,107.3         117.2      1,956.5
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
     Activities at this level would include:

               Early stages  of  EPA implementation program for non-primacy States
               Designate protected aquifers
               Issue some permits
               Public hearings  on injection  permits
               Continued development of regulations, forms, and staff training
               Expansion of  sole source aquifer  reviews
               Establishment of special groundwater contamination studies.
      Funding this level would provide resources  to the Regions to  move the
      program in non-primacy  States to an operational phase and to  continue
      program operations with current States seeking primacy.
      Not funding would restrict program growth and hinder the development
      of the EPA implementation program for non-primacy States.  Lack of an
      adequate resource level  to mount an effective program in non-primacy
      States is likely to have an adverse effect on State assumpiton of primacy.
            Uklk
   HP A Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
RT REGIONS
C220 DRINKING WTR HGT-GROUNOWTR PROT
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                            FORM 3l  DECISION UNIT  RESOURCE  SUMMARY

LEVtL 01 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, (SOOO)
UN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIOMSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 06
BUDGET AU1H. (1000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 04 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. (tOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, (*000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
1978
ACTUAL

2,500.0
766.0
1.732.0
2,000.0
33.0



2,500.0
768.0
1,732.0
2,000.0
33.0



2,500.0
768.0
1,732.0
2,000.0
33.0



2,500.0
768.0
1,732.0
2,000.0
33.0



2,500.0
768.0
1,732.0
2,000.0
33.0
1979
CURR EST

1,107.3
1,107.3

885.8
17.0
3.0
48.9

1,107.3
1,107.3

885.8
47.0
3.0
48.9

1,107.3
1,107.3

885.8
47.0
3.0
48.9

1,107.3
1,107.3

885.8
47.0
3.0
48.9

1,107.3
1,107.3

885.8
47.0
1980
INCREMENT 1

1,385.9
1,025.0
360.9
1,108.7
35.0

41.0

254.7
185.0
69.7
203.8
9.0
2.0
7.4

74.4
46.0
28.4
59.5
3.0

1.5

124.3
124.3

99.4
5.0
1.0
6.4

117.2
117.2

93.8
5.0
1980
CUMULATIVE

1,385.9
1,025.0
360.9
1,108.7
35.0

41,0

1,640.6
1,210.0
430.6
1,312.5
44.0
2.0
48,4

1,715,0
1,256.0
459.0
1,372.0
47.0
2,0
49.9

1,839.3
1,380.3
459.0
1,471.4
52.0
3.0
56.3

t,956.5
1,497.5
459.0
1,565.2
57.0
1981 1982 1983 1984
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

1,385.9 1,385.9 1,385.9 1,385.9


1,108,7 1,108.7 1,108.7 1,108.7




1,640.6 1,640.6 1,640.6 1,640.6


1,312.5 1,312.5 1,312.5 1,312.5




1,715,0 1,715,0 1,715.0 1,715.0


1,372.0 1,372,0 1,372.0 1,372.0




1,839.3 1,839,3 1,839.3 1,839.3


1,471.4 1,471.4 1,471.4 1,471,4




1,956.5 1,956.5 1,956.5 1,956.5


1,565.2 1,565.2 1,565.2 1,565,2

                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
o
x-
                                           UNITFD STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
U'                                          FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
RT REGIONS
C2?0 DRINKING WTR MGT-GPOUNDWTR PROT

                             197*        J979        I960         I9BO           1981          J9B2          19«J         19flfl
                            ACTUAL     CURR EST    INCREMENT   CUMULATIVE                 (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

LEVtL 05 OF 06
           (OPFT                            3.0                       5,0
           (FTE                            08.9          5.0         6t.3

-------
                                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ MEDIA:Drinking Water
Drinking Water Management - GVJ Protection C-220 REG. x APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of surface impoundment
assessments completed in States and
on Indian lands.
Number of sole source aquifers
evaluated
O
-sj
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
0
4


FY 1979
PROJ.
0
4


FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL—L




LEVEL 2—




LEVEL -i_




LEVEL _4_




LEVEL-5—
47
6


LEVEL 	




EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
 A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HO          MEDIA:  Drinking
                                                                      Water
   State Program Resource Assistance - PWS  C 225  REG-  x      APPRO:  A & C
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

   This financial assistance program is designed to assist the States in
   acquiring and maintaining primary enforcement responsibility for the
   Public Water Systems Supervision program.  The objective of a State
   public water systems supervision program is to protect public health by
   enforcing maximum contaminant levels allowable in drinking water and
   reviewing variance and exemption applications from promulgated drinking
   water  standards.
  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

   During FY 1978, twenty-six additional States attained primacy for the
   public water systems supervision program, bringing the total of primacy
   States to forty.  Grants to these States resulted in the following
   activities:

        1.   Program Development and Administration
        2.   Data Management
        3.   Laboratory Certification
        4.   Updating State Laboratory Capabilities
        5.   Training and Certification
        6.   Disease Surveillance and Investigation
        7.   Public Participation

  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

   The FY 1979 program will continue to support States in the implementation
   of State public water systems supervision program.  It is projected that
   an additional eight States will assume primacy thus making a total of 48.
   In addition to continuing activities similar to FY 78, the States will:

        1.   provide surveillance and technical assistance,
        2.   conduct Plan Review,
        3.   enforce NIPDWR,
        4.   complete inventory of non-community water systems, and
        5.   complete nitrate sampling of ground water sources for
             non-community water systems
        UW.8
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM  2S DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSTS
 ,  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          RG       MEDIAf  OHK
      STATE PROG RESOURCE  ASSISTANCE-PWS         APPRO}  A &  C

8,  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT FY  79 C.  E.   F Y%o"lNCR*
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL               OPFT
01  OF  06             FTE
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)    19,000.0     26,400.0      19,800.0     19,800,0

    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

     Minimal financial support will be provided  to States for the establishment
     and maintenance of  public water systems  supervision programs.   In most
     instances a decreased  level of support will result as more States assume
     primacy.   This  level of funding would enable the States to perform  the
     following activities:

          - issue notifications for violations of maximum contaminant  levels;
          - implement  monitoring of THM in cities over 10,000;
          - certify  laboratories;
          - conduct  sanitary surveys of community water systems;
          - initiate an  inventory of non-community systems;
          - initiate enforcement actions against recalcitrant water  systems;
          - maintain the MSIS system,  and
          - perform  basic management and adminstrative duties.

     Not funding this  grant program would eliminate  financial assistance to the
     States mandated by  the Safe Drinking Water  Act.  The probable consequence
     would result in EPA implementing  this program utilizing Federal personnel
     at a substantially  higher cost.
                                                               CM 9
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  d: DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A.  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          RG       MŁDIA| DRK
      STATE PROG RESOURCE  ASSISTANCF.-PWS         APPROi A &  C
B. RESOURCE  SUGARY       FY 76  ACT F Y  79 C.  E.   FY  *0 INCH    FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVFL              OPFT
02 OF  f'b             FTE
   BUOT-ET  AUTH.  (000.05    19,000.0     26,«00.0       3,9fcO.O     23,760.0
     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
     This level of funding would allow the  States to perform the following
     additional activities:

          - conduct sanitary surveys for all  systems serving more than  75,000
          - establish training and public awareness  programs in monitoring and
            health effects for Trihalomethanes  and GAC regulations
          - inventory interstate carrier conveyances (ICC)
          - assist primacy States in regulations revision for THM and GAC
          - initiate  quality assurance program  for lab certification
          - provide technical assistance to cities over 75,000 to meet  new
            THM limits
          - refer recalcitrant violations to  Enforcement for legal action.

     Funding this level provides the States with the resources to increase their
     program activities in the primacy States.

     Not funding  this level would prevent the States from undertaking the
     additional activities required by the  organics  regulations.  The reduction
     in dollar amount from FY 79 would probably cause several States not to
     assume primacy in FY 79.
              0420
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

IORM  2! DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 .  DECISION  UNIT  HTLF, AND CODE          RG       MEUJAj  QRK  WTR
C2?5  STATE  PROG RESOURCE  ASSISTANCE-PUS         APPROf  A &  C

B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT FV  79 c" E.   FY*eo"*""
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
03  OF  06             FTE
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)    19,000.0     26,400.0       1,270.0     25,030,0

     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Activities provided at this level would include the following:

         - conduct sanitary surveys of all community systems serving more
           than 10,000.
         - inventory non-community PWS using surface water.
         - assist primacy  States on public awareness and training on THM
           monitoring and  correction procedures.
         - conduct surveillance for compliance.
         - provide basic training for prevention  and correction of public
           health hazards  in  PWS.
         - conduct public  hearings on variances and exemptions.
         - refer recalcitrant violations to  OWE for legal action.


    Funding this level provides the resources to  the States to undertake program
    activities which satisfy  the regulations and  conditions for primacy.

    Not  funding would mean that the State programs have to cut back existing
    programs.  The reduction  in dollar amount from FY 79 would probably  cause
    several States not to  assume primacy in FY 79.
                                                                   U«*21
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

       : DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
A,  DECISION  UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          RG       MEDIA:  DR*  *TR
C2?5  STATE PROG RESOURCE  ASSISTANCE-PUS         APPRO|  A &  C
l*************** — •"••••••••••••••••••••••(•••••••••••^••••M  •
B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C. E.   FY  Bo  INCR    FY 8o"cUM
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
0«  OF  Ob             FTE
    BUDGtT AUTH. (000.0)    19, 000.0     ?fe, 400.0       1,370.0     26,400.0

     C. DESCRIBE THE  INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
      Activities  at this level are the  following:

               Conduct a sanitary survey  on all systems  serving 500 or more
               Program implementation for non-community  systems
               Issue violation notification on all non-community systems and refer
               recalcitrants for legal action
           —   To conduct public hearings of variance  and  exemption compliance
               schedules for non-community systems.
               Expand data management support
           —   Implement an ICC program
               Review variances and exemptions for radiation  and organics


      Funding  this level would provide  the necessary program  expansion for the
      States to progress satisfactorily towards attaining  primacy.


      Not  funding would weaken the program to a point  where some States would
      still have  difficulty maintaining primacy.
    EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 ORM  2: DECISION  UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 , DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND  CODE          RG
C2?5  STATE PROG RESOURCE  ASSISTANCE-PWS         APPRO|  A & C

B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 78 ACT FY  7<> C. E.   FY 60  INC«    FY BO  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL               OPFT
05 OF  Oo            FTE
   BUDGET AUTH. (000,0)    19,000.0     26,400.0      3,600,0     30,000,0
     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

      Activities funded at this level include:

                Assist systems with planning and executing pilot studies for
                GAC  treatment systems.
                Sanitary  surveys for large non-community systems and interstate
                carrier conveyances
                Sanitary  surveys for systems of  less than 500  people
           —   Assist States with IPA to State  assignee positions
                Issue violation notices for non-community systems
           --   Review variances and exemptions  for non-community systems.


      Funding this level  provides the resources  necessary for  the States to carry
      out most of their objectives in helping the States to  attain primacy.


      Not funding would reduce the effectiveness of the program  in providing the
      necessary guidance  and support to the States who are working towards
      primacy.
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
0
jr





'_," UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

RT REGIONS
C2?5 STATE PROG RESOURCE


LEVEL 01 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOOi
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 00 OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL OS OF 06
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS iPflfl)
POSITIO 1+tRFT


ASSISTANCE-PWS
1978
ACTUAL

19,000.0

19,000.0
10,260.0




19,000.0

19,000.0
10,260.0




19,000.0

19,000.'o
10,260.0




19,000.0

19,000.0
10,260.0




19,000.0

19,000.0
10,260.0

FORM


1979
CURR EST

26,400.0

26,400.0
14,256.0




26,400.0

26,400,0
14,256.0




26,400.0

26,400.0
14,256.0




26,400.0

26,400.0
14,256.0




26,400.0

26,400.0
14,256.0

3| DECISION


1980
INCREMENT

i9,8oo.O

19,800.0
10,692.0




3,960,0

3,960.0
2,138.4




1,270.0

1,270.0
685.8




1,370.0

1,370.0
739.8




3,600.0

3,600.0
1,948.0

UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY


1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

19,800.0 19,800.0 19,800.0 19,800.0

19,800,0
10,692,0 10,692.0 10,692.0 10,692,0




23,760.0 23, 760. n 23,760.0 23,760.0

23,760.0
12,830.4 12,830.4 12,830.4 12,830.4




25,030.0 25,030.0 25,030.0 25,030.0

25,030.0
13,516.2 13,516.2 13,516.2 13,516.2




26,400.0 26,400.0 26,400.0 26,400.0

26,400.0
14,256.0 14,256.0 14,256.0 14,256.0




30,000.0 SO, 000.0 30,000.0 30,000.0

30,000.0
| ft. 244,0 16,200.0 16,200.0 16,200.0
nnr



1984


19,800.0


10,692.0




23,760.0


12,830.4




25,030.0


13,516.2




26,400.0


14,256.0




30,000.0


16,200J1_
IT

-------
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
RT REGIONS
C225 STATE PROG RESOURCE ASSISTANCE-PUS

                             1978        1979        J«>80         19*0           1981         19B2         1983         198«
                            ACTUAL     CURP EST    INCREMENT   CUMULATIVE                (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

LEVEL 05 OF 06
           (OPFT
           (FTE
     C
     -T-
     f >
     01
                                                                                                                           09-13-78

-------
   *•                                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ x MEDIA: Drinking Water
State Program Resource Assistance - PWS C-225 REG. APPROP. A&C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of Monitoring reports
processed
Number of notices of violations
issued
Number of variances and exemptions
issued
Number of Enforcement Actions
initiated against MCL violations
not eligible for V&Es
FY 1978
ESTIMATE

.,514,940

65,630

97


3,172
FY 1979
PROJ.

.,500,000

70,000

100


6,700
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
I LEVEL _L_









LEVELJL









LEVEL-JL









LEVEL JL_









LEVEL_5_

2,500,000

179,000

1,600


9,400
LEVELS—









EPA
10-12(8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HO.   OE
                                                                    Water
  Drinking Water Enforcement (C 305)	REG-	APPROEnforce.
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
  The goal and objective of drinking water enforcement  is  to  ensure that
  public water supplies  comply with the  provisions  of the  Safe  Drinking Water
  Act by: a)  indirect EPA action through overview of State variances/exemptions
  compliance  assurance,  and enforcement  programs  and b)  direct  EPA action by
  establishment of policies and procedures concerning variances/exemptions
  issuance for organics  and Notices of Violations to States not adequately
  assuming primacy and UIC permit and enforcement program  development; prov-
  iding legal assistance to Regions for  responding  to emergency actions and
  other enforcement actions in non-primacy States or in primacy States as
  needed or as requested.
  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

  In FY 78,  Drinking Water Enforcement  program included resources  for  respond-
  ing only to emergency situations  involving imminent  and  substantial  endanger-
  ment to health.   In FY 78,  all resources were directed at  responding to  a
  carbon  tetrachloride spill  with follow-up  legal  action.

  In FY 78,  major  activity involved working  with the Office  of  Drinking Water
  in establishing  the Drinking Water Enforcement program needs  and direction
  for FY  79  and 80.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

   -  Development of a drinking water  enforcement  program  relating  to public
     water system compliance with  SDWA:
   -  Establishment  of policies and procedures  and assistance  in  overview  of
     State-issued variances  and  exemptions  and enforcement  actions;
   -  Provide legal  assistance for  initiating enforcement  action  in two
     emergency situations; and
   -  Development of procedures and policies for variances/exemptions issuance
     and  enforcement of  primary  drinking water regulations.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM 2: DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND  CODE          Ho
C305  DRINKING  WATER ENFORCEMENT                   APPRO|  ENFORCEMENT
B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  JitcfJCf YB
 LEVEL  P°S1TIONSo^           «••          '»••          tO.O          1,.,
01  OF  05             FTE                        i«|«          n  5          n 5
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)         46.0         301. «
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
      1.   Provide assistance to the Regions in preparation of enforcement cases
          regarding emergency  responses involving substantial threats to public
          health.

      2.   Develop program guidance and provide assistance to the Regions on
          implementation of an Underground Injection Control Permit program for
          controlling  underground injections including  toxic substances.

      3.   Develop program guidance on issuance of variance and exemptions for
          issuring compliance  of community water systems  with health-related
          National Interim Primary Drinking Water Regulations for organics as
          well as the  Revised  Primary Drinking Water Regulations.

      4.   Develop program guidance for enforcement against community water
          systems for  violations of National Interim Primary Drinking Water
          Regulations  dealing  with organics as well as  the Revised Primary Drink-
          ing Water Regulations.

      5.   Coordinate with EPA  offices, such as Office of  Drinking Water, to ensure'
          Agency consistency and respond to public requests for information and
          congressionals.

      IMPACT

      These activities include the basic support activities to the Regions for
      development and  implementation of the Underground Injection Control Pro-
      gram which will  become effective in FY 80.  These activities will also
      expand the FY 79 efforts to include compliance with health-related
      National Primary Drinking Water Regulations dealing with organics.  Emer-
      gency response to substantial threats to public health and safety will
      continue to be first priority.
           01*28
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                    ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

  ORM  2:  DECISION  UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
  it gff ^ nf OT v • 01 tgf ^p IB 40 m 0p fp f^ ^ fH fif m ^i ^ ^ M ^ M m • • M ^ • tt M ^ •> ^ MB • ^ • ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ M ^  ^   ^ i
*. DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND CODE         HO       MEPIA|  DRK
 C305  DRINKING WATER ENFORCEMENT                   APPROt  ENFORCEMENT

B.


RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT

FY 78 ACT
4.0
LEVEL OPFT
02

OF 05 FTE
BUDGET AUTH, COOO.O)

"6.0

FY 79 C. E.
13,0
1.0
l«.fl
301. a

FY 60 INCR
2,0

1.0
48. H

FY 80 CUM
12,0

12.5
292.7
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

      1.  Review all referrals  to DOJ and provide legal assistance  to  the Regions
          in the preparation of major enforcement actions concerning violations
          of National Primary Drinking Water Regulations including  organics.

      2.  Develop additional guidance and provide assistance to the Regions
          undertaking overview  of State-issued variances and exemptions  and
          enforcement actions.

      3.  Develop program guidance on implementation of an Underground Injection
          Control Enforcement Program for controlling underground injections
          including toxic substances.

      IMPACT

      These activities  expand the basic Regional support to include a  UIC enforce-
      ment program.  Lack of funding of this level would eliminate  the develop-
      ment of uniform national  program for enforcement of SDWA-UIC  program
      requirements, legal assistance to the Regions would not be available and
      guidance and assistance to the Regions regarding overview of  State PWs
      primacy programs  would not be provided.
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  ^l DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS

A. DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE          HO      MEDIAj  pRK WTR
C305  LINKING WATER  ENFORCEMENT                  APPRO|  ENFORCEMENT

B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 78 ACT FY 79  C. E,   FY BO  INCR   FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT          «.0         13.0           1.0          13.0
 LEVEL              OPPT                        1,0           1.0           1.0
03 OF  OS             FTE                       !«.«           1.9          m.fl
   BUDGET  AUTH. (000.0)        «6.0        301. U          U8.5        341.2
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

      1.  Develop  program guidance  for  issuance of Notices of Violations  to
          States not adequately  carrying out primary  enforcement responsibility.

      2.  Develop  program guidance  and  provide assistance to Regions overviewing
          State Underground Injection Control Programs  regarding permits  and
          enforcement actions for assessing adequacy  of controls for underground
          injection of toxic substances.

      3.  Field investigation and enforcement assistance involving drinking water
          emergencies.

      IMPACT

      Lack of funding of this level would eliminate NEIC assistance in field
      investigation and follow-up enforcement activity  associated with emergencies
      situation involving imminent  and  outstanding endangerment to public health,
      and program  guidance and assistance to the Regions concerning issuances of
      Notice of Violations and overview of State UIC  programs.
              1)1*30
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
22 AA ENFORCEMENT

C305 DRINKING WATER ENFORCEMENT
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGEHCV

                                            FORM 3t DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVtL 01 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH, (SoQO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 05
BUDGET AUTM, (SOOOi
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 05
BUDGET AUTH. (JOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (1000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

46.0
06.0

41.9
1.0



46.0
46.0

41.9
4.0



46.0
46.0

41.9
4.0


1979
CURR EST

301.4
301.4

274.3
13.0
1.0
14.4

301.4
301.4

274.3
13.0
t.O
14.4

301.4
301.4

274.3
13.0
1.0
14.4
1980 I960 1981 1962 1983
INCREMENT CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

244.3
244.3

222.3
10.0

II. 5

48.4
48.4

44.0
2.0

i.o

49.5
48.5

44.1
J.o
1.0
J.9

244,3 244.3 244.3 244.3
244.3

222,3 222.3 222.3 222.1
10,0

11.5

292,7 292.7 292.7 292.7
292,7

266.3 266.3 266.3 266.3
12.0

12,5

341,2 341.2 341.2 341.3
341.2

310,4 310.4 310.4 310.4
13.0
1.0
14.4
1980

2411.3


2?2.3




292.7


266.3




341.2


310.4



      o
      jr-
      t >

      \
                                                                                                                           09-13-78

-------
OJ                                ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
PtiRM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO OE MEDIAD r inking Watei
Drinking Water Enforcement (C 305) REG. APPROP.Enf or cement
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Number of emergency actions
for which assistance is
provided .
Workyears devoted to writing
regulations for variances and
exempt ions . *
Workyears devoted to writing
guidance for variances and
exemptions compliance.*
Workyears devoted to writing
enforcement guidance.*
Number of regional enforcement
cases for which assistance is
provided .
*Workyears represent effort sj
and does not incilude workyear:
the guidance .
FY 1978
ESTIMATE







ent only
devotee
FY 1979
PROJ.







writ ing
to over
EPA 10-12(8-78)
FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELlL

2
1.5
.5
.5

—
the gui
view the
LEVEL _2_

2
1.5
.5
.5

5
lance or
impleme
LEVELJL.

2
1.5
.5
.5

5
regulat
itat ion
LEVEL __







ons ,
>f
LEVEI 	









LEVEI 	







TBT~^

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HO.          MEDIA: Drinking
                                                                      Water
   Drinking Water Enforcement  (C  305)	RE<3-  X	APPRO:  Enforce.
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
   The  goals  and  objectives  of  Drinking Water  Enforcement  are to  ensure that
   public water supplies  comply with  the  provisions  of  the Safe Drinking Water
   Act  by:  a)  indirect EPA action  through overview of State variances/exemptions
   compliance assurance,  and enforcement  programs and b) direct EPA action by
   establishment  of  policies and procedures  concerning  variances/exemptions
   issuance for organics  and Notices  of Violations to States not  adequately
   assuming primacy  and UIC  permit and  enforcement program development; provid-
   ing  legal  assistance to Regions for  responding to emergency actions  and
   other enforcement actions in non-primacy  States or in primacy  States as
   needed or  as requested.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

   In  FY  78,  Drinking Water Enforcement  program  included  resources  for  respond-
   ing only  to  emergency  situations  involving  imminent  and  substantial
   endangerment to health.  In FY  78,  all  resources were  directed at  responding
   to  a carbon  tetrachloride spill with  follow-up  legal action.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

  Emergency Actions
   - Enforcement response to all emergency actions involving imminent and
     substantial endangerment to public health

  Public Water System Program
   - Issue variances/exemptions to community water systems (and Indian lands)
     in non-primacy States
   - Initiate enforcement action in non-primacy States against recalcitrant
     water systems and community water systems that are causing major health
     risks.
   - Assist States, as requested, in initiating enforcement actions in States
     that have primacy.
   - Overview State-issued variances/exemptions and enforcement activities.
     Issue some Notices of Violations where necessary to assure adequate
     enforcement program in States with primacy.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8*78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
"mmmm»mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmummm^mm»mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
A,  DECISION UNIT TITLE AND  CODE          RG       MŁL>IA|
C305  DRINKING  WATER  ENFORCEMENT                   APPROi  ENFORCEMENT
B. RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL DPFT
01 OF 07 FTE
BUDGET AUTH, (000. 0)
FY 78 ACT FY
6.0
3.0

124.0
79 C. E.
19.0
2.0
19,7
656.7
FY BO INCR
ltt.0
1.0
17.9
373.7
FY 80 CU
14.
1 ,
17.
373.
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
     This level provides basic resources to the Regions by providing one person
     to all ten Regions to  continue  the PWS Drinking Water Enforcement program
     and one additional person to  four Regions which are  the principal Regions
     for UIC permitting' and enforcement program activity.

     This level will provide resources to  continue to implement the PWS Drinking
     Water Enforcement program which will  include the following activities
      - Responding to emergency actions  involving imminent and substantial en-
        dangerment to health.
      - Variance and exemption issuance  for health related drinking water standard
        especially for organics.
      - Enforcement of the  health  related  Primary Drinking Water Regulations
        including significant  violations of MCLs, reporting requirements, and
        public notification requirements (some  actions will be a continuation of
        actions initiated  in FY 79).
      - Enforcement assistance to  States having primary enforcement responsibility
        but which have requested EPA assistance in initiating enforcement action
        against violators  of health-related primary drinking water regulations.
      - Overview State issued variances  and exemptions and State initiated
        enforcement actions.
      - Issue Notices of Violations  and  initiate appropriate follow-up action in
        primacy States that have not adequate enforce the SDWA.

     Underground Injection  Control Program
     This level will also  provide  resources in  four Regions (with major UIC
     activity) which will be directed  at minimal UIC program development including
     the following activities.
      - Working with designated UIC  States in development of a State groundwater
        protection program including a Underground Injection Control (UIC)
        permit and enforcement program.
      - Development of a UIC permit  and  enforcement program in the Regional
        offices where designated States will not assume primary enforcement
        responsibility.
      - Issue some UIC permits in  States that have been designated as needing a
        UIC program but that will  not  assume primacy.
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8.78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2? DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
~~~m~~~'»m»mmmmmmm»mmmmmmmm»»»*mmmmmmmm*mmmmmm*»*mmmmmmmmm
A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         KG        MEPJAj  ORK
C3C5  DRINKING *ATER ENFORCEMENT                   APPRO»  ENFORCEMENT
B. RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
02 OF 07 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000,0)
FY 76 ACT
6,0
3.0

124.0
FY 79 C. E.
19,0
2.0
19.7
656.7
FY BO INCR
3.0
1.0
3.0
73.9
FY 80 CUM
17.0
2.0
20,9
447.6
     C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    All of Level  I  plus:

    PWS Drinking  Water Enforcement Program
         - Issue  additional variances and  exemptions  for health related drinking
           water  standards.
         - Initiate additional enforcement actions  for which assistance is pro-
           vided  to States having primacy.
         - Review additional  State primacy programs.

    Underground Injection Control (UIC) Program
         - Work with designated UIC States in  the development of a State ground-
           water  protection program including  a UIC permit and enforcement
           program.
         - Development of a UIC permit and enforcement program in  the Regional
           Offices  where  designated States will not assume primary enforcement
           responsibility.

    IMPACT;

         Not funding this level will reduce the amount of enforcement activity to
    a level where the drinking water enforcement program becomes relatively
    ineffective.
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGfcNCY

FORM  2r DECISION  UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
VWB^M>WWIVfllW4WW*WV9WMIWMWVinMMRMk«0MWMMMm««WMAMM  M       •
A.  DECISION UNIT  TITLt AND CODE          RG       MŁDIA» DRK  WTR*
C305  DRINKING WATER ENFORCEMENT                   APPROj ENFORCEMENT
8, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
03 OF 07 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
FY 78 ACT FY
6,0
3.0

124.0
79 C. Ł.
19.0
2.0
19.7
656.7
FY 80 INCR
2.0

l.o
46.0
FY 80 CUM
19.0
2.0
21.9
493.6
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    This  level  provides one additional position  for  two Regions.  Activities  at
    this  level  are directed at additional  PWS enforcement efforts as well as
    increased development of the UIC permit  and  enforcement programs.

    PWS Drinking Water Enforcement Program
           Issue additional variances and exemptions for health related drinking
           water standards.
           Provide additional enforcement assistance to States having primary
           enforcement responsibility but which have requested EPA assistance in
           initiating enforcement action against violators of health-related
           primary drinking water regulations.
    UIC Program
         - Work with designated UIC States  in  the development of a State ground-
          water protection program including  a UIC permit and enforcement
          program.
    IMPACT
    Not funfling this  level will result in ineffective,  drinking water enforcement
    program development and implementation in  two  regions.

  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM,a;  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
**••"*****"'•"•"•"•^""•••"••••••••••••••••••••••••(••••••••••••n
A,  DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE          RG
C305  DRINKING WATER ENFORCEMENT
                                                             DRK  WTR
                                                     APPROj  ENFORCEMENT
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
0a OF 07 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
FY 78 ACT FY
fe.O
3.0

124.0
79 C. E. FY B
19.0
2. 0
19.7
656.7
o INCH
1.0

1.0
21.9
FY eo CUM
20.0
2.0
22.9
515.5
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
  All of  Level III plus:

  This level  consists of one position for one  region.  At this level five
  Regions will have 1 position.  Activities  at this  level will be directed at
  additional  PWS enforcement efforts and development of  UIC permit and enforce-
  ment programs.

  PWS Drinking Water Enforcement Program
       -  Issue additional variances and exemptions for health related drinking
         water standards.
       -  Initiate additional enforcement actions.
       -  Review  additional State PWS primacy requests.

  UIC Program
       -  Work with an additional UIC State  in  development of a State ground-
         water protection program including  a  UIC  permit and enforcement
         program.

  IMPACT
  Not funding this level will result  in  ineffective, drinking water enforcement
  program development and implementation in  one region.
                                                                  OU7
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

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 o
RT REGIONS
C305 DRINKING WATER ENFORCEMENT
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTC
LEVEL 02 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (XQOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 07
BUDGET AUIH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 01 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

124.0
124.0

112.8
6.0
3.0


124.0
124.0

112.8
6.0
3.0


124.0
124.0

112.8
6.0
3.0


124.0
124.0

112.8
6.0
3.0

1979
CtlRR EST

656.7
656.7

597.6
19.0
2.0
19.7

656.7
656.7

597.6
19.0
2.0
19.7

656.7
656.7

597.6
19.0
2.0
1«.7

656.7
656.7

597.6
19,0
2.0
19.7
I960 1980
INCREMENT CUMULATIVE

373.7
373.7

340.1
14.0
1.0
17.9

73.9
73.9

67.2
3.0
1.0
3.0

46.0
46.0

41.9
2.0

1.0

21.9
21.9

19.9
1.0

1.0

373.7
373.7

340.1
14.0
1.0
17.9

447.6
447.6

407.3
17.0
2.0
20.9

493,6
493.6

449.2
19.0
2.0
21.9

515.5
515.5

469.1
20.0
2.0
22."
1981 1982 1983 1984
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

373.7 373.7 373.7 373.7


340.1 340.1 340.1 340.1




447,6 447.6 407.6 447.6


407.3 407.3 407.3 007.3




493.6 493.6 493.6 4PJ.6


449.2 449.2 449.2 049.2




515.5 515.5 515.5 515.5


469. t 469.1 469.1 469.1



                                                                                                                          09-1

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                                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ MED|ADrinking Water
Drinkine Water Enforcement (C 305) REG. X APPROP. Enforcement
IFY 1978
ESTIMATE
Number of variances and exemptions
acted on in non-primacy States and
Indian lands
Number of enforcement actions
initiated
Number of State PWS primacy programs
reviewed
Number of State PWS primacy requests
reviewed
Number of enforcement actions for
which assistance is provided to
States having primacy
Number of State UIC primacy programs
evaluated
0
c.o
CO
10
25
6
2

0
0


FY 1979
PROJ.
10
25
6
2

0
0


FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVELlL-
78
128
25
1

7
6


LEVELS-
86
129
34
1

10
13


LEVEL3 	
92
129
34
1

17
17


LEVEL *L_
102
144
34
3

17
18


LEVEL 	









LEVEL 	









EPA Form 2410-12 (8-78)

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                SOLID WASTE MEDIA



                    CONTENTS


                                          PAGE

A.   MEDIA  RESOURCE SUMMARY	   440

B.   MEDIA  OVERVIEW	   441

C.   MEDIA  RANKING	   450

D.   BUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT...   452

E.   DECISION  UNIT DESCRIPTIONS AND
     LEVELS

          RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT	   456

          ABATEMENT AND CONTROL	   468

          ENFORCEMENT	   535

-------

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                 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

                       FY 1980 OMB REQUEST

                           Solid Waste
                     Media Resource Summary
                             FY 1979           FY 1980           Change
                                     (dollars in thousands)
Research & Development

Permanent Positions	     20
Budget Authority	  8,143.0

Abatement & Control

Permanent Positions	    249
Budget Authority	 56,887.9
Enforcement

Permanent Positions.
Budget Authority....
 26
987.8
Total

Permanent Positions	    295
Budget Authority	 66,018.7
                   21
                8,642.7
                  279
               69,913.3
                  346
               80,730.2
                    +1
                  +499.7
                   +30
               +13,025.4
   46              +20
2,174.2         +1,186.4
                   +51
               +14,711.5

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                       SOLID WASTE MEDIA OVERVIEW
I.   OVERVIEW AND STRATEGY

     The Resource Conservation and Recovery Act of  1976  (RCRA) establishes
two broad goals in solid waste management:  1) to assure  that all  solid
and hazardous wastes are managed in a manner that will protect public
health and the environment, and 2) to conserve natural resources directly
and through the management, reuse, or recovery of solid  and hazardous
wastes.  To accomplish  these goals, RCRA authorizes a national program
of hazardous waste regulation and enforcement.  Control  of land disposal
practices, comprehensive solid waste management planning, solid waste
research and demonstrations, and financial and technical  assistance  are
provided to support State and local implementation  of these programs.

     EPA redirected its solid waste management program in FY 1977  to
begin the implementation of RCRA.  Pursuant to the  statute, the major
solid and hazardous waste management regulations were to  be promulgated
18 months after RCRA enactment in April 1978.  The  task  of meeting this
ambitious schedule has been complicated by the paucity of technical  and
economic data and the substantial number of controversial issues that
must be resolved.  Four groups notified EPA of their intent to sue for
failure to meet statutory dates for promulagtion of these regulations.
Currently, the best projection for promulgation, which will be negotiated
with the four groups and other intervening parties  over  the next several
months, is as follows:

          Subtitle C Regulations        January 1980

          Section 4004 Criteria         July 1979

          Section 405 (Clean Water      August 1980
            Act) Municipal Sludge
            Guidelines

          Section 1008 Landfill         January 1980
            Guidelines

     The EPA strategy for implementating RCRA places highest priority on
controlling waste disposal through hazardous waste  regulation, land
disposal, and the development of equivalent State programs.  State
assumption of RCRA authorities is encouraged through Federal financial
and technical assistance, regulations, guidelines,and public support.
Priority attention is given to industrial wastes because  of their
relatively greater toxicity and large quantity.  Programs related  to
municiapl wastes should proceed rapidly due to pre-existing institutional
frameworks, and the knowledge and experience gained by prior year
investments.  Resource conservation is encouraged through the development
of economic incentives, State and regional programs, research,development,
demonstrations, and evaluations.

-------
     The role of  research and development  in EPA's  solid waste  program
is to  (1) serve as  the principal  source of technical  information  for
regulatory decision making,  (2) act as a stimulant  to the  public  and
private sectors in  the development and application  of cost effective
technological changes for residuals management and  (3) provide  guidance
when events of national  significance arise posing an  imminent danger
to public health  and the environment.

     The highest  priority is assigned to those assessment  activities
relating to hazardous waste  disposal practices and  their resultant
impact on health  and the environment.  The second priority is assigned
to the transfer of  technology relating to  existing  residual characteri-
zation, and sources/control  options for ready utilization  by public and
private institutions.  The third  priority  deals with  the development
of new and improved treatment, control and recovery options for
generators, transporters and receivers of  hazardous wastes.
     In FY 1978, operating funds increased slightly  to  support  the
development of regulations.  With this level of funding, EPA continued
the development of hazardous and solid waste management regulations.
Regulations were proposed for transporters of hazardous waste,  State
hazardous waste programs, notification procedures, classification of
landfills, and State planning.  The Resource Conservation Committee
continued its work by completing reports on national beverage container
deposits and solid waste disposal charges.  A program to award  $15 million
in local resource recovery grants under the President's Urban Policy
Program was completed.  State grant funding increased dramatically in
FY 1978, allowing States to begin the comprehensive  State solid waste
management planning process and to take the first steps toward  developing
a hazardous waste program.  Procedures developed by  the Office  of
Enforcement for regional reporting and investigation of hazardous waste
emergencies were implemented, and rules were developed  for enforcement
and compliance-related hearings initiated under RCRA.  National
enforcement policies were drafted concurrently with  the development of
hazardous waste regulations.

     In FY 1979 the development of regulations and the  supporting
technical, environmental and economic analyses will  continue in the
areas of solid and hazardous waste management.  Landfill criteria and
State planning guidelines are scheduled for promulgation.  The  Subtitle C
(hazardous waste) regulations will be proposed.  Guidelines for Federal
procurement of paper products and construction materials with recycled
content will be proposed.  The first round of local resource recovery
grants under the President's Urban Policy Program will be awarded.  The
States will receive increased financial assistance for  the assumption
of their responsibilities under RCRA.

-------
II.  RANKING CRITERIA AND PRIORITIES

     The national solid and hazardous waste problem is substantial.
Municipal solid waste alone (residential, commercial and institutional
sources) amounted to about 130 million metric tons in 1976.  By 1985,
the yearly total is projected to increase to 180 million tons.
Industrial waste generation is estimated at 344 million metric tons
a year, with an annual growth rate of 3 percent.  Between 10 and 15
percent of these industrial wastes are projected to be classified as
hazardous.  Twenty thousand (20,000) permits will have to be issued to
treatment, storage and disposal facilities.  Sewage sludge, pollution
control residues, and agricultural and mining wastes amount to billions
of tons per year.

     To manage a problem of these dimensions, substantial resources are
required.  The budget is premised on the limited availability of
resources, and used the following criteria and priorities in its ZBB
rankings.

       •  Provide for the maintenance and growth of the hazardous waste
          management program under Subtitle C of RCRA.  This program
          has high payoff in abating and preventing significant
          environmental pollution problems, particularly groundwater
          pollution.  Subtitle C fills a substantial gap in EPA's
          regulatory program that is not covered by air, water,
          pesticides and toxics regulatory authorities and programs.
          It addresses directly the Agency's priorities of emphasizing
          protection of human health and aggressively enforcing Federal
          statutes.

       •  Increase regional resources recognizing that implementation
          and enforcement of RCRA must occur at the regional level.

       •  Increase financial assistance to the States to strongly
          encourage delegation of the hazardous waste program and State
          implementation of the Subtitle D program, particularly the
          inventory of land disposal facilities.

       •  Maintain headquarters capacity for development of regulations,
          guidelines and policies and for national program management in
          all areas (hazardous waste program, enforcement, Subtitle D
          and resource recovery).

       •  Notwithstanding the foregoing criteria, maintain a balanced
          program to implement the other elements of RCRA including
          managing State implementation of Subtitle D requirements,
          providng technical assistance, fostering resource conservation
          and recovery, and conducting research and development.

       •  Maintain a minimal but productive technical assistance program
          to complement other activities and to meet the statutory

-------
           requirement  of  RCRA for 20 percent  of  resources (Abatement and
           Control, less grants)  devoted  to technical  assistance.

        •   Maintain the FY 1979  level of resource recovery local  planning
           grants  to leverage  progress towards resource  conservation and
           recovery and to meet  the commitment of the President's Urban
           Policy.

        «   De-emphasize local  and  rural  financial assistance  until an
           adequate level  of State financial assistance  is achieved.

     The  following criteria have  been established in assigning research
area priorities:

     (1)   Carry out research  to support the establishment of evaluative
criteria  for  regulatory development activities under Subtitle C  of RCRA.

     (2)   Provide  technical information dissemination and support
activities to accelerate  State  assumption of  solid waste  programs and
determine  solutions to specific regional  needs.

     (3)   Improve  control and recovery  technology options to minimize
environmental damage from improper disposal of solid wastes.

III. 1980  PROGRAM  HIGHLIGHTS

     The FY 1980 budget reflects  substantial  regional growth and a
decrease  in the headquarters  program as we begin to  move  more into an
implementation phase.

     The regional  hazardous waste programs will  provide oversight and
assistance to those States accepting the  hazardous waste  program,  and
will minimally operate a  Federal  program  for  those States (approximately
15) that do not.   Regional activities include assisting States in
developing their legislation  and  regulations,  reviewing and  authorizing
State programs, and overseeing  permit and manifest programs  in authorized
States.  Operating  the Federal  program  includes  conducting notification
activities and operating  a manifest system for unauthorized  States.  The
permit  program mandated by RCRA would begin minimal  operation for
unauthorized  States, with issuance of less than  five percent  of  the total
number  of  permits  that need to  be issued  in unauthorized  States.

     The regional  enforcement programs  will initiate enforcement actions
in response to emergencies, monitor compliance with  the manifest system,
review  the State plans  for adequacy of  enforcement,  and direct the
administrative processing of  permits.

     In Solid Waste Implementation,  the regions  will be primarily
involved in assisting  States  in the development  of comprehensive solid
waste management plans  and in managing  the -conduct of the RCRA-mandated

-------
land disposal site inventory.  The regions will also manage local
resource recovery grants under the President's $15 million Urban Policy
Program.

     Management of the Technical Assistance Panels and delivery of
technical assistance will continue at a level slightly less than in FY
1979.  Although the volume of requests for technical assistance is
expected to exceed 1,200 as State and local governments begin to
implement their responsibilities under RCRA, at this level of funding
the regions will only be able to respond to approximately 324.

     This budget provides an increase of $11,960,000 for State grants:
$9,720,000 for Subtitle C (hazardous waste) and $2,240,000 for
Subtitle D.  In FY 1980, States will be in the first year of a two-year
interim authorization period under Subtitle C, so funding is vital to
the States in this fiscal year.  The increase reflects the growth that
will take place in State hazardous waste programs as a result of their
efforts to develop programs that are substantially equivalent to the
Federal program.  EPA will seek Congressional concurrence to allow
grant funds to be used by EPA to help meet the costs of the required
Federal program for States which decline to operate hazardous waste
programs.

     The Subtitle D grants will allow States to complete the inventory
of all municipal waste sites and initiate the inventory of surface
impoundments.  These funds will also support State planning and
regulatory activities, including development of operational powers for
control of non-hazardous industrial wastes.

     In Headquarters, the Abatement and Control program will decrease by
seven positions.  Regulations required by RCRA for both hazardous waste
and solid waste will be promulgated in FY 1979 or FY 1980.  In FY 1980,
significant manpower will be needed to provide the technical support to
respond to the litigation expected to follow promulgation of the
regulations.  Guidance documents will be prepared for implementing the
regulations, with particular emphasis on the standards for hazardous
waste treatment, storage and disposal facilities (Section 3004).
Investigation of the regulatory approaches for certain "problem" wastes
(e.g., fly ash, phosphates, cement kiln wastes, mining wastes) will begin,
as will the development of industry specific guidance for meeting the
treatment, storage and disposal regulations.  Technical guidance for
management of non-hazardous industrial wastes will be issued, and guide-
lines will be promulgated for landfilling and landspreading and
procurement of products with recycled content.  Headquarters will
continue its oversight and coordination of the President's $15 million
urban resource recovery grant program.  The program will also continue
to evaluate and disseminate information on the technical, economic, and
environmental aspects of technologies for resource recovery, land
disposal, and hazardous waste treatment, storage, and disposal.
 IMS

-------
     In Technical Assistance, management of the TA Panels program and
delivery of technical assistance will remain a priority.  A training
program will be maintained, aimed at providing the skills necessary for
new Federal, State and local employees to assume their responsibilities
under RCRA.  Public participation activities will be directed at both
educating citizens on solid waste management issues, and obtaining their
views during the development of regulations.

     The major activities of the headquarters enforcement program
include development of final enforcement policy and guidance to the
regions, provision  of support to regional enforcement activities
regarding case preparation and prosecution, legal investigation of
hazardous waste emergencies, assessment and oversight of authorized
States, initiation of a Federal facility compliance effort, and
negotiation of cooperative enforcement agreements with other Federal
agencies.  The program will also provide direct assistance and training
to regional enforcement personnel to assure national consistency in the
implementation of the RCRA enforcement program.

     A health research initiative is being undertaken in support of
RCRA to assist in identifying which solid wastes are hazardous to human
health and to assess the health effects associated with waste disposal
by incineration.  Also in FY 1980, efforts will be directed at
determining the control technology requirements for disposal/recovery
of hazardous wastes from industrial operations as well as for preventing
migration from storage or treatment facilities to prevent groundwater
contamination.
                                                                      IM6

-------
IV.  REQUEST SUMMARY
                                          FY 1980 Total    Change from FY 1979
                                         PFT  BA $(000)    PFT   BA $(000)
Abatement and Control	   279  69,913.3      30   13,025.4

     Waste Management Regulations,
       Guidelines, and Policies.  . .  .   105   9,578.6              764.3

     The increase is primarily a  shift of resources from Technical
Assistance to support the development of tailored disposal standards for
problem wastes under Section 3004 and industry-specific guidance
documents to assist regional and  State permit writers.

     Hazardous Waste Management.  ...    89   2,442.9      33      931.2

     This increase is to oversee  implementation of the hazardous waste
regulations in authorized States  and  to implement the regulations for
15 unauthorized States.  The increase will meet the basic requirements
of the hazardous waste program (emergency response, notification,
authorization, manifest),

     Solid Waste Implementation.  ...    40   1,108.7       4       30.6

     This increase is needed to assist the States in developing
procedures for and conducting the disposal site inventory.

     Solid Waste Technical Assistance.    45   3,623.1      -7     -660.7

     This net decrease includes a shift of workload from headquarters
to the regional hazardous waste program.  As the regions increase their
expertise in the various aspects  of solid and hazardous waste management,
direct technical assistance delivery will no longer need to be provided
by Headquarters personnel.  In fiscal year 1980, except in critical
situations, direct technical assistance by Headquarters personnel will
be provided on resource conservation and recovery matters only.

     Hazardous Waste Management
       Financial Assistance	      24,720.0            9,720.0

     This increase reflects the substantial growth that will accelerate
in State hazardous waste programs as a result of second year efforts to
develop programs that are substantially equivalent to the Federal
program.  It is consistent with the Agency policy to provide maximum
incentives for State assumption of hazardous waste implementation in
FY 1979-30.

-------
                                           FY  1980 Total     Change  from FY  1979
                                         PFTBA $(000)     PFT   BA $(000)
     Solid Waste Management Financial
       Assistance  to States	       13,440.0             2,240.0

     This increase provides for completion of  the  inventory  of municipal
solid waste disposal sites and initiates  the inventory  of  industrial
waste sites and surface  impoundments.

     Local Resource Recovery Financial
       Assistance	       15,000

     This provides continuance of  the President's  Urban Policy Program,
begun in FY 1979,  that supports front-end planning and  implementation
grants for resource recovery in urban areas.   FY 1980 funds  allow  for
grant awards to 35-40 urban areas  to implement resource recovery plants,
source separation  programs or waste reduction  projects.  This EPA
budget helps fulfill Presidential  commitment to the overall  Urban  Policy
Program.

Enforcement	46   2,174.2       20     1,186.4

     Headquarters  Solid Waste
       Enforcement	   9     933.5       1      500.5

     This small increase reflects  the need to  provide additional support
to Regional Enforcement activities.  Enforcement activity  will increase
significantly as final regulations are promulgated.

     Regional Solid Waste Enforcement. .  37   1,240.7       19      685.9

     This increase reflects the growth in regional enforcement activity
that will occur as final regulations are  promulgated and become
enforceable.  The Enforcement program will shift from policy
development to initial implementation in  FY 1980.

Research and Development	   21   8,642.7       1      499.7

     Health and Ecological Effects. . .    1     500.0       1      500.0

     This new program in FY 1980 will develop  the  health effects data
base for regulatory decision-making on solid waste.

     Short-term tests will be developed and validated to assess
mammalian toxicity and the health effects associated with  exposure to
emissions from the burning of solid wastes at  an approved  facility.

-------
Control Technology - Solid Waste.
 FY 1980 Total
PFT  BA $COQOT

 20   8,142.7
Change from FY 197
PFT   BA $(000)

           -.3
     This provides continuation of laboratory, pilot scale, percolation
studies and field verifications to identify pollution characteristics
and dynamics associated with solid waste treatment and disposal.  Field
verifications and resource recovery characterization will accelerate.
Remedies for open dumps and mining wastes will be developed.

-------
                                                       11  1980  OMB  BUDGET HEUUtST
                                                            MEDIA HANKING TABLE
0 SDL 10 »'ASIE3
RANK OU
001 0205
00? 0205
003 »V.»5
oua 02|<»
005 0215
006 0305
oo; 0220
008 Wall's
009 0205
010 0210
Oil D305
012 iJJO-J
013 0305
Ola D22<>
015 01 10
016 (VIU
017 0215
ot8 O22'j
019 0225
020 0225
021 o3(>5
022 i)HO
023 0305
024 0305
025 0210
026 0215
027 0220
028 0110
029 D210
OJO 021D
031 0305
032 D210
033 0305
034 0230
035 U23U
036 0230
037 O2'»0
03» 0105
039 0105
O'lO 0230
041 0240
042 0225
043 0225
044 0225
*"-»
MI
HI4
Hg
Hi4
HU
HI
HT
HI
Mia
MW
HO
HI
MU
Mi)
Hu
HI
MM
KT
Ml
HI
HI
HI
HT
MO
Hu
KT
HT
HI
HI
HO
W|
KI
HI
HT
KM
HI
HT
HI
HO
Mfc
HU
HI
H(J
HI
HI
HI

LEVEL
01
02
01
01
01
01
01
03
04
02
02
03
O'l
01
01
03
02
01
02
03
02
0?
05
0$
04
OS
02
03
05
06
04
07
05
01
02
03
01
01
02
04
02
04
05
06

OF
OF
OF
OF
IIF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
(IF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF

7
7
«
2
7
7
6
7
7
2
H
H
R
6
7
2
7
6
6
6
7
7
8
7
2
7
6
7
2
2
7
2
7
7
7
7
2
2
2
7
2
6
6
6

WA3IE HGI HEG3,GOL1N8 * POLICIES
WASTE MGI KEGS.UDLIUS 4 POLICIES
SOLID WASTE ENFOKCtMtN!
HAZARDOUS WASTE MGHI
SOLID HASTE IMPLEMENT* HUN
SOLID WASTE ENFUKCEHfcNT
SOLID WASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
«ASTE M(;T REGS,GOL1NS * POLICIES
•vASTE MGT Hf GStGDLIl"S » POLICIES
HAŁaHl)UUS WASTE MGHI
SOLID MSTE ENFOHCEMENJ
SOLID KASTE ENFOHCEMENI
SOLID WASTE ENFORCEMENT
SOLID rtASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
CONTHML TtCHWJLUGY-SULlO "IS'
HAjtflHOOUS WASTE MGMT
SOLID WASTE IMHLEMEfxTAIION
HA^ wSTE MGMT FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE
HAZ «STE MGMT FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE
HAZ WSTE MGMT FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE
SOLID WASTE ENFOHCEMEM
COiMTHOL TECHNOLOGY-SOLID «ST
SOLID nASTE F.NFORCEMENI
SOLID «ASTE ENFOHCEHENT
HAZARDOUS WASTE *Gi1T
SOLID WASTE IMPLEMENTATION
SOLID WASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
CO'JTHUL TECHNOLOGY-SOLID W3T
HAZAHDOUS WASTE MGMT
HAZARDOUS WASTE MGHI
SOLID WAS IE tNUJHCtMtNl
HAZAHUUUS WASTE MGMI
SOLID WASTE EWOHCEMEN?
SOLID «3TE MGMT FINANCIAL ASSIST TO STATES
SOLID wsTF. MGMI FINANCIAL ASSIST TO STATES
SOLID wSTE MGMT FINANCIAL ASSIST TO SIATES
LOCAL WESWKCE RECOVER r FINANCIAL ASSIST
HEALTH ft ECOLOGICAL EFFS-SOLIO wST
HEALIH * ECOLOGICAL EFFS-SOLID wST
SOLID t«SIE MGMT FINANCIAL ASSIST TO STATES
LOCAL RESOURCE RECOVERY FINANCIAL ASSIST
H«Z »STf MGMT FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE
HAZ rtSIE "GMT FlNAfJCIAL ASSISTANCE
HAZ «STE MfiMT FINAiiCIAL AS3IS(AI|LE

1 N C
PF I
60.0
15.0
6.0
12.0
30. 0
14.0
19.0
22.0
8.0
fl.O

1.0
1.0
15.0
15.0
6,0
6.0



2.0
5.0
l.o
2.0
6.0
0.0
3.0

-------
                                                      IMIIEU  SlAtES tIE"H At  I'HIIII ( I inu  At.EUCY

                                                                  FY 1980 OHM t»IIIH;ET HtlJHESI
                                                                         MEDIA RACKING JAHLE
0  SOLID  *«3IES
HANK HU
015
046
047
O'ttt
0'I9
050
051
052
053
051
055
056
057
058
059
060
061
062
063
061
065
066
067
068
069
070
071
072
073
071
075
076
077
02 3d
022"
0230
Od3»
0215
0^05
D405
W305
olio
D405
0220
0220
D22H
O21il
0210
DS05
O2 1 (I
0220
Dili)
0220
l)/0">
U wgi
SOLID WASTE ENFORCEMENT
SOLID WASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
SOLID KASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
SOLID WASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
HA/AKDOHS WASTE MI.MT
HAZARDOUS WASTE M(;*1
SOLID WASTE ENFOHCEMENI
HAZARDOUS «ASTE M<;HT
SOLID WASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
CONTROL TECHNOLOGY-SOLID UST
SOLID hASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
WASTE MGT REGS.GDLlwS ft POLICIES
SOLID WASTE IMPLEMENIAHUN
SOLID WASTE I*PLE'LlNS * POLICIES
HA^ArtUOHS WASTE MGM1
SOLID WASTE ENFOHCEMtNl
SOLID WASTE IMPLEMENIA1ION
SOLID if'ASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
CO'MTKOL TECHNOLOGY-SOL 10 «ST
SOLIO wASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
SOLID fASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
I N
PF T

8.0


4.0
5.0
2.0
1.0
2.0
5.0
2.0
2.0
2.0
9.0
6.0
15.0
25. u
7.0
2.'l
3.0
3.0
4.0
16.0
3.0
74.0
14.0
79.0
60.0
68.0
5.0
6.0
16.0
11.0
C R E H E N 1 A L
IJt'F T t(OOO)
2,240.0
252.8
2,240.0
12,320.0
92.5
1.0 1,333.5
S7.2
I'. 1
810.0
99.3
55.5
1.0 46.4
62.0
272.2
134.7
468.9
625.0
799.5
814.0
257.0
2.0 468.1
99.8
1.0 362. B
2,000.0
2,030.0
4,278.1
2,173.0
1,592.2
1,720.1
315.0
3.0 10,000.0
578.4
2.0 4,700.3
C II M
PF 1
338.0
316.0
316.0
346.0
350.0
355.0
357.0
358.0
360.0
365.0
367.0
369.0
371.0
380.0
386.0
001.0
426.0
433.0
435.0
438.0
441.0
445.0
461.0
464.0
538.0
552.0
631.0
691.0
759.0
764.0
770.0
786.0
797.0
U L A T I
OPFT
68.0
68.0
68.0
6P.O
68.0
69.0
69.0
69.0
69.0
69.0
69.0
70.0
70.0
70.0
70.0
70.0
70.0
70.0
70.0
70.0
72.0
72.0
73.0
73.0
73,0
73.0
73.0
73.0
73.0
73.0
76.0
76.0
78.0
V t
t((IOt))
80,477.4
80,73(1.2
82,970.2
95,290.2
95,382.7
96,716.2
96,773.1
96,793.1
97,607. 1
97,7(16.4
97,761.9
97,808.3
97,870.3
98,142.5
98,277.2
98,746.1
99,371.1
100,1 70.6
100,98.1.6
101,241.6
101,709.7
101,809.5
102,1 72.3
104,172.3
106,202.3
10,480.4
12,653.4
14,245.6
15,965.7
16,280.7
126,280.7
126,859.1
130,559.4
                                                                                                                                                                  -78

-------
    SOLID WASTES
    »***

     DU

 CODE   TITLE
Dios HEALTH » ECOLOGICAL  EFFS-SOLIO HST
  HO HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

OjtO CONTROL TECHNOLOGY.SOLID  WST
  HO HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL
 APPRN TOTAL
0205
  HQ
HASTE MGT REGS,GDLINS  »  POLICIES
HEADQUARTERS
  DU TOTAL
0210
  RT
HAZARDOUS WASTE  MGMT
REGIONS
  DU TOTAL
0215
  RT
SOLID WASTE IMPLEMENTATION
REGIONS
  DU TOTAL

0220 SOLID WASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
  HQ HEADQUARTERS
  RT REGIONS

  DU TOTAL

0225 HAZ WSTE MGMT FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE
  RT REGIONS

  OU TOTAL
                                                               Jill
                                       UNITED STATES ENVIROMttWUL  PROTECTION AGENCY
                                               FY I960 OMB BUDGET REQUEST
                                             BUDGET REQUEST BY  DECISION  UNIT
                                                                                                                     FORM A
                                                                                             I******************************
                                                      (A)                            (B)                           (C)
                                                      19T9                          1980                       INCR/DECR
                                                 CURRENT ESTIMATE             BUDGET REQUEST                  19BO-1979
                                         FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT      » (000)   FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT   * (000)    FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT   $  (000)
                                                                                                    »•**»****»*******»»*»*«*»
0250
  RT
SOLID W8TE MQMT FINANCIAL  ASSIST  TO  STATES
REGIONS


20.5
20.5
20.5
101.0
101.0
50.1
50.1
36.0
36.0
4P.5
18.0
66.5




29.1
29.1
29.1
136.1
138.1
55.0
53.0
11.7
11.7
52.8
20.9
73.7




8,103.0
8,143.0
8,143.0
8,814,3
8,814.3
1,511.7
1»511.7
1,078.1
1,078.1
3,769.1
514.7
4,283.8
15,000.0
15,000.0
1.0
1.0
20.0
20.0
21.0
105.0
105.0
83.5
83.5
40.0
40.0
30.5
18.0
48.5


1.0
1.0
28.6
28.6
29.6
142.1
142.1
105.5
103.5
«5.7
45.7
34.8
20.9
55.7


500.0
500.0
8,142.7
8,142.7
8,642.7
9,578.6
9,578.6
2,442.9
2,442.9
1,108.7
1,108.7
3,106.4
516.7
3,623.1
24,720.0
24,720.0
1.0 1,0 500,0
1.0 1.0 500.0
•5 -5 -3
-5 -5 -3
5 5 499,7
4.0 4.0 764,3
4.0 4.0 760,3
33.0 50.5 931.2
33,4 50.5 9Jt,2
4.0 4.0 30,6
4,0 4.0 30,6
"18.0 "18.0 "662,7
2.0
"18,0 -18.0 -660.7
9,720,0
9,720,0
lt,2oo.o
13,440.0
 2,240.0


09-13-78

-------
    SOLID HASTES
    »***

     DU

 CODE   TITLE
                                             UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                                     FY 1980 OMB BUDGET REQUEST
                                                   BUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT
             (A)                           (B)
             1979                          1980
        CURRENT ESTIMATE              BUDGET REQUEST
FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT     $ (OOoi  FTE/PFT  FTE/TOT    S (000)
                                                                                                                       FORM  A
                       (C)
                    INCR/DEC"
                    1980-1979
          FTE/PFT   FTE/TOT   *  (000)
  DU TOTAL

D24o LOCAL RESOURCE RECOVERY FINANCIAL ASSIST
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL
 APPRN TOTAL
0305 SOLID HASTE ENFORCEMENT
  HQ HEADQUARTERS
  RT REGIONS

  OU TOTAL
 APPRN TOTAL
                    11*200.0
13,440,0
2,210.0


253.6
8.0
15.3
23.3
2S.3


306.5
12.3
19.6
31.9
31.9
15*000.0
15,000.0
56,887,9
433.0
554.8
987.8
987. «


277.0
9.0
33.8
42.8
42.8


347.0
23.3
38.1
61.4
61.4
15,000.0
15,000.0
69,913.3
933.5
1,240.7
2,174.2
2,174.2


23.4
1.0
18.5
19.5
19.5


40.5
11.0
18.5
29.5
29.5


13,025.4
500.5
6B5.9
1,186.4
1,186.4
MEDIA TOTAL
  297.4    367.5    66,018.7    340.8    438.0    80,730.2     43.4     70.5  14,711.5
                                                                                                                            09

-------
                                             UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY
                                                     FY 1980 OMB  BUDGET  REQUEST
                                                   BUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT
    SOLID WASTES
     DU
 CODE   TITLE
D105 HEALTH ft ECOLOGICAL EFTS-SOLID WST
  HO HEADQUARTERS

  OU TOTAL

DllO CONTROL TECHNOLOGY-SOLID MST
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL
 APPRN TOTAL
0205 WASTE MOT REG9,GDLINS I, POLICIES
  HQ HEADQUARTERS

  DU TOTAL

0210 HAZARDOUS WASTE MGMT
  RT REGIONS

  OU TOTAL

D21S SOLID WASTE IMPLEMENTATION
  RT REGIONS

  DU TOTAL

D220 SOLID WASTE TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
  HQ HEADQUARTERS
  RT REGIONS

  DU TOTAL

0225 HAZ WSTE MGMT FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE
  RT REGIONS

  DU TOTAL

0230 SOLID WSTE MGMT FINANCIAL ASSIST TO STATES
  RT REGIONS                           14*300.0
                                                                                                                       FORM  B
                                                                                                           ************************
(A)
197P
ACTUAL
PFT « (000)
******************
OLIO WST

ST
21.0
21.0
21.0
LICIE8
81.0
81.0
21.0
21.0
1
30.0
30.0
STANCE
63.0
16.0
79.0
ISISTANI


7,013.0
7,013.0
7,013.0
5, 661.0
5,661.0
466.2
466.2
984.0
984.0
5,272.0
224.8
5,496.8
:E

(B) (C) (D)
1979 1980 INCR/DECR
CURRENT ESTIMATE BUDGET REQUEST 1980-1979
PFT OPFT $ (000) PFT OPFT J (000) PFT OPFT $ (000)
***********************************************************************************
1.0 500.0 1.0 500,0

20.0
20.0
20.0
105.0
JOS.'O
56.0
56.0
36.0
36.0
34.0
18.0
52.0



6.0
6.0
6.0
26.0
26.0
2.0
2.0
4.0
4.0
3.0
2.0
5.0



8,143.0
8,143.0
8,1/13.0
8,814.3
8,814.3
1,511.7
1,511.7
1,078.1
1,078.1
3,769.1
514.7
4,283.8
15,000.0
15,000.0
1.0
20.0
20.0
21.0
105.0
loS.o
89.0
89,0
40.0
40.0
27.0
18.0
45.0



6.0
6.0
6.0
26.0
26.0
14.0
14.0
«.o
4.0
3.0
2.0
5.0


500.0
8,142.7
8,142.7
8,642.7
9,578.6
9,578.6
2,442.9
2,442.9
1,108.7
1,108.7
3,106.4
516.7
3,623.1
24,720.0
24,720.0
1.0 500,0
-3
-3
1.0 499.7
764,3
764.3
33.0 12.0 931.2
33.0 12.0 93J.2
4.0 30.6
4.0 30,6
•7.0 -662.7
8.0
-7,0 .660.7
9,720.0
9,720.0
11,200.0
13,440.0
 2,210.0


09-13-78

-------
                                             UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                                     FY 1980 OMB BUDGET REQUEST
                                                   BUDGET REQUEST BY DECISION UNIT
    SOLID WASTES
    »**«

     Oil

 CODE   TITLE
       (A)
       1978
      ACTUAL
  PFT   • (OOOfr
         (8)
         1979
    CURRENT ESTIMATE
PFT     OPFT     9 (000)
            (C)
           1900
      BUDGET REQUEST
PFT    OPFT     $ (000)
          FORM  EI

>»*«»*******»*******»*
           (D)
        INCR/DECR
        1980-1979
 PFT      OPFT   S  1000)
  DU TOTAL
         10,300.0
                 11,200.0
                15,0(10.0
                2,240.0
0240 LOCAL RESOURCE RECOVERY FINANCIAL ASSIST
  HO HEADQUARTERS
  DU TOTAL
 APPRN TOTAL
D305 SOLID WASTE ENFORCEMENT
  HO HEADQUARTERS
  RT REGIONS

  DU TOTAL
 APPRN TOTAL
21


1.0
5.0
2.0
7.0
7.0


26,908.0
540.0
60.0
600.0
600.0


249.0
8.0
18.0
26.0
26.0


37.0
3.0
3.0
6.0
6.0
15,000
15,000
56,887
433
554
987
987
.0
.0
.9
.0
.8
.8
.8


279.0
9.0
37.0
46,0
46.0


49.0
10.0
5.0
13.0
13.0
15,000
15,000
69,913
933
1,240
2,174
2,174
.0
.0
.3
.5
.7
.2
.2


30.0
1.0
19.0
20.0
20.0


12.0 13,025.4
7.0 500.5
685.9
7.0 1,186.4
7.0 1,186.4
MEDIA TOTAL
239.0    34,521.0    295.0    49.0    66,018.7    346,0    68.0    80,730.2
                                                           51.0
                                     19.0  14,711.5

-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
  *•  * 71

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW

     DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                     HQ  ORD      MŁDIA:Solid Wst.

  Solid Waste - Health and Ecological Effects (D105)  R2G.        APPRO: B. & D
 B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

 Long Range Goal;  To establish the health effects  data  base for regulatory
                   decision making on solid waste issues.

 Major Objectives:  (1)  Develop in vitro  and  in vivo  testing  schemes for
                         the relatively quick  identification of hazardous
 _  _                    wastes.

                    (2)  Identify pollutants and associated health effects
                         resulting from the disposal of  solid  wastes through
                         incineration or other means.


 C) FT 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

      There was no health and ecological effects research program directly
 related to solid wastes in FT 78.
 D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

      There was no health and ecological effects research program directly
 related to solid wastes in FY 79.

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

'FORM  2s  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
I ^^^jpgyg^g^— _

 A. DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         HQ
 D105  HEALTH &  ECOLOGICAL  EFFS-SOLID WST         APPRoJ  JT& D
i *™"™*™" "*"••*•*••••'•'•••""•••••••*• "••••••••••••••••••••• — • — — mmmm
,B. RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 7fl ACT  FY 79 C.  E.  FY BO  INCR ~~FY~80~CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT                                     10          10
  LEVEL              OPFT                                      "             '
 01 OF  02            FTE                                     U0          j  0
    BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)                                 400.0

 C DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
    OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

Activities
   In order to perform rapid in vitro, careening tests on hazardous wastes it
   will sometimes be necessary to extract  the wastes and to separate  out
   components which are so toxic that they would kill the test cells. Develop
   extraction and fractionation procedures so that hazardous wastes can be
   tested in microbial mutagenicity systems.

   The effects of hazardous wastes on mammals have more direct implications
   for human health, but traditional animal  test systems are very time
   consuming*  Develop and validate short  term mammalian in vitro and/or
   in vivo tests to assess toxicity (including mutagenicity and
   carcinogenicitf).
Impact
     Research will provide data and information specifically applicable  to
RCRA Sec. 3001.   It will meet several high priority need requests originating
from the Office  of Solid Waste.
          1)1*57

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

 FORM  2} DECISION UNIT  LEVEL ANALYSIS
     DECISION  UNIT TITLE  AND CODE          HQ      MEUIAt SOL  WST
    )5  HEALTH  &  ECOLOGICAL EFFS-SOLID *ST         APPROi P  &  D
 Bt  RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79  C. E.   FY 60 INCR    FY 60  CUM
          POSITIONS  PFT                                                   If0
  LEVEL             OPFT
 02  OF  02            FTE                                                   1.0
     BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)                                  100.0        500.0
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

  Activity

  o When solid wastes are  burned a variety of emissions result.  Monitor
     emissions from a municipal refuse  incinerator.  Then study the health
     of a population with high exposure to these emissions and compare it with
     a  similar population without such  exposure.

  Impact

       Research will provide valuable data on the health effects associated
  with  exposure to emissions from the burning of solid wastes at an
  approved facility.   Not much is known about these emissions at the
  present time, other than  their particulate content,-although the
 _aresence of PCB's,  POM and heavy metals in solid waste appears to present
  fThealth risk.  By studying  the health of people with high exposure to
    hgs^ emissions, the Agency  can determine whether this method of disposal
  adequately protects the public health.  The monitoring part of the study
  will help address Section 8001 of RCSA.
EPA Form 2410-M (8-78)

-------
     o
     J--
26 AA RESEARCH ft DEVELOPMENT
D10S HEALTH ft ECOLOGICAL EFFS-SOLID MST
                                           UNITFD STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY
1978
ACTUAL
LEVEL 01 OF 02
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1979 1980 19BO
CMRR EST INCREMENT CUMULATIVE

400.0
50.0
350,0
132.0
t.o

1.0

400,0
50,0
350.0
132.0
1.0

t.o
1981 19B2 1983 1981)
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

UOO.O 400.0 400.0 400.0


132.0 132.0 132.0 132.0



LEVEL 02 OF 02
BUDGET -AUTH. ($000)
   (IN HOUSE
   (EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONS!  PFT
           (OPFT
           (FTE
100.0

100.0
 33.0
500.0
 50.0
150.0
165.0
  1.0

  1.0
500.0
165.0
500.0
165.0
500.0
165.0
500.0


165,0
                                                                                                                                •78

-------
ron'M
                     /        ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
DECISION UNIT ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HQ 0RD MEDIA: Solid Wst.
Solid Waste - Health and Ecological Effects (D105) "EG. APPROP. R j, D
I) ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE «i MEASURE
Develop fractionation scheme suitable
for the mutagenic testing of hazard-
ous wastes containing bacteriocidal
agents
Develop and validate rapid tests using
mammalian cells, insects, fish,
nlcroorganisms, others as indicated,
to evaluate the mammalian toxicity of
hazardous wastes.
Conduct monitoring and epidemiological
study at a municipal refuse inciner-
ation site.
O

O
FY 1978
ESTIMATE















FY 1979
PROJ.


«












FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL-L
000082



000083







•


LEVEL _2_
000082



000083




000083





LEVEL _3_















LEVELA—












j


LEVEL -5_















LEVEL -6















I: PA Fofin 2410-12 (fl-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
    Solid Waste - Control Technology (D-110)
HQ   ORD

REG.  ..
MEDIA: Solid Wst

APPRO:  R&D    -
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES   Improve or develop new technologies
  where necessary to achieve environmentally acceptable cost effective solid and
  hazardous waste management in which conservation and recovery of  resources are
  prime considerations.  Included in the objectives arei_: (1) .Development,  of.	
  methodology and/or equipment  to eliminate effects due to the release into the
  environment of materials present in solid and hazardous waste which would be
  adverse to public health and  welfare;  (2) To evaluate, develop, and demonstrate
  new or improved management techniques, and new or improved methods  of collec-
  tion, storage,  transportation, and disposal; (3) To evaluate,  develop, and
  demonstrate new or improved methods for reduction, separation,  processing and
  recovery of resource, including energy; (A) To establish a technical basis to
  support the Agency's effores  in (a) developing guidelines and regulations for
  solid and hazardous waste management,  and (b) the implementation  of these
  guidelines and regulations by State and local governments and the private sect
  C)  FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS
  Completed:  Laboratory evaluation of leachate treatment techniques.  Laboratory
  studies of leachate attenuation in soils.  Interim evaluation of  liner
  materials exposed to leachates.  State-of-the-art report on treatment and
  disposal techniques for waste pesticides.  Assessment of biodegradation
  .processes for treatment of selected hazardous wastes.  Development  of a
  micro-wave plasma detoxification process for organic hazardous wastes.
  Analysis of combustion conditions necessary for the destruction of  selected
  organic hazardous wastes.  Assessment  of the impact on the environment and
  economic benefits of resource recovery.  Assessment of small-scale  and low
  technology recovery for household, apartment and office waste.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
  Pilot scale and lysimeter studies of landfilling  techniques will  continue from
  FY'78 and four sites will be selected 'and designs begun  for four  field
  verification studies of landfill techniques.   Two of  these verifications
  involving gas and  leachate migration models and natural  and synthetic liners
  will be initiated.   The remedial action evaluation at one polluting municipal
  solid waste (MSW)  site will be continued. Small-scale studies  of hazardous
  waste processing,  treatment and disposal will  be  .continued and  three sites
  for field verification of three   treatment processes will be selected and
  designs initiated.   Evaluation will be  initiated  for  separation and recovery
  techniques related to the organic chemicals industry  and toxic  materials from
  copper smelter flue dust.  Bench-scale  fixation studies, destruction of
  halogenated organic wastes and disposal or regeneration  of spent  activated
  carbon from treatment systems will be conducted.   Control options for mini-
  mizing sublimation of organics will be  surveyed and recovery of metals from
  pickle liquor and  steel making dusts will be demonstrated.  A site for a field
  verification of land cultivation techniques using waste  materials will be
  selected  and the study designed.   In the area  of  resource conservation and
  recovery  there will be no new work initiated.  Ongoing projects will continue
  to  completion,  while a study of potential for  conduct  of R&D to develop
  marketable products from waste materials will  be  carried out.
EPA Form 2410.10 (8-78)

-------
FORM
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

         DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 .  DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE
 110  CONTROL TECHNOLOGY-SOLID  WST
                                             HO
                      MEDIA!
                      APPROl
                                  SOL WST
                                  R  & 0
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS   PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
01 OF  07             FTE
   BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)
FY
78 ACT
  21,0
   5.0
                                        FY
FY  BO
INCR
15.0
 5.0
FY
                                         T9 C.  E.
                                              20.0
                                               6.0
                                              29.1
                                          8,143.0
-C;" DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
^"^t>F FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
Landfilling;  Continue ongoing laboratory, pilot scale and lysimeter  studies
                               7,013.0
                          6,107.0
 60  CUM
    15.0
     5.0
    24.6
6,107.0
   (estimated completion FY 81) and continue field verification studies initiated
   in FY 79 and initiate two additional field verifications.  Verifications under
   -way and to be initiated include: (a) pollution transport model for site selec-j-
   tion and designj (b). leachate and gas control technology,  (c) efficiency of
   landfill liners and (d) gas and leachate production dependence on moisture
   regime.

   Hazardous Waste Processing, Treatment and Disposal;   Continue studies ongoing
   at the end of FY 79 including field assessments of  physical, chemical, biologi
   cal and thermal methods for treatment and disposal.

   Remedial Action;  Continue ongoing field scale evaluation of groundwater
   pollution plume management at one polluting municipal waste disposal site.'
   Select polluting hazardous waste disposal site and  design,field scale
   evaluation of remedial measures.

   Resource Conservation and Recovery; A plan for conduct of R&D in  this  area
   will be developed  based on the marketable products study conducted in  FY'79
   recommendations  of  the Resource Conservation Committee and  the formalized
   Agency  strategy  for  RCRA implementation •                  .
   Industrial,
           Targeted industrial  processes will be assessed to determine the
       a.
       b.
           types of waste produced, whether hazardous or not, composition,
           quantity and quality.       l

           Methods of disposal utilized by target industries will be determined
           along with potential for resource recovery, including energy.

           Residuals from air and water pollution control at targeted industries
           will be characterized  and  existing disposal techniques assessed.
   Impact;
  Funding at this level will provide for the orderly continuation of all researclj
  ongoing at the end of FY 79.  In addition it will provide for some field
  verification of small scale research.   The primary objective of this research
  is to. provide support for the regulatory positions taken under RCRA for the
  management of solid waste, hazardous and non hazardous, and to provide a
  basis for guidance to regions, governmental agencies and the private sector
  pertinent to closing.out or upgrading open dumps. Not funding at this level
  would mean a loss in prior research initiatives, and would place the Agency
  in the position of enforcing regulations in many cases without an adequate
  technical base.
 EPA Form 2410>11 (8*78)
                                                                                    1

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  21 DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
A. DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE
01 10 CONTROL TECHNOLOGY-SOLID WST
HO
MEDIAI SOL WST
APPRO! P & D
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
02 OF  07            FTE
   BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)
FY 76  ACT FY  79 C.  E.
      21.0         20.0
       5.0           6.0
                   29.1
  7,013.0      8,1«3.0
FY 80  INCR
        3.0
        1.0
        3.0
   1,221.7
FY 80  CUM
      18.0
       6.0
      27.6
  7,328.7
   . C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      t>F FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Remedial Action;   Conduct field  scale evaluation of remedial  measures for
    the polluting hazardous waste site selected and as designed under level .1;
    (2) Review existing information  and determine candidate remedial measures
    .appropriate for polluting surface impoundments. (Once underway,  the field
    study will require at  least  two  years of on-site measurements).

    Resource Recovery;  Initiate execution of plan developed in FY  79 for R&D
    to develop marketable  products from waste,  (protein, animal  feed, chemical
   . feedstocks, building materials,  road ballast, etc.)

    Industrial; Characterize  pollutants created by mining industry  waste
    during the extraction  phase  andb'eneficiatlon processes and evaluate their
    long term environmental impacts.  Assess available control technologies
   •for mining waste  dumps and tailing ponds.

    Impact:  Funding  at this  level is primarily directed towards  improving the
    Agency's ability  to provide  guidance  to regional and governmental bodies
   'on how to remedy  pollution resulting from open dumps and mining wastes.
    In addition it initiates  an  effort towards providng for a need  that is
   .essential to the viability of resource recovery systems.

    If not funded, the Agency will be lacking technical information and
    technology for corrective action needed for revision and updating of
    regulations, enforcement  action  and technical advise to State Solid Waste
    Agencies.
          0^+63
 EPA Form 2410.11 (8-78)
                                                                                   7

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2s DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
   DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND  CODE
  10  CONTROL  TECHNOLOGY-SOLID WST
                                             HQ
                                                      APPRO
                               SOL  WST
                               R &  D
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY
         POSITIONS  PFT
 LEVEL              OPFT
03 OF  07            FTE
   BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
                            FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.
                                  21.0          20,0
                                   5.0           6.0
7,013.0
                                            8,1«3.Q
FY 80  INCR
        2.0

        1.0
     814,0
FY 80  CUM
      20.0
       6.0
      23,6
  8,142.7
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Remedial Action: (1) Select an additional polluting site and initiate design
    and evaluation of plume management or  chemical immobilization.  Evaluation
    under Level 2 will not be sufficient to evaluate an array, of remedial
    measures such as: in-situ neutralization, injection grouting, surface sealing,
    slurry wall construction, in-situ fixation, leachate collection and treatment.

    Industrial;  Establish a program to  develop techniques and/or technology  to
    minimize environmental problems created by hazardous material spills and
    their clean up.   Included will be technologies to detect, monitor, contain
    and control gases and vapors released  during these spills.

    This program will be developed in consultation with Office of Water and
    Waste Management, Office of Solid Wastes: Department of Transportation
    and other agencies having responsibilities in this area.

    Impact;  Funding at this level is primarily directed towards further
    improvement  of the Agency's ability to provide guidance to regional and
    governmental bodies on how to remedy pollution resulting from open dumps
    and hazardous waste spills.

    If.not funded the Agency will be lacking technical information and technology
    for corrective action and technical  advise to State Solid Waste Agencies
    needed for development of regulations, required under RCRA and the implementa-
    tion  of  such  regulations thru application  of environmentally sound technology
    The ability of  the Agency to provide technical advise and consultation to
    State Solid Waste Agencies and local solid and hazardous waste management
    authorities will be severely impaired.
  EPA Form 2410.11 (8-78)

-------
   01
26 AA RESEARCH H DEVELOPMENT
0110 CONTROL TECHNOLOGY-SOLID WST
UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
 FORM 31 DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 03 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

7,013.0
1,248.0
5,765.0
2,314.3
21.0
5.0


7,013.0
1,248.0
5,765.0
2,314.3
21.0
5.0


7,013.0
1,246.0
5,765.0
2,314.3
21.0
5.0

1979
CURB EST

8,143.0
1,083.4
7,059.6
2,667.2
20,0
6.0
29.1

8,143.0
1,083.4
7,059.6
2,667.2
20.0
6.0
29.1

8,143.0
1,063.4
7,059.6
2,687.2
20.0
6.0
29.1
1980
INCREMENT

6,107.0
841.3
5,265.7
2,015.3
15.0
5.0
24.6

1,221.7
156.9
1,064.6
403.2
3,0
1.0
3.0

814.0
85.1
728,9
266.6
2.0

1.0
1980
CUMULATIVE

6,107.0
641.3
5,265.7
2,015.3
15.0
5.0
24,6

7,328.7
998.2
6,330.5
2,418.5
16.0
6.0
27.6

6,142.7
1,083.3
7,059,4
2,667.1
20.0
6.0
26.6
1981 1982 1983 1984
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

6,107.0 6,107.0 6,107.0 6,107.0


2,015.3 2,015.3 2,015.3 2,015.3




7,328.7 7,328.7 7,328.7 7,326.7


2,416.5 2,418.5 2,418.5 2,418.5




8,142.7 6,142.7 8,142.7 8,142.7


2,687.1 2,667.1 2,687.1 2,687.1



                                                                                                                               •78

-------
''•i- t 1 •• < .» '
ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY . "}!,
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY ' 1,
— — iff~
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO ORD |


1
• i

i i^l :.inJsH
f1

, •' m
WEDIA( Sol:
b-
•..;'
't ''• .,
11
*:
:••{

d Ws
Solid Waste - Control Technology (DUO) REG. !,; APPROP. !fe&>
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Lab and Pilot scale studies:

Leachate production, migration
Natural and synthetic liners
Gas migration, control & recovery
Chemical stabilization of residuals
Disposal of baled & shredded MSW
Co-disp. industrial wst. with MSW
Time-temp destruction of haz. wastes
Bulk encapsulation
Disposal pits for pesticides
Chemical detoxification

Field verification
i
Leachate production, migration
Natural and synthetic liners
Time-temp destruction of haz. wastes
Bulk encapsulation
Disposal pits for pesticides
Chemical detoxification
Pollution plume management/immobiliza-
tion
Publish recommended procedures for
site selection, design and operation



O ' .- .
4T-
.- 0?
CD
FY 1978
ESTIMATE
































FY 1979
PROJ.












4*



















FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS i •
LEVEL _L.


120179
113079
113080
063081
013181

103179
083180
103179
123179 "



120183 .
090185
103180
063082
063081
103180


083181








LEVEL JL.





















123182










LEVEL_i_







093083





,


















LEVEL _U
•
1
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EPA Form 2410.12(8-78)

-------
    o                                    .
    .c-
    
' : j-
i
t
t
M .
^ ir
i i
: i:
' EPA F.
-12 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
   Waste Management Regulations,  Guidelines,
   andPolxcxts
HO  OWWM

REG.
MEDIA: Solid Wst

APPRO: A  &  C
  B)   LONG RANGE GOALS  & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
                                       i
       1.    To  assure that  all solid  and hazardous wastes are managed in a
            manner  that will protect  public health and  the environment.

            a.    Promulgate regulations controlling the treatment, storage,
                 transportation, and  disposal of hazardous wastes.
            b.    Promulgate criteria  and guidelines for controlling inadequate
                 disposal of all solid wastes.
       2.    To  conserve natural resources directly and  through the management,
            reuse,  or recovery of solid and hazardous wastes. -
            a.    Develop economic and market incentives for fostering resource
                 conservation  and recovery
            b,  -  Stimulate  implementation of resource recovery through the award
                 of local resource recovery grants under the President's Urban
                 Policy Program.
  C)   FY 78  ACCOMPLISHMENTS

       1.    Proposed standards  applicable to transporters of hazardous wastes
            (Sec. 3003).

       2.    Proposed criteria  for classification of sanitary landfills
            (Sec. 4004).

       3.    Proposed procedures for notification of hazardous waste activities
            (Sec. 3010).

       4.    Proposed guidelines' for the development and implementation of State
            plans (Sec.  4002).

       5.    Proposed regulations for  State financial assistance.

       6.    Proposed guidelines for development of State hazardous waste
            programs (Sec.  3006).

       7.    Promulgated regulations for prior notice of citizen suits
            (Sec. 7002).

       8.    Completed report to Congress on solid waste on Federal lands in
           Alaska (Sec. 3).

       9.    Completed second report of the Resource Conservation  Committee
           on national  beverage container deposits.

     10.   Completed third report  of the Resource Conservation  Committee on a
           solid waste  disposal charge.

     11.   Completed preliminary  draft of Environmental Impact  Statement for
            Subtitle C regulations.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
   Waste Management  Regulations,  Guidelines.
   and Policies   (D205)
                                                   HQ  OWWM

                                                   REG.
MEDIA: Solid Wst

APPRO: A & C
C)
     FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS (cont.)

     12.    Completed preliminary draft of  Economic  Impact  Assessment  for
           Subtitle C regulations.

     13.    Began investigations for future procurement guidelines  on  fly-ash
           and slag as cement supplements;  paper products;  and composted
           sewage sludge.

     14.    Implemented high-grade paper separation  programs in 135 Federal
           facilities.

     15.    Completed a survey of and issued a report on all (216)  separate
           collects projects in the U.S.

     16.    Completed the development of and solicited public comment  on the
           plan and criteria for award of  local resource recovery  grants  under
           the President's Urban Policy Program.

     17.    Continued a demonstration of landfilling electroplating sludge.

     18.    Continued an evaluation  to determine which types of -hazardous  waste
           incinerators have the potential for heat recovery.

     19.    Initiated investigations of 20  industrial waste disposal sites to
           determine if there  has  been contamination to either surface or
           groundwater.
                              i
     20.    Initiated studies oh four industries (inorganic chemicals, iron
           and steel, non-ferrous metals,  and electric .utilities)  to
           characterise the waste streams;  develop  industry demographics; and
           assess disposal practices and technology in support of  guidelines
           under Section 1008 for specific non-hazardous industrial wastes.

     21.    Initiated Interagency Agreement with the Census Bureau  to  develop
           and operate a data management system for the disposal site
           inventory .

     22.    Continued evaluating the design and operation of EPA resource
           recovery demonstrations  in Baltimore and San Diego; of  European
           waterwall combustion systems; and of small modular incinerators
           with heat recovery.

     23.    Initiated evaluations of refuse-derived  fuel facilities in Chicago
           and Lane County, Oregon.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
 FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
   Waste Management Regulations, Guidelines,
   and Policies (D205)	
HQ  OWWM

REG.
MEDIA: Solid Wst

APPRO: A & C
   C)  FY.78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS (cont.)    ;

       24.   Completed assessment of two damage cases:   creosote contamination
             of groundwater in Minnesota and illegal dumping in a sewer in
             Louisville, Kentucky.  Damage files were updated with short
             summaries of all known damage cases to help substantiate the
             regulations.

   D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

        1.   Promulgate the landfill classification criteria under Section 4004.

        2.   Promulgate guidelines for development of comprehensive State plans
             under Section 400,2.

        3.   Propose guidelines for municipal sludge disposal under Section 405
             of the Clean Water Act.

        4.   Propose guidelines for landfills and landspreading under Section
             1008.

        5.   Propose Subtitle C regulations under Sections 3QO-L,-3002, 3004,
             3005, and 3006.

        6.   Issue draft Subtitle C Environmental Impact Statement and
             Economic Impact Analysis.

        7.   Propose Section 6902 procurement guidelines for fly-ash and slag
             as a cement supplement; recycled paper products; and composted
             sewage sludge as a soil conditioner/fertilizer.

        8.   Award $15 million in grants to urban areas for planning and
             development of resource recovery and conservation projects
             through a series of activities including:   national solicitations;
             coordinated Headquarters, Regional and State selections;  grant
             awards; initiation of a contract to assist in technical project
             management; general project management oversight;  and program
             evaluation and refinement.

        9.   Develop a strategy and plan for the investigation and control
             through Section 1008 guidelines, of non-hazardous industrial
             waste disposal.

       10.   Initiate studies of  the pulp and paper,  agricultural chemicals,
             textiles, and food processing industries to characterize the
             waste streams; develop industry demographics;  and assess disposal
             practices and technologies  to support development of Sec.  1008
             guidelines for specific non-hazardous industrial wastes.
                                                                        0^70
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
  Waste Management  Regulations, Guidelines,
  and Policies  (D205)
                                        HQ OWWM

                                        REG.
MEDIA: Solid Wst

APPRO: A & c
  D)   FY 79  PROGRAM DESCRIPTION  (cont.)
      11.
      12.
      13.
      14.
      15.
Develop and begin limited implementation of a management information
system to process and analyze data from notification,  manifest,
and permit activities.

Continue preparation of detailed facility operation and design
manuals on incineration, landfill, landfarm; storage,  surface
impoundments, chemical treatment, physical treatment,  biological
treatment, surface water management and new treatment  techniques.

Begin preparation of industry-specific guidance documents for
petroleum refining, inorganic and organic chemicals industries to
explain how specific industries can comply with Sec. 3004
facility standardsL

Develop methodology or standards for assessing the equivalency of
waste testing methods other than those precribed in the Sec.  3001
regulations.

Define standard methodology and prepare appropriate handbooks for
waste analysis tests in the Section 3001 regulations.-
      16.    Conduct  damage  assessment  and  imminent hazard investigations.

      17.    Complete study  to  determine which  types of hazardous waste
            incinerators have  the potential  for heat recovery.

      18.    Complete demonstration  of  electroplating sludge disposal.  This
            industry has over  20,000 facilities, the majority of which are
            very small  and  may be adversely  affected by  the Subtitle C
            regulations.  The  demonstration  will help to provide some assistance
            and information to these facilities on methods to comply with the
            regulations.

      19.    Complete investigations of 20  industrial, sites by collecting
            ground and  surface water samples to determine if contamination
            has  occurred and  the design;  hydro-geological, or other factors
            contributing to the contamination  or non-contamination.  If problems
            are identified,  will recommend remedial techniques.

      20.    Complete evaluations and issue detailed reports on resource recovery
            facilities  in Baltimore and San  Diego, and on European waterwall
            combustion  systems.

      21.    Continue evaluations of small  modular incinerators with heat
            recovery; refuse-derived fuel  facilities in  Chicago and Lane
            County,  Oregon;  and source separation equipment.

       ovri
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

    ORM Ł|  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
—    DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE          HO
  D305 WASTE MGT REGS,GDLINS & POLICIES            APPRDf  A  & C

  B.  RESOURCE  SUMMARY        FY 78 ACT FY  79^1  E." FY*Bo"lNCR*"*FY"eO*CUM
            POSITIONS  PFT         81.0        105.0          60.0          60.0
    WtL              «PPT         20.0         g6.0          u o          ?6 0
  °*  OP °7             FTE                      138. J        iJsIs         105 3
      BUDGET AUTH,  (QQO.Q)     5,661.0      8,8J«.3      6,628,5      6,828.5
      C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
         OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

          The Regulations,  Guidelines, and Policies decision unit deals with:
      1) the development and promulgation of  regulations; 2) the development  of
      technical and policy guidance for implementing regulations; 3)  the conduct
      of engineering,  design, environmental,  and economic evaluations and
      assessments of solid waste management technology and practices  to provide a
      sound basis for setting economically  and technically feasible standards;
      4) technical support for litigation;  and 5) national management and  oversight
      of Regional implementation activities.  In fiscal year 1980, the  following
      activities will be carried out at this  level:

          1.   Complete the development of the seven Subtitle C regulations
      (Sections 3001-3006, 3010) for promulgation in January 1980.  Develop and
      issue 21 industry-specific technical  guidance documents to assist Regional
      and State personnel in writing and reviewing permits for hazardous waste
      treatment, storage and disposal facilities.  Work with-the-,Łffluent  Guidelines
      Division on development of industry-by-industry BAT/pretreatment  and BMP
      standards to assure technological and economic compatibility with RCRA
      Section 3004 standards.

          2.   Respond to court technical  remands and otherwise assist the Office
      of General Counsel in  defending the regulations against 20 or more expected
      suits.

          3.   Complete the development of Section 405 regulations for the disposal
      and utilization of municipal  sludge for promulgation in August 1980.  This
      will be a single regulation satisfying  all provisions of the Clean Water Act
      and RCRA mandating control of municipal sludge.

          4.   Promulgate mandated Section 6002 guidelines for Federal procurement
      of fly-ash and slag as a cement supplement; recycled paper products; and
      composted sewage sludge as a  soil conditioner/fetrilizer.

          5.   Begin to develop amendments to the Section 3004 disposal standards
      for several problem wastes (e.g., utility wastes such as fly-ash  and FGD
      sludges; cement kiln wastes;  oil drilling brines and muds; mining wastes; and
      gypsum waste).

          6.   Begin proposal of additional  listings (and de-listings) and
      definition of wastes under Section 3001, largely in response to petitions
      and litigation.
    EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                       ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
   A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
  Waste Management Regulations, Guidelines,
  and Policies  (D205)
                    HQ  OWWM

                    REG.
MEDIA:  Solid Wst

APPRO:  A  &  C
   B. RESOURCE SUMMARY
FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY 80 INCR.   FY 80 CUM.
LEVEL
1 7
	 OF 	

POSITIONS PFT
OPFT
FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
















   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

       7.   Provide day-to-day guidance to Regional and State permit writers on
  the procedural and financial responsibility requirements of the Section 3004
  regulations.  The financial responsibility requirements will require
  considerable attention because of their cost impacts and the lack of prior
  experience in this area.                     •                       '     '

       8.   Oversee the Regional authorization of State hazardous waste programs
  and provide day-to-day guidance for this effort.

       9.   Manage and oversee the State inventory of land disposal facilities
  for the classification of adequate and inadequate facilities.   (Inadequate
  facilities must be closed or upgraded.)  Compile (including some validation)
  and publish the required Federal inventory of such facilities.  Provide
  guidance to Regional and State personnel on interpretation of the Section
  4004 landfill criteria.                               .....  3..,,.^.*.

      10.   Manage and oversee the process for the development of comprehensive
  State solid waste management plans and State programs including regulation
  of non-hazardous wastes and resource recovery and conservation programs.
  Provide support to the Regions and States in the development of these plans
  and programs.

   Impacts

       Establishes  a base capability to direct the national  solid waste manage-
  ment program  mandated  by RCRA.  Completes the initial promulgation of the
  major mandated  regulations and provides guidance to the Regions for their
   implementation  efforts.

       Not funding  would totally relinquish our responsibilities  under RCRA.
   Public health and the  environment would be unnecessarily  endangered as  EPA
  would not be  providing national leadership in solid waste  management.
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM si  DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A, DECISION UNIT TITLE AND
0205 WASTE MGT REGS,GDLINS
CODE
& POLICIES
HO
MEDIAI
APPROl
SOL
A &
WST
c
mmmmwm
B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY  79 C,  E,   FY  «0 INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         61.0        105.0          15.0         75 0
 LEVEL              OPFT         Ł0.0         26.0           6.0         gg.o
°2  °F  p7             FTE                      138.J          jb  1        ill  a
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (QOO.O)     5,661.0      6,814.3         931.7
  C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
       1.    Complete the development of amendments to the  Section  3004 disposal
  standards to  provide  special, tailored disposal standards  for  several problem
  wastes.   Because of technological and economic impact problems,  some wastes
  will not be fully covered in.the promulgation of the Section 3004 standards in
  January 1980.       .  ,                      -               """••"

       2.    Complete the development of Section 1008 guidelines  for landfillirig  -
  and landspreading for promulgation in January 1980.  Continue  development of
  and propose guidelines for surface impoundments.  These  provide  the technical
  'guidance for  complying with the Section 4004 landfill criteria and  will be used
  in State permit  or permit-like regulatory programs for controlling  the disposal
  of municipal  and non-hazardous industrial solid waste.

       3.    Complete the development of Section 1008 guidelines  for the disposal
  of special industrial wastes (usually large volume wastes)is>tljat^will not be
  listed or defined as  hazardous wastes.  This includes wastes from the ferrous
  and non-ferrous  metals,  inorganic chemicals, utility, pulp and paper, textiles
  and food processing industries.

       4.    Complete development, begin implementating, and  manage the management
  information system for tracking permit data, notifications, and  data from
  manifest reports.

  Impacts

       Increases the Agency's ability  to curb improper disposal  practices by
  providing specific disposal standards for certain problem wastes and for three
  major disposal methods.

       Not funding will limit the technical guidance provided to that in the major
  regulations.   It will not provide the specific guidance  needed by many munici-
  palities, industries, and facility operators trying to meet the  disposall_stand—
  ards under Sections 3004 or 4004.
EPA Fprm 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2i DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
m •> • 91 4V 9 fli W Ml W M V • OT • V •) • • •§•1 V •>•• M> ••• • • • • • • • MM MM-B • M • MM M • M M ^ M M M M M
A. DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE          HO       MŁDIA| SOL
D205  WASTE MGT REGS,GDLINS I POLICIES            APPRDi A » C
• M IB M M M V VI HI ^ ^ iB M ^^>B ^ ^ ^ IB • fli ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ - ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ _„ __ ^ ^  	  	  __
— ^ ^ "^ ""• •— "— — ^ ^ ^ »^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ w ^ ^ W^ ^ p* ^ i^ ^ •! ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ IV ^ VIIV fg flp <• ^ ^ qp V OT m V flP V V W •• W
B. RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  76 ACT FY 79 C. E.  FY  80 JNCR   Fy 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         81.0        105,0         22.0         97.0
 LEVEL              OPFT         20.0         26,0          a.O         26,0
03 OF 07             FTE                      138.1         16,7        138.1
   BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)    5,661.0      8f8J4.3      1,359,6      9,119.8
     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY.  DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

         1.    Manage the President's Urban  Policy grant program for  assisting
              local governments  to  carry out planning and implementation
              activities for resource conservation and recovery projects.   This
              involves management of the solicitation for grant proposals,
              assistance to the  Regions in  evaluating and perfecting project work
              plans,  and oversight  of Regional project management.   This will
              cover continued management of $15 million in FY 1979  grant awards
              and selection and  initial management of $15 million in
              FY 1980 grant awards.

         2.    Manage a damage assessment program, assist Regions in  responding
              to critical emergency situations  (e.g., Love Canal),  and  coordinate
              with the Oil and Special Materials Control Division (in the Office
              of Water Program Operations)  on proper disposal of spill  residues.

         3.    Evaluate the state-of-the-art in technologies for disposal and
              treatment of hazardous wastes for integration in regulations,
              guidelines, and technical guidance.

         4.    Evaluate the state-of-the-art in technologies for disposal and
              utilization of municipal sludge for incorporation into the
              Section 405 regulations.

         5.    Evaluate the state-of-the-art  in technologies for land disposal
              for incorporation  into Section 1008 guidelines.

         6.    Evaluate the state-of-the-art in technologies for disposal of
              special industrial wastes for incorporation into Section  1008
              guidelines.

         7.    Conduct in-depth evaluations  of the technological, operational,
              financial and institutional performance of state-of-the-art in
              resource recovery  systems to  support technology transfer
              activities through assistance to the State planning process,  the
              conduct of resource recovery  seminars, and through the Technical
              Assistance Panels.  This activity replaces previously  funded
              EPA-sponsored demonstration projects.

     Impacts
         Fulfills the requirements of  the President's Urban Policy Program by pro-
    viding program management and direction.  Provides for evaluations of solid
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                      ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 2: DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
     Waste Management Regulations, Guidelines,
     and Policies  (D205)
                         HQ   OWWM
                         REG.
MEDIA: Solid Wst

APPRO:   A&C
  B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY
     FY 78 ACTUAL  FY 79 C. EST.   FY80INCR.   FY80CUM.
     LEVEL

      OF —
               POSITIONS
 PFT
OPFT
 FTE
              BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
  C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.


 and  hazardous waste management technologies to support the development of tech-
 nologically sound regulations.

      Not  funding would mean disregarding the President's Urban  Policy Program and
 weakening the technological basis for our standards  and regulations.  Our defense
 against litigation would be less effective.
                                                                       0^76
EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2i DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
W 9f (P • V V V W 4V • • • • • • • • M • ••• 40 • •• • • • • 4P •§ • M^B W • M • M M • ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ M^ ^   ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
A, DECISION UNIT  TITLE AND CODE         HG       MEDIA| SOL  WST
D205  WASTE  MGT REGSfGDLINS & POLICIES            APPROi A  &  C
ww~ ^^^"•••^•••••••^•^••"••••••••••••^••^••^••••••^•••i^np>p^^iBnp^»^
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT FY  79 C,  E.  FY  BO INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          si.o        los.o          s.o        105.0
 LEVEL              OPFT          20.0         26.0                       26.0
0« OF 07             FTE                      138.1          «.0        142,1
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)     5,661.0      8,814.3        458.6     9,578.6
    C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.


         1.   Provide day-to-day technical  guidance and interpretation  of
              regulations  to Regional and State  permit writers.

         2.   Propose Section 6002 Federal  procurement guidelines for insulation
              products and recycled construction materials.  Begin studies  for
              future guidelines on flue gas desulphurization (FGDl wastes used
              in construction products.

         3.   Provide guidance and assistance to the Regions and Federal
              agencies on  implementing the  source  separation guidelines.

    Impacts

         Provides support  for understanding and  interpreting regulations to en-
    sure national consistency in interpretation  and equity of application.  Ex-
    pands the number of products being investigated for mandated Federal procure-
    ment guidelines.  The  list of potential products is quite lengthy and these
    studies will look at some of the ones on the top of the list.

         Not funding will  inhibit coordination and consistency among States and
    Regions in.writing and issuing permits.  The Agency will be failing to  take
    an active leadership role in encouraging resource conservation through
    Federal purchase of products with recycle content.
           0^77
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
30 AA WATER » WASTE MGT
0205 WASTE MGT REGS,GDLINS » POLICIES
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3|  DECISION UNIT RESOURCE  SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 07
qiJDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSlTinNSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONS! PFT
(OPFT
(FTC
LEVEL 03 OF 07
(MIDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 00 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTC
O
•4T~
1
197$
ACTUAL

5,661.0
1,865.0
3,796.0
2,507.5
61. 0
20.0


5,661.0
1,665.0
3,796.0
2,5a7.5
81. 0
20.0


5,661.0
1,865.0
3,796,0
2,507.5
81.0
20.0


5,661.0
1,865.0
3,796.0
2,517.5
81.0
20.0



1979
CURR EST

8,814.3
a,020.3
0,790.0
3,966.0
105.0
26.0
138.1

8,810.3
0,020.3
fl,79fl,0
3,966.0
105.0
26.0
138.1

8,810.3
0,020.3
0,790.0
3,966.0
105,0
26,0
138.1

8,810.3
1,020.3
0,790.0
3,966.0
105.0
26.0
138.1


1980
INCREMENT

6,828.5
2,226.0
0,602.5
3,072.8
60.0
16.0
105.3

931.7
• 5S6.5
375.2
019,3
15.0
6,0
16.1

1,359,6
816,2
503,0
611,8
22.0
'J.O
16,7

058.8
200.0
258.8
206.5
8.0

0,0


1980
CUMULATIVE

6,828,5
2,226.0
0,602,5
3,072,8
60,0
16.0
105.3

7,760.2
2,782.5
0,977.7
3,092.1
75.0
22.0
121.0

9,119.8
3,598.7
5,521.1
0,103.9
97.0
26.0
138,1
-
9,578.6
3,796,7
5,779,9
0,310.0
105.0
26.0
102.1


1981 1982 1983 1980
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

6,828.5 6,826.5 6,828.5 6,828,5


3,072.8 3,072.8 3,072.8 3,072,8




7,760,2 7,760.2 7,760.2 7,760.2


3,092.1 3,092.1 3,092.1 3,0«>2.1




9,119.8 9,119.8 9,119,8 9,119.8


0,103.9 0,103.9 0,103.9 0,103.9




9,578.6 9,578.6 9,578.6 9,578.6


0,310.0 0,310.0 0,310.0 0,310.0





                                                                                                                          09-13-78

-------
                                    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
Waste Management Regulations, Guidelines and
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLES. MEASURE
Promulgate Subtitle C regulations
(Sections 3G01-3C06, 3010)
Promulgate regulations under Section
405 of the Clean Water Act
Promulgate three Federal procurement
guidelines under Section 6002
Promulgate Section 1008 guidelines
for landfilling and landspreading
Award grants under President's Urban
Policy Program
Propose two Federal procurement guide
lines under Section 6002
FY 1978
ESTIMATE












HQ OWWM MEDIA: Solid Wst.
PoUMPs rn?n«o REG. APPROP. A & c
FY 1979
PROJ.












FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL.!-
01/25/80

06/30/80

09/30/80







LEVEL JL.






01/30/80





LEVEL _2_








03/31/80



LEVEL 4_










09/30/80

LEVEI 	












LEVEL 	












EPA F-
3-12(8-78)

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1: DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A) DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ          MEDIA: Solid Wst
  Hazardous Waste Management  Implementation  (D210)
  B) LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

  1.   To assure  that  all  hazardous wastes  are managed  in  a manner  that will
       protect public  health and  the  environment.

            Develop  and assist  State  programs to  implement hazardous waste
            regulations, guidelines and  policies.
  C) FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

  In fiscal  year  1978, much  of  the  Regional effort was devoted  to responding  to
  hazardous  waste emergencies,  such as  the incidents at Wilsonville,  Illinois,
  and Love Canal  in New York.   There were many  spills and smaller disposal
  problems which  required  the Regions to analyze  the situation, determine the
  extent of  damage, and make recommendations  for  cleanup and disposal actions.
  The Regions  assisted in, and  supported, the development of State legislation
  and State  programs  for hazardous  waste control.  Many conferences,  workshops
  and training sessions were held to familiarize  the States with RCRA, its
  requirements, and State  responsibilities.   The  Regions were extensively
  involved in  the development of the Subtitle C regulations, by providing field
  information,  participating in working groups, reviewing numerous drafts, and
  making direct contributions to the language of  the regulations.
  D) FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
  During fiscal year  1979, it will  become more  clear which States will not be
  assuming the hazardous waste  program.  The  Regions will be strengthening
  their  capabilities  to run  a hazardous waste program for those States and to
  oversee and  support authorized States.  They  will begin implementation of a
  management information system to  handle data  from notification, manifest,
  and permit activities.   Regions will  review applications for and grant
  limited interim authorization to  States to  conduct notification activities.
  The Regions  will continue  to  assist in and  support the development  of State
  hazardous  waste legislation and programs and  applications for authorization.
                                                                  0^*80
EPA Form 2410.10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 2*  r-ECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.  DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND  CODE          HO       MED  M
D210  HAZARDOUS  WASTE  MGMT                          APPRP» A  &  C
m + *<*<****n**nn*mm99mmmwimmmmmmmm*mmmmmmmmmmm^m^^  BMMMM  M
B.  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT  FY  79 C. E.   FY  eo"lNCH
         POSITIONS  PF1          21.0          56.0          «2.0         42.0
 LE^L              OPFT           2.0           2.0           2.0          20
OJ  OF  12             FTE                        53.0          51 9         51  9
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)        at>6.2       1,511.7       1,16«.B      1,164  8
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

          This level will provide a basic  core of hazardous waste expertise  in
    each  Region.  The Regions will be able to respond immediately to hazardous
    waste emergencies, including conducting  technical evaluations and providing
    recommendations for cleanup  and disposal.  The Regions will continue to assist
    in  the development of regulations and guidelines by participating in working
    groups, reviewing draft regulations,  soliciting State and local comments,
    and educating the States. Grant applications will be reviewed for the  first
    year  of State hazardous waste grants  and grants will be awarded.  A similar
    process will take place at the end  of fiscal year 1980 for the award of
    fiscal year 1981 grants.  The Regions are responsible for authorizing State
    hazardous waste programs to  be carried out in lieu of Federal programs.
    Considerable support will be provided to the States in their efforts to
    strengthen State programs.  The Regions  will assist States in developing
    authorization applications and will review the applications to determine
    consistency, equivalency, adequacy  of enforcement and stringency... i3.te.rim
    and full authorizations will be approved or denied.


    Impacts

          Provides a base of resources for implement:! rg the RCRA-mandated
    hazardous waste management program.

          Not funding will endanger public health and the environment as the
    Agency will not have the ability to respond to hazardous  waste emergen-
    cies.  Hazardous waste regulations  will  not be adequately implemented as
    no  guidance and oversight will be provided to the States.  The Agency will
    not be able to operate the mandated Federal program for unauthorized States.
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2? DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 , DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND COPE         RG       MEDIA;  SOL  WST
 210  HAZARDOUS WASTE  MGKT                         APPROj  A &  C
B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY 79 C.  E.   FY  60 INCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PPT         21.0         56.0           8.0         50,0
 LEVEL              OPFT          2.0           2.0                         2.0
02 OF  12            FTE                      53.0           4,0         55,9
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)        «66.2      1,511.7         228. *      1,393.2.
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
      OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

         Most States will be either drafting new legislation  or amending existing
    legislation for control of hazardous  wastes.  The Regions will be providing
    support  and advice in drafting legislation, during the legislative process,
    and in the development of regulations.

    Impacts

         Assisting States to develop their  own legislation and regulations to
    facilitate the assumption of the hazardous waste program  will help to
    fulfill  the intent of RCRA that implementation take place primarily at
    the State level.

         Not funding will mean that fewer States will be able to receive auth-
    orization and EPA will have to operate  hazardous waste programs in
    more States.
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM 2t  DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A.
D2
B.

DECISION UNIT TITLt AND
10 HAZARDOUS WASTE MSMT
RESOURCE SUMMARY F
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
03

OF J2 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
CODE



Y 78 ACT FY
21.
2.

466.
0
0

2
RG

79



If


C. E
56.
2.
53.
511.



0
0
0
7
MEDICI
APPROi
FY PO




SOL
A &
WST
c
INCH FY
6,

3.
165.
0

0
5 1


80 CUf
56. (
2.(
58. <
,558."
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
          After grants have been awarded and States have received full or interim
    authorization, Federal oversight is required to monitor State activities and
    accomplishments against their work plan; identify problems for corrective
    action; and  ensure that State hazardous waste programs are equivalent in
    practice to  the Federal program.  Besides continual contact with the States,
    Regional oversight activities include reviewing quarterly State progress
    reports; conducting up to 10% of facility inspections; reviewing up to 10% of
    State granted permits; and conducting a thorough annual.review of each State
    program.

    Impacts

          Will ensure that States fully  implement the regulations and that they
    complete the accomplishments in their grant work plans.

          .Not funding will mean no oversight of State implementation activities.
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  ^l DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
**^  *****"  ****""'***™***********'**^***wWW*P*»*HIII»tH**B >IM •"*4V*****>llt4l*W>wmWWNiWOT«4MVFVVii|t(t
A, DECISION UNIT TITLE  AND CODE         RG       MEDIAf  SOL WST
D2JO  HAZARDOUS  WASTE MGMT                         APPROj  A & C
m~~»m»mmmmmmmmmmmmmm + mmmm»m»mmmmm*mmmmmmmm + mm*m*mm+mmmmmm + mmmmmmmm<*mmm
8. RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E.   FY P0  JNCR    FY 80  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          21.0          56.0           6,0         62.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           2.0           2.0           6.0           6.0
04 OF  12             FTE                        53,0          i«.5         73.4
   BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)       «66,2      1,511.7        131.6      1,690.3
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.


        At this level,  the Regions will assist  in  the implementation of
   management information  systems in the  41 authorized States to record
   notification data, permit data, and to  track the movement of all hazardous
   wastes using a  manifest system.  The Regions will assist in implementing
   State manifest  system and will oversee  their operation by providing assistance
   to States on interpretation and application  of  manifest requirements, and
   providing assistance to generators,  transporters, and facility operators
   through workshops  and seminars.  There  will  be  limited implementation of the
   manifest system for  those States for which the  Region is operating the
   hazardous waste program.

   Impacts
       The manifest system is an integral part of the program of "Cradle-to-grave'
     control of hazardous wastes.  It will allow the States  and EPA to trace
     the movement of all hazardous wastes from generation to ultimate disposal.

       Not funding will eliminate Federal oversight of State manifest systems.
     It would inhibit EPA's ability to have cradle-to-grave  control, which
     is needed to effe tively manage hazardous wastes.
  EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM 2:  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
""•""'•«"•"»•*-«••'»•--«•«* •««•»»"»"••«•••••-»••• * mmmmm »»..••»»..
A,  OECISIUN UNIT TITLE AND  CODE          RG       MŁI>IA|  SOL  WST
D210 HAZARDOUS  WASTE  MGMT                          APPRO:  A &  C
B, RESOURCE SUMMARY
POSITIONS PFT
LEVEL OPFT
05 OF 12 FTE
BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)
FY 78 ACT
21.0
2.0

«66.2
FY 79



1,
C. E. FY <
56.0
2.0
53.0
511.7
*0~INcT"
3.0
6.0
1 1.6
75.0

65, <
1 ^ '
85. (
1,765.:
     C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
        OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.


          For a ninety-day period after the promulgation  of regulations under
     Section 3001, generators and transporters  of  hazardous waste and owners or
     operators of hazardous waste treatment,  storage, and disposal facilities must
     file  with EPA or the authorized State  a notification of  its location, activity
     and the listed wastes handled.   The Regions will be  granting limited interim
     authorization to allow States to handle notification and will review State
     notification activities.  The Regions  will conduct notification activities
     for unauthorized States, including a review of  the notifications, and will
     refer all discrepancies to the Office  of Enforcement.

     Impacts

          Notification provides the basis for determining who will be  involved
     in the hazardous waste  regulatory program.  It is  the basis for knowing
     who should  apply for permits and who will  be  required to complete manifest
     forms.

          Not funding would  eliminate the basic means of  gathering  the primary
     information needed to effectively implement the hazardous  waste program.
   EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
                  ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

 ORM  2» DECISION UNIT LEVEL  ANALYSIS
 , DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE         RG       MEDIAj  SQL  WST
 aiO  HAZARDOUS WASTE  MGMT                         APPRO|  A &  C

B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT FY  79 C.  E,   FY  60  INCR    FY SO  CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT         ai.C         56. 0           9,0         7
-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM  2» DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
0 V VI • • * * * • V flft • flp 4W 4V W • 4k • •! • •••• pt • V • Mi V fl| • m W • W • W W • • V • ••» W • VflV VVfll W • • ^ •• •
A. DECISION UNIT  TITLE  AND CODE          RG       MEPI*I SOL
D210  HAZARDOUS WASTE MGMT                         APPRO| A &  C

B. RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT FY  79 C.  E.  FY 60 INCR   FY  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          ?1.0         Sb.O         IS.O         89.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           2.0          2.0                       U.O
07 OF 12             FTE                       53,0         12.5        105.5
   BUDGET AUTH.  (000.0)       «66,2      1,511,7        Ml,6     2,442,9
   C. DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
     OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.
         Based on notifications,  2-part  permit applications  will be mailed to
    hazardous waste facilities.  Part A  will be brief, requiring only basic
    information or readily available data, and will be completed and returned to
    EPA.  The Regions will then issue notices of interim permit status.  As the
    Part B applications  (full pe'rmit applications) are received they will be
    prioritized for later consideration.  The Regions will also begin, to a very
    limited extent, to issue full permits.  The first facilities permitted will
    most likely be some  of the worst known facilities in order to  speed their
    upgrading or closure to best protect public health and the environment.
    Considerable manpower will go into the issuance of these first permits.

    Impacts

         Issuing notices of interim permit status will allow facilities""'
    to continue operation until a full permit is issued and  would  provide
    a basis for prioritizing applications for full permits.

         Not funding would delay the issuance of any permits in unauthorized
    States until FY 1981.
           01*87
 EPA Form 2410-11 (8-78)

-------
RT REGIONS
0210 HAZARDOUS WASTE MGMT
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 12
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 12
BUDGET AUTH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL OJ OF 1?
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 01 OF 12
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 05 OF 12
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSI PFT
0
JT
1978
ACTUAL

166.2
166.2

219.1
21.0
8.0


166.2
166.2

219.1
21.0
2.0


166.2
166.2

219.1
21,0
2.0


"66.2
166.2

219.1
21.0
2.0


166.2
166.2

219.1
21.0

1979
CURR EST

1,511.7
1,511.7

710.5
56.0
2.0
53.0

1,511.7
1,511.7

710,5
56.0
2.0
53.0

1,511.7
1,511.7

710.5
56.0
2.0
53.0

1,511.7
1,511.7

710.5
56.0
2.0
53.0

1,511.7
1,511.7

710.5
56.0

19BO
INCREMENT

1,161.8
1,161.8

517.5
12.0
2.0
51.9

228.1
226.1

107.3
8.0

1.0

165.5
165.5

77.8
6.0

3.0

131.6
131.6

61.9
6,0
6.0
11.5

75.0
75.0

35.3
3.0

1980
CUMULATIVE

1,161,8
1,161.8

517.5
12.0
2.0
51.9

1,393.2
1,393.2

651.8
50.0
2.0
55.9

1,558,7
1,558.7

732.6
56.0
2.0
58,9

1,690,3
1,690.3

791,5
62.0
8.0
73.1

1,765,3
1,765.3

820,8
65.0

1981 1982 1983 1981
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

1,161.8 1,161.8 1,161.8 1,161.8


517,5 517.5 517.5 517.5




1,393,2 1,393.2 1,393.2 1,393.2


651.8 651.8 651.8 651.8




1,558,7 1,558.7 1,558.7 1,558,7


732,6 732.6 732.6 732.6




1,690.3 1,690.3 1.69Q.3 1,690,3


791.5 791.5 791.5 791.5




1,765.3 1,765.3 1,765.3 1,765.3


829,8 829.8 829.8 829,8

09-13-78

-------
o
r-
—i
CO
RT REGIONS
0210 HAZARDOUS HASTE MGMT


LEVEL OS OF 12
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 06 OF 12
BUDGET AUTH. (JOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTP.
LEVEL 07 OF 12
BUDGET AUTH. (SOOO)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (SOOO)
P08ITIOMSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE





UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY



1978
ACTUAL

2.0


466.2
066.2

219.1
21.0
2.0


166.2
466.2

219.1
21.0
2.0

FORM


197?
CURR EST

2.0
53.0

1,511.7
1,511.7

710.5
56.0
2.0
53.0

1,511.7
1,511.7

710.5
56.0
2.0
53.0
3| DECISION


19BO
INCREMENT

6.0
11.6

266.0
266.0

125.0
9.0

6.0

411.6
411.6

193.5
15.0

12.5
UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY


1980 1981 1982 1983
CUMULATIVE (PLANNING ESTIMATES)

14.0
85.0

2,031.3 2,031.3 2,031.3 2,031.3
2,031.3

954.8 954.8 950.8 954.8
74,0
14.0
91.0

2,442.9 2,442.9 2,442.9 2,442.9
2,442.9

1,148.3 1,148.3 1,148.3 1,148.3
89.0
14.0
103.5



1984





2,031.3


954.8




2,442.9


1,148.3




-------
                                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4: DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)
HflyarHoiiR Wa t-o Manaooi
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLE & MEASURE
Percent of State authorization
applications evaluated
Percent of requesting States receiv-
ing support in developing legislation
and regulations
Percent of authorized States receivinj
Federal oversight
Pen; ent of unauthorized States with
a Regional manifest system
Percent of authorized States receiv-
ing oversight of manifest operations
Percent of notifications received
and reviewed
C
4T
co
o
FY 1978
ESTIMATE












HO MEDIA: Solid Wst.
ont. fD210) REG. X APPROP. A & C
FY 1979 |
PROJ.












FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL-1-
100











LEVEL2 	


100









LEVEL _3_



100








LEVEL 4_





25

100




LEVEL _§_





25



100


LEVEL 6—





100






EPA Form 2410-12(8-78)

-------
o
jr

-------
                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HO          MEDIA: Solid Wst

   Solid Waste  Implementation  (D215)                REG. X      APPRO: A&C
  B)  LONG RANGE GOALS & MAJOR OBJECTIVES
   1.    To  assure  that all solid and hazardous wastes are managed in a manner
        that will  protect public health and the environment.

            Develop and assist State programs to implement solid waste
            regulations, guidelines, and policies.

   2.    To  conserve natural resources directly and through  the management,
        reuse, or  recovery of solid and hazardous wastes.

        -    Develop State and regional programs for resource conservation
            and recovery and establish resource conservation and recovery
            as the preferred solid waste management approach whenever
  C)  FYTSACC^to&^TS*™1 economicaHy feasible.

   The Regions were involved in oversight of State progress toward meeting RCRA
   requirements.  Much of this involved assisting the States in the development
   of comprehensive solid waste management plans.  The process of State identi-
   fication of regional boundaries and delegation of agency responsibilities
   was completed and reviewed by the Regions.  Regions assisted States in
   examining their regulatory base for both Subtitles C and D.  States were
   assisted in preparing for the inventory of land disposal sites.
  D)  FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
  In FY 1979, the Regions will continue to assist States in assuming their
  responsibilities under RCRA.  The review of regional boundary identifications
  and delegations of agency responsibilities will be completed, with additional
  detail requested as necessary.  States will continue to receive assistance
  from the Regions in preparing     the inventory.  Regions will be examining
  State regulatory bases and will be assessing existing State procedures
  against the proposed landfill criteria in order to recommend areas where
  State action is needed before initiating the inventory.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  2* DECISION UNIT  LEVEL  ANALYSIS
A, DECISION UNIT TITLE AND CODE
D2J5 SOLID WASTE IMPLEMENTATION
KG
MŁDIA| 80L WST
APPROi A & C
B,  RESOURCE SUMMARY       FY  78 ACT  FY 79  C. E,   FY  60 INCR    Fy  80 CUM
         POSITIONS  PFT          30.0          36.0          30.0          30.0
 LEVEL              OPFT           3.0           4.0           2.0           3.0
01  OF 07             FTE                        41.7          35.9          35.9
    BUDGET  AUTH.  (000.0)        984.0       1,078.1         797.7         797.7
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Provides the minimum Regional support  needed to  implement a national program
    designed to develop and encourage methods  for the disposal of solid waste
    which are environmentally sound and which  maximize  the utilization of valuable
    resources and  to  encourage resource conservation.   At this level, all Regions
    will negotiate and award State grants  and  will assist in the development of
    comprehensive  State solid waste management plans, including coordinating
    development with  other EPA programs, e.g., 208 Water Quality plans.  Compre-
    hensive plans  are required by RCRA.  Three Regions  will begin to manage their
    State land disposal inventory determinations which  includes orienting State
    personnel to inventory procedures,  assisting in  developing State inventory
    protocols, monitoring the conduct of the inventory, coordinating with the
    surface impoundment assessments, and overseeing  site closings, upgradings, or
    openings.  Three  Regions will administer and oversee their State grants and
    two Regions will manage local resource recovery  grants under :the President's
    Urban Policy Program.

    Impacts

         Provides  a base of resources -for  implementing  the Subtitle D requirements
    of RCRA.  It will provide a minimal program to develop and encourage environ-
    mentally sound disposal practices and  resource conservation and recovery.

         Not funding  will eliminate guidance to the  States for conducting the
    mandatory inventory of State disposal  sites and  developing comprehensive
    solid waste management plans.  There will  be no  Regional management of the
    President's Urban Policy grant program.
      01+23
  EPA Form 2410-H (8-78)

-------
                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM  2i  DECISION UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
  . DECISION  UNIT TITLE AND CODE          RG       MEUIAj  SOL WST
^215  SOLID WASTE IMPLEMENTATION                   APPRO*  A  & C
 ™ ~ ™ ^ ™ ™ ^ ™ ^ ^ " ™ ™ ™ ^ ™ W W W ^ ™ W V • W W W • W • fli V • WfMM Ml •• •• W W flt •• W • V ^*^H W W ^ V W W ^ W (Ml • •> W <•* •• iP • •• • V
 8, RESOURCE  SUMMARY  ,     FY 78 ACT FY  79 Ct  E.  FY BO  INCH   FY~ 80 CUH
          POSITIONS  PFT         30.0         36.0          6,0         36,0
  LEVEL              QPFT          3.0           4.0          1.0          3.0
 03 OF 07            FTE                       41.7          4.«         ^10.3
    BUDGET AUTH. (000.0)       984.0      1,078.1        185.9        983,6
    C.  DESCRIBE THE INCREMENTAL ACTIVITIES OF THIS LEVEL ONLY. DESCRIBE THE BENEFITS
       OF FUNDING AND THE CONSEQUENCES OF NOT FUNDING.

    Three additional Regions  will manage their State land disposal  inventory
    determinations (total of  6), including monitoring conduct  of  the inventory,
    coordination with the SDW surface impoundment assessments,  and  review of site
    closing, upgrading,  and opening procedures.  The data from State inventories
   •will be used to publish the inventory of open dumps required  iri Section.4005
    of RCRA.  Three additional Regions  (total of 6) will administer their State
    grants, including mid-year and final review and intermedia coordination.  The
    President's $15 million Urban Policy Program of local resource  recovery grants
    will be implemented  and administered in four additional Regions (total of 6).
    'Six Regions will assist in the development and implementation of adequate State
    regulatory powers for land disposal of other than municipal solid waste by
    assessing regulatory needs and providing support and advice in  drafting legisla-
    tion and during the  legislative process.  Two Regions will oversee  implementa-
    tion of State resource conservation programs and establish coordinated sludge
    management programs  in their Regions.

    Impacts
        Provides better management of grants in the President's Urban Policy Pro-
   gram.  Enables additional Regions to work toward full implementation of the
   Subtitle D requirements.

        Not funding would eliminate guidance to the States on  establishing regula-
   tory control over non-hazardous Industrial waste and would  keep guidance on
   conducting the inventory  to  a minimum.
  EPA Form 2410-1) (8-78)

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                  ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY

FORM  a» DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
V W W V • <• • V V W fli 9 • • • • V • • • V • W • •• • • W • •• • • • MMM M ^ ^ M ^ ^ • • • ^ • ^ • ^ ^  ^ ^ ^^ M ^ ^ ^ ^ • ^ ^ ^
A. DECISION  UNIT  TITLE AND  COUE         «G      MEDJAf  SOL WST
D215  SOLID WASTE  IMPLEMENTATION                  APPRO|  A & C

B, RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78 ACT FY 79  C, E.   FY 80  INCR   FY 80 CUM
         POSITIONS   PFT         30.0         36.0           
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RT REGIONS
02)5 SOLID WASTE IMPLEMENTATION
                                           UNITED STATES ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
                                            FORM 3| DECISION UNIT RESOURCE SUMMARY

LEVEL 01 OF 07
BUDGET AUfH. ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
POSITIONSI PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL 02 OF 07
BUDGET AUTH. (JOOO)
(TN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS (JOOO)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
LEVEL OJ OF 07
BUDGET AUTH, ($000)
(IN HOUSE
(EXTRAMURAL
OUTLAYS ($000)
POSITIONSl PFT
(OPFT
(FTE
1978
ACTUAL

981.0
P61. 0
120.0
688.8
30.0
3.0


981.0
861.0
120.0
688.8
10.0
3.0


981.0
861.0
120.0
688.8
30.0
3.0

1<>79
CURR EST

1,078.1
1,078,1

751.7
36.0
1.0
11.7

1,078.1
1,078,1

751.7
36,0
1,0
11. 7

1,078.1
J, 078.1

751.7
36.0
1.0
11.7
I960
INCREMENT I

797.7
797.7

558.1
30.0
2.0 .
35.9

185,9
185.9

130.1
6.0
1.0
1.1

125.1
125.1

87.6
1.0
1.0
5.1
1980
CUMULATIVE

797.7
797.7

558.1
30.0
2.0
35.9

983,6
983.6

688.5
36.0
3.0
10.3

1,108.7
1,108.7

776,1
10.0
1.0
15.7
1981 1982 1983 1981
(PLANNING ESTIMATES)

797.7 797.7 797.7 797.7


558.1 558.1 558.


688.5 688.5 688.5 688,5




1,108,7 1,108,7 1,108.7 1,108.7


776.1 776.1 776.1 776.1



                                                                                                                          09-13-78

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  c
  -IT-
  CO

  ~"J                                ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
FORM 4:  DECISION UNIT. ACCOMPLISHMENTS SUMMARY
A DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE) HO MEDIA: Solid Wst.
Solid Waste Implementation (D215) REG. X APPROP. A & C
B ACCOMPLISHMENT TITLES MEASURE
Number of Regions assisting with
State plans
Number of Regions managing the
inventory process
Number of Regions assisting with the
development of State regulatory
programs
Number of Regions with State grant
oversight
Number of Regions administering the
President's Urban Policy grant
program
FY 1978
ESTIMATE












FY 1979
PROJ.












FY 1980 CUMULATIVE ACCOMPLISHMENTS
LEVEL-L
10

3




3

2


LEVEL -2_
10

6

6


6

6


LEVEL -3_
10

10

10


10

10


LEVEI 	












LEVEI 	












LEVEL 	













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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ OWWM      MEDIASolid Vat.

       Technical Assistance  (D220)                   REG.         APPRO:  A&C
  B)    LONG RANGE GOALS  & MAJOR OBJECTIVES

       1.    To assure  that  all  solid and hazardous wastes are managed in a
            manner that  will  protect public health and the environment.

            a.   Support the  development of regulations through the generation
                 of technical information and  the provisions of forums for
                 public  review  and  comment.

            b.   Assist  State and local programs to assume their responsibili-
                 ties  under RCRA by implementing solid and hazardous waste
                 regulations, guidelines and policies.

      .2,    To conserve  natural resources directly and through the management,
            reuse,  or .recovery!  of solid and hazardous wastes.

                 Assist  in  establishing resource conservation and recovery as
                 the preferred  solid waste management approach whenever tech-
                 nically and  economically feasible,

  C)    FY  78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

       1.    Responded  to 25 requests for assistance from State and local
            governments.

       2.    Awarded ten  (one  per Region) contracts for Technical Assistance
            Panels services,

       3.    Awarded six  grants I to public interest groups for peer-matching
            services under  the  TA Panels,

       4.    Developed  and issued the TA Panels Handbook detailing policies and
            procedures for  Regional TA Panels management and evaluation.

       5.    Published  interim guidelines for public participation.

       6.    Held  48 public  meetings and hearings in support of the development
            of regulations.

       7.    Awarded 9  grants  to citizen and environmental groups to conduct
            State and  local workshops and other activities to educate the
            public  on  the problems  and issues and public responsibilities
            concerning solid  waste  management,

       8.    Distributed  over  650,000 technical and public information documents.

       9.    Initiated development of an orientation workshop for new Federal,
            State and  local employees.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ  OWWM    MEDIA:Solid Wst.
      Technical Assistance (D220)                   REQ         APPRO: A&C
  C)   FY 78 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

       10.  Reviewed, edited, prepared for publication, and published 239
            new information projects, including reports to Congress and the
            President, journal articles, news releases, technical reports,
            and graphics presentations.

       11.  Catalogued 631 new acquisitions for the solid waste library and
            processed 487 inter-library loans.

  D)   FY 79 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

      .1.   Manage and direct,the TA Panels program by monitoring public
            interest group peer-matchnig grants; conducting monitoring,
            recordkeeping, and reporting activities related to Panels
            oversight; and evaluating the Panels program.

       2.   Provide technical assistance on all aspects of solid waste
            management to State and local governments using Headquarters
            personnel when consultant or peer-matching expertise is either
            not sufficiently developed or unable to respond in a timely *.-~- -
            manner.

       3.   Arrange and hold approximately 60 public meetings and hearings
            to provide a forum for public comment on proposed regulations,
            guidelines and policies.

       4.   Complete development of orientation workshops aimed at enhancing
            the ability of new Federal, State and local employees to assume
            their responsibilities under RCRA.

       5.   Respond to all Agency executive and Congressional controlled
            correspondence.

       6.   Begin the first year of a three-year public education program.
            The program is designed to aid in implementing the regulatory
            side of RCRA by educating the public.  State legislatures will
            need public support to pass legislation for hazardous waste
            management, right-of-entry, inspection and control of landfill
            sites and control of industrial mining and agricultural wastes.
            The program will also educate the public on the disposal site
            inventory and the provisions of the landfill criteria to get their
            support for siting and relocating landfills and to support local
            bond issues for upgrading landfills.  Public assistance and support
            will also be required in the development of the State plan and in
            encouraging resource conservation and recovery.
EPA Form 2410-10 (8-78)

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                     ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

FORM 1:  DECISION UNIT OVERVIEW
  A)  DECISION UNIT TITLE (AND CODE)                    HQ  OWWM    MEDIA: Solid Wst
      Technical Assistance (D220)                   REG         APPRO-  A&C
   D)    FY 79  PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

        7.   Review, edit, prepare for publication,  and publish technical
            information documents and reports to  Congress and the President.

        8.   Distribute 750,000 copies of technical  and public information
            documents to the general public.
                                                                    05CO
EPA Form 2410.10 (8-78)

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                   ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY

 FORM  St  DECISION  UNIT LEVEL ANALYSIS
 9 • IV W W W HI •• W V • • W •• W V • • • • • • • • • M • • • • • • • • w M • MM tt M • • M M MM ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^   ^
'A, DECISION UNIT  TITLE AND CODE         HQ       MŁOIA| SOL
       SOLID WASTE  TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE           APPRO| A  & C
 B. RESOURCE  SUMMARY       FY 78  ACT FY  79 C,  E.  FYeo
          POSITIONS   PFT         63. 0          3«.0          19,0          19.0
  LEVE