Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog


OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Treatability Study Report of Green Mountain Laboratories, Inc.'s Bioremediation Process. Treatment of PCB Contaminated Soils, at Beede Waste Oil/Cash Energy Superfund Site, Plaistow, New Hampshire.
CORP Author Science Applications International Corp., Cincinnati, OH.;National Risk Management Research Lab., Cincinnati, OH. Office of Research and Development.
Publisher Apr 2005
Year Published 2005
Report Number EPA-68-C5-0036; EPA/540/R-05/006;
Stock Number PB2005-109277
Additional Subjects Land pollution control ; Bioremediation ; Polychlorinated biphenyls ; Soil treatment ; Evaluation ; Effectivenss ; Treatment processes ; Contamination ; Innoculation ; Augmentation ; Nutrients ; Superfund Innovative Technology Evaluation (SITE) ; Green Mountain Laboratories Inc ; Beede Waste Oil/Cash Energy ; Bulk microbial inoculum ; Plaistow(New Hampshire)
Internet Access
Description Access URL
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
NTIS  PB2005-109277 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. 07/12/2006
Collation 48p
In 1998, under the sponsorship of the New Hampshire - Department of Environmental Services (NHDES), Green Mountain Laboratories, Inc. (GML) and the USEPA agreed to carry out a Superfund Innovative Technology Evaluation (SITE) project to evaluate the effectiveness of GMLs Bioremediation Process for the treatment of PCB contaminated soils at the Beede Waste Oil/Cash Energy Superfund site in Plaistow, New Hampshire (hereinafter referred to as the Beede site). The treatment process involved inoculation/augmenting of the PCB bulk microbial inoculum and nutrients, and allowing the microbes to aerobically degrade the PCBs. The bulk inoculum was produced on-site by the developer using animal feed-grade oatmeal as the substrate, shredded pine needles that provided certain specific co-metabolite compounds, nutrients and a proprietary consortium of microorganisms capable of degrading the PCBs to their eventual endpoints - carbon dioxide and mineral halides.