Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog

RECORD NUMBER: 12 OF 12

OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Western Airborne Contaminants Assessment Project Final Report: Volume 2. The Fate, Transport, Ecological Impacts of Airborne Contaminants in Western National Parks (USA), Appendices.
Author D. H. Landers ; S. Simonich ; D. Jaffe ; L. Geiser ; D. H. Campbell
Other Authors
Author Title of a Work
A. Schwindt
C. Chreck
M. Kent
W. Hafner
H. E. Taylor
K. Hageman
S. Usenko
L. Ackerman
J. Schrlau
N. Rose
T. Blett
M. M. Erway
CORP Author National Health and Environmental Effects Research Lab., Corvallis, OR. Western Ecology Div.; Oregon State Univ., Corvallis.; Forest Service, Corvallis, OR. Pacific Northwest Research Station.
Year Published 2008
Report Number EPA/600/R-07/138-APP
Stock Number PB2012-110759
Additional Subjects Air pollution ; Airborne contaminants ; Ecological impacts ; National parks ; Ecosystems ; Environmental transport ; Exposure ; Food webs ; Indicators ; Risk ; Threats
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
Modified
Checkout
Status
NTIS  PB2012-110759 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. NTIS 10/24/2012
Collation 118p
Abstract
The Western Airborne Contaminants Assessment Project (WACAP) was initiated to determine the risk to ecosystems and food webs in western national parks from the long-range transport of airborne contaminants. It was designed and implemented by the National Park Service's Air Resources Division in cooperation with many western national parks, the Environmental Protection Agency, the US Geological Survey, the US Forest Service, Oregon State University, and University of Washington. The project objectives were: Determine if contaminants are present in western national parks; If present, determine where contaminants are accumulating (geographically and by elevation); If present, determine which contaminants pose a potential ecological threat; Determine which indicators appear to be the most useful to address contamination; and Determine the sources for contaminants measured at the national park sites.