Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog


OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Clean watersheds needs survey 2004 : report to Congress.
Publisher U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Wastewater Management, Municipal Support Division, Municipal Technology Branch,
Year Published 2008
Report Number EPA-832-R-08-003
OCLC Number 318971438
Subjects Sewage disposal plants--United States--Costs. ; Water-supply--United States--Costs. ; Water quality--United States. ; Sewage disposal plants--Costs. ; Water-supply--Costs.
Internet Access
Description Access URL
Local Library Info
Library Local Subject Local Note
EJB HQ Archive: 2nd copy in Archive collection. It does not circulate.
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
EJBD ARCHIVE EPA 832-R-08-003 Headquarters Library/Washington,DC 04/27/2009
EJBD  EPA 832-R-08-003 Headquarters Library/Washington,DC 12/13/2013
ELBD RPS EPA 832-R-08-003 repository copy AWBERC Library/Cincinnati,OH 10/17/2014
ELBD  EPA 832-R-08-003 AWBERC Library/Cincinnati,OH 04/27/2009
Collation 1 v. (various pagings) : col. ill., col. maps ; 28 cm.
"January 2008." "EPA-832-R-08-003." Issues for 2008- , cataloged as a serial in LC Includes bibliographical references.
Contents Notes
The Clean Watersheds Needs Survey 2004 Report to Congress (PDF) (166 pp, 1365K) summarizes the results of EPA's 14th national survey on pollution control capital investment needs required to meet environmental and human health objectives of the Clean Water Act. The report provides vital information for Congress, state legislatures, communities and others to help them make informed decisions relating to clean water infrastructure and pollution control methods. The 2004 Report estimates that nationwide capital investment needs for wastewater pollution control is $202.5 billion. This amount includes $134.4 billion for wastewater treatment and collection systems, $54.8 billion for combined sewer overflow corrections, and $9.0 billion for stormwater management. Small communities have documented needs of approximately $17.0 billion. The increase in overall national needs is due to a combination of population growth, more protective water quality standards, and aging infrastructure.