June 22, 2020
SWANAPalooza has been rescheduled to the week of June 22, 2020, and will now be a Virtual Event titled “Connecting our Resources”. SWANA’s leadership anticipates that the virtual conference will allow even more of the solid waste community to participate in this important industry event.
SWANApalooza is SWANA’s leading conference for solid waste professionals to explore environmental solutions for integrated solid waste management. SWANA is working around the clock to organize this important virtual event.
Numerous SCS professionals will deliver presentations, including these and on-demand at the SCS Booth.
- Tuesday, June 23, 3:40 PM – 4:15 PM
How Innovative Technologies are Improving Landfill Operations – David Hostetter, Chris Woloszyn, and Sam Rice
Join a lively discussion on current and emerging technologies and how they are applied to landfills.
- Can’t wait? Listen to this recently published podcast.
- Wednesday, June 24, 1:30 PM – 2:30 PM
Keynote: PFAS Management Research in Solid Waste Landfills – Viraj deSilva, Bryan Staley, Thabet, Tolaymat, Morton Barlaz, Timothy Townsend
Learn about research to understand the environmental risks posed by PFAS in solid waste management.
- Wednesday, June 24, 2:45 PM – 3:30 PM
PFAS Treatment and Concentrated Waste Management Alternatives in Solid Waste Landfills – Viraj deSilva
Compare the benefits, costs, and potential drawbacks to PFAS treatment options in landfill leachate.
- Wednesday, June 24, 3:40 PM – 4:15 PM
Navigating the Maze of Federal Air Quality Regulations for Landfills – Pat Sullivan
Learn about the EPA’s landfill regulations, including NSPS, NESHAP, and Emission Guidelines.
- Thursday, June 25, 4:30 PM – 5:15 PM
Keynote: COVID-19 Steps to Recovery – The Path Forward – Michelle Leonard
Join us to discuss the steps that the industry will take as we navigate to the ‘new normal’
For details and registration information visit https://swanapalooza.org
Posted by Laura Dorn at 8:00 am
March 11, 2019
A well-sited transfer station could possibly save millions a year in operation costs, but it’s nearly impossible to find a location with every desirable checklist item. Project developers and one municipality share which priorities tend to matter the most and how to satisfy as many as possible, whether it is accessibility, traffic considerations, zoning, among others.
“There has been an uptick in construction of transfer stations in the past several years. Governments want to have facilities in their community for convenience,” says Michael Kalish, vice president of SCS Engineers.
Easy access is key.
“Haulers want to collect material quickly and easily to get rid of it and get back on the road. Otherwise, it costs a lot of money and time,” says Kalish.
Read the article How to Resourcefully Site a Transfer Station.
Posted by Diane Samuels at 6:00 am