Regulatory Requirements for Hazardous Waste Generators

Course Number: EN-2004
Credit: 2 PDH
Subject Matter Expert: Mark Knarr, P.E., CEM, LEED AP BD+C, PMP, CCEA, GPCP
Price: $59.90 Purchase using Reward Tokens. Details
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Overview

In Regulatory Requirements for Hazardous Waste Generators, you'll learn ...

  • How hazardous waste generators must manage the accumulation, tracking, labeling, and recordkeeping of hazardous waste
  • What is meant by the terms “generator” and “co-generator”
  • The three classes of generators defined in 40 CFR Part 262
  • Regulations pertaining to accumulation in tanks, containers, containment buildings, and on drip pads

Overview

PDHengineer Course Preview

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Credit: 2 PDH

Length: 18 pages

Simply defined, hazardous wastes are liquid, solid, contained gas, or sludge wastes that contain properties that are dangerous or potentially harmful to human health or the environment. The proper management and disposal of hazardous waste minimizes the impacts of these wastes on human health and the environment. 40 CFR Part 262 prescribes how generators (persons producing the waste) must manage the accumulation, tracking, labeling, and recordkeeping of hazardous waste based on one of three classes: large quantity generator, small quantity generator, and conditionally exempt small quantity generator (LQG, SQG, and CESQG, respectively). These classes are based on the generate rate of hazardous waste.

This course covers the three generator classes of hazardous waste and their applicable requirements. The target audience is engineers and managers whose responsibilities include management of hazardous waste, but may have limited experience with it.

Specific Knowledge or Skill Obtained

This course teaches the following specific knowledge and skills:

  • The three classes of generators
  • Determining which generator class applies to your organization and the applicable requirements to manage your hazardous waste
  • The requirements in 40 CFR 262 for the three types of waste generators
  • The different generation and accumulation limits, along with specific regulatory citations
  • The use of EPA identification (ID) numbers and manifests
  • Accumulation standards, "empty tank" and "start time" for waste
  • What is meant by the term "satellite accumulation"

Certificate of Completion

You will be able to immediately print a certificate of completion after passing a multiple-choice quiz consisting of 15 questions. PDH credits are not awarded until the course is completed and quiz is passed.

Board Acceptance
This course is applicable to professional engineers in:
Alabama (P.E.) Alaska (P.E.) Arkansas (P.E.)
Delaware (P.E.) Florida (P.E. Area of Practice) Georgia (P.E.)
Idaho (P.E.) Illinois (P.E.) Illinois (S.E.)
Indiana (P.E.) Iowa (P.E.) Kansas (P.E.)
Kentucky (P.E.) Louisiana (P.E.) Maine (P.E.)
Maryland (P.E.) Michigan (P.E.) Minnesota (P.E.)
Mississippi (P.E.) Missouri (P.E.) Montana (P.E.)
Nebraska (P.E.) Nevada (P.E.) New Hampshire (P.E.)
New Jersey (P.E.) New Mexico (P.E.) New York (P.E.)
North Carolina (P.E.) North Dakota (P.E.) Ohio (P.E. Self-Paced)
Oklahoma (P.E.) Oregon (P.E.) Pennsylvania (P.E.)
South Carolina (P.E.) South Dakota (P.E.) Tennessee (P.E.)
Texas (P.E.) Utah (P.E.) Vermont (P.E.)
Virginia (P.E.) West Virginia (P.E.) Wisconsin (P.E.)
Wyoming (P.E.)
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PDHengineer Course Preview

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Credit: 2 PDH

Length: 18 pages

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