From: Frank Salat (FSALAT@tnrcc.state.tx.us)
Date: Tue Feb 22 2000 - 07:58:38 CST
Gary, Dennis says this better than anyone I've ever read ...
>>> Dennis McCoy <email@example.com> 02/18/00
>From my experience large printers usually have good
resources to deal with
problems. However....the smaller the printer the simpler and
more specific the
guidance must be or it will never be used. A recent example:
EPA & PNEAC both
have put out a lot of guidance on identifying Glycol Ethers, a
class of HAPs.
However, on two current jobs I am working on, neither printer
even realized they
had any HAPs and in fact one printers Permit was altered to
reflect that fact.
Since the info was volunteered to the Agency there were no
other problems. The
local agency did not even realize that they had them. I
suspect the same will
happen with the other printer at some point. I believe you
have even written
some good material on the subject.
Any educational material needs to be directed at a level of
short enough that it will be read. Documents that are 50 to
200 pages long are
only read by diehards like you and me!! That is my two
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