Government of Saskatchewan
Sunday, December 10, 2017
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Product List
 A | C | D | E | G | H | O | W |

A
  Abrasive Sand Blasting Guidelines
Abrasive (Sand) Blasting operations do not need to apply for permits to operate under The Clean Air Act as industrial sources. However, they are required to voluntarily follow guidelines, which should reduce or eliminate any environmental risk associated with abrasive (sand) blasting.
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C
  Copper Wire Recycling
This document identifies the provincial regulations that apply to the processing of copper wire in Saskatchewan.
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D
  Determined Efforts For Polyvinyl Chloride (PVC) and Mercury Containing Products used in Saskatchewan Hospitals
Hospital waste incinerators have been identified as a source of toxic air pollutants such as mercury, dioxins and furans. However, waste minimization and segregation, source reduction, recycling and other pollution prevention techniques can effectively reduce or eliminate the release of air pollutants.
  Don't Burn Grain Storage Bags
The chemical reactions that occur during the burning of plastics, such as polyethylene grain storage bags, produce an array of toxic substances that are detrimental to both human health and our environment. For instance, where chlorine-containing materials are included, dioxins and furans may be formed which can cause health effects ranging from cancer to nervous disorders.
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E
  Environmental Guideline for Saskatchewan Asphalts
This Guideline applies to all stationary and mobile asphalt plants located in Saskatchewan.
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G
  Grain and Feed Handling Industry Guideline
This Guideline pertains primarily to facilities for the movement and processing of agricultural crops grown or processed in Saskatchewan but may not include all activities at a facility that processes grain for oil seed production, ethanol production and / or other agricultural operations that have gaseous emissions in addition to airborne particulate.
  Guideline for Open Burning and Structure Disposal
This document outlines guidelines around environmentally responsible disposal of wooden structures.
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H
  Halocarbon Control Regulations
Since September 8, 2005, Saskatchewan has replaced The Ozone-depleting Substances with The Halocarbon Control Regulations. The new regulations are another step in addressing stratospheric ozone-depletion and preventing global warming.
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O
  Open Burning and Disposal of Wooden Structures Guideline
This guideline outlines the requirements for burning of wood products derived from the demolition of wood buildings and structures.
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W
  Wood/Coal Burning Facts
Air quality impacts may be of a health concern especially to those with allergies, asthma or other respiratory or cardiovascular problems.
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