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What Is Bio Remediation? Bio Remediation is a specific process used to treat contaminated media, including water, soil and subsurface material, by altering the environmental conditions to stimulate growth of microorganisms and degrade the target pollutants. In many cases, bioremediation is less expensive and more sustainable than other remediation alternatives.
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A Derbyshire recycling firm failed to adequately control the amount of waste on site posing a fire risk and resulting in a fly infestation. The company continued committing offences even when they were already under investigation by the Environment Agency following complaints from the public.
Pollution monitoring technology inside a 'Smogmobile' has shown that drivers may be exposed to more harmful nitrogen dioxide (NO2) pollution inside their vehicles than if they walked on the road outside!
Research has found that more than 80% of ocean plastic comes from land-based sources rather than from perceived sources such as fisheries and fishing vessels. Furthermore, of that 80%, three-quarters comes from uncollected waste - but with intelligent efforts this can be prevented say a business environment group.
A water company has become the first in the country to take to the skies in a bid to cut pollution of our beaches and coastal waters.
Aerial mapping company Bluesky has supported a major research project by scientists from the University of Leicester into the role of trees on pollution dispersion.
Environmental campaigners are toasting consumer power because leading UK retailers have pledged to phase out plastic microbeads from own-brand cosmetic and beauty products - they pose a major threat to marine wildlife.
Television company ITV has used portable air quality monitoring instruments from a UK company in a pivotal role to highlight the air quality crisis faced by the general public.
Arguments about which UK city has the most polluted air could be put to rest once and for all thanks to a landmark new project that uses state of the art techniques to measure air pollution in city environments.
Around four billion minute fibres could be littering each square kilometre of the world's deep seas with unknown consequences for ecosystems, according to a study led by scientists from Plymouth University and the UK's Natural History Museum.