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EEC to Present at 22nd Annual CUPA Conference February 3-6, 2020

EEC will be presenting at the 22nd Annual California Unified Program Annual Training Conference (CUPA) February 3-6, 2020 in Burlingame, California. EEC’s Emily Vavricka will be presenting on the emerging contaminant PFAS, focusing on PFAS sampling procedures, analytical methods, and current regulatory updates.


The California CUPA Forum is a non-profit 501(c)(6) statewide association that works with the Office of the State Fire Marshal, the California Office of Emergency Services, the Department of Toxic Substances Control, the State Water Resources Control Board and Cal EPA to update and continuously improve the Unified Program for the agencies, businesses and the communities that are served. For the past 21 years, the California CUPA Forum Board has invited both government entities and industries to attend and receive the same training at the annual training conference.

EEC is a nationally recognized leader in the field of soil, soil vapor, and groundwater assessment, remediation, due diligence, and compliance through “Out of the Box” unique technical solutions blended with industry proven strategies.


For more information on the 22nd Annual California CUPA Training Conference, please click here.

EEC exhibited at the 28th Annual Environmental Law Conference at Yosemite, CA to Feature PFAS

EEC Environmental (EEC) exhibited at the 28th Annual Environmental Law Conference at Yosemite at the Tenaya Lodge at Yosemite, October 17-20, 2019.

The Environmental Law Conference at Yosemite® is nationally recognized as the largest and most prestigious gathering in California of leaders in environmental, land use, and natural resources law.

EEC featured our expertise in tackling Per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS) which pose a serious human health risk leading to stringent action levels in California and throughout the US. 

EEC provides a broad spectrum of litigation support ranging from scientific investigations to expert testimony in state and federal courts. EEC’s ability to provide a reliable scientific basis for overcoming or minimizing contentious issues includes experience in matters related to contamination of soil, soil vapor, and groundwater; geologic and hydrogeological issues; industrial wastewater; historical document research and PRP Identification; CERCLA cost allocation; and insurance cost recovery.

Click the following link at https://calawyers.org/section/environmental-law/yosemite/ for more information.

Tina Bickerstaff joins EEC to head up east coast operations

EEC Environmental is pleased to welcome Ms. Tina Bickerstaff, CPG, PG to its Mid-Atlantic Team of environmental professionals. Tina joins EEC with more than 29 years of professional experience as its East Coast Regional Branch Manager. She is a Certified Professional Geologist (CPG) with national and state registrations and has held responsibility for the coordination, management and completion of all aspects of site investigations, remediation, environmental compliance programs, and regulatory negotiations. Tina is a Subject Matter Expert for due diligence Environmental Site Assessments (ESAs), RCRA Corrective Action, and has extensive experience in coastal plain, karst, and bedrock geology.

As a Sr. Managing Geologist at EEC, Tina will draw upon her extensive experience in leading multi-disciplinary project teams at complex, dynamic industrial and commercial properties to provide high quality solutions to EEC’s valued clients.

Latest News: California Sets the Lowest Notification Levels for PFAS in the Country

The California State Water Resources Control Board, Division of Drinking Water (DDW), has accepted the Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment’s (OEHHA) recent recommendation on new lower Notification Levels (NLs) for PFOA and for PFOS. On August 23, 2019, the DDW announced it established notification levels for PFOS and PFOA at 6.5 parts per trillion for PFOS and 5.1 parts per trillion for PFOA. These new levels are set at the lowest levels at which they can be reliably detected in drinking water using currently available analytical detection methods.

More information can be found here.