Spill Response

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Nichols Environmental staff is on call to respond to environmental incidents. Through an effective emergency response program, we have been able to reduce potential environmental liabilities for our clients as a result of an inadvertent release or incident.

Nichols Environmental has responded to numerous releases relating to transportation (tractor-trailer), pipeline, rail, and from storage tanks on industrial, commercial and agricultural properties.  Contaminants released include fuels, crude oil, chemicals and fertilizers.  Our spill response units will mobilize throughout Western Canada and into the Northwest Territories.

Working cooperatively with the initial response workers, we have found that releases can be managed both cost effectively and in a responsible manner, thus reducing our client’s contingent liability.

Our response programs have included:

  • installation and operation of dual-phase vacuum extraction (DPVE) equipment
  • air stripping towers
  • spill booms
  • cut-off dams to control contaminant migration 

Through our network of contractor affiliations, we provide timely and cost-effective spill response management.

An important factor in any release is the regulatory process and closure reporting. Nichols Environmental has a strong working relationship with the regulatory authorities to assist our clients in managing their releases with the regulators.

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Excavation

Locations

Head Office – Edmonton
17331 – 107th Avenue NW
Edmonton, Alberta T5S 1E5

Phone: (780) 484-3377
Fax: (780) 484-5093

Calgary Office
427 Manitou Road SE
Calgary, Alberta T2G 4C2

Phone: (403) 452-1820
Fax: (403) 984-8803

What's New

  • December 11, 2018
    We had the opportunity to visit the Canadian Light Source facility at the University of Saskatchewan - the brightest light in Canada!  The facility and people that run it are leaders in syn...
  • December 06, 2018
    The holidays are quickly approaching, and our to-do lists are not getting any smaller; field jobs are winding down for the season but there’s still so much to do. Stress creeps in, the urg...

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