RCRA Training
RCRA Refresher
RCRA Hazardous Waste 
RCRA  Refresher  8 Hour  8.0
RCRA: What the Law Requires  4.0
RCRA in Day to Day Operations  2.0
RCRA Refresher – CA   8.0 

Spill Prevention and Release Reporting  2.0
Spill Prevention, Control, & Countermeasure 2.0
Stormwater Discharges & Permits in Construction 2.0
CDOT-Stormwater Management During Construction 8.0
Emergency Planning Community/Right to Know Act 3.0
Identifying Your Hazardous Wastes  4.0

Certified Environmental Specialist 24 hrs

Environmental Compliance Package
Package Includes:
  • RCRA in Day-to-Day Operations
  • The Clean Water Act and Day-to-Day Requirements
  • Identifying Your Hazardous Wastes

$99.00       Descriptions
$95.00
$99.00
$99.00

$45.00
$45.00
$90.00
$95.00
$75.00
$95.00

$255.00

$325.00
Hazardous waste management RCRA
Most Common RCRA Hazardous Waste Violations
in Healthcare
  • Hazardous waste determinations
  • Improper disposal
  • Open containers
  • Unmarked/unlabeled containers
  • Satellite accumulation
  • Hazardous waste training
  • Contingency plan
  • Universal Waste

 









RCRA 8 hr refresher online
RCRA refresher course
rcra classes for epa compliance
RCRA online courses
hazardous waste management





online rcra classes
Our RCRA Refresher & RCRA Training courses  offer students the opportunity to develop an understanding of the components of the regulations pertaining to the treatment, storage and disposal of hazardous materials.  Stay compliant with our RCRA Refresher!

RCRA Training 
We Welcome Corporate Accounts

RCRA - Day to Day Operations
Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA) is designed to track hazardous waste from cradle to grave. Under RCRA, hazardous waste generators are the first link in the cradle-to-grave hazardous waste management system. This Module covers RCRA Regulations relating to Generators, Containers, and Hazardous Waste Management Plan (HWMP). The goal of HWMP is to handle hazardous waste in a safe, efficient, and environmentally sound manner and to comply with RCRA regulations.

Course Objectives
At the conclusion of this course, you will be able to:
- Describe the roles of and regulatory requirements for hazardous waste generators
- Follow safety considerations when accumulating and transporting hazardous wastes
- Ensure proper management and inspection of hazardous waste containers following container standards
- Describe regulatory standards for rendering a hazardous waste container or inner liner RCRA empty
- Explain goals and requirements for a hazardous waste management plan

RCRA - What the Law Allows
This course explains the history of the Resource Conservation Recovery Act (RCRA), its structure and its key elements that provide the framework for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agencys (EPA) comprehensive waste management program. The course discusses the specific requirements of various types of facilities that treat, store, transport or dispose of hazardous waste. The standards covered in this course include those that direct the operation and management of permitted and interim facilities, as well as requirements for the closing and post-closing procedures of hazardous waste facilities with the goal of protecting human health and the environment. Finally, the course discusses the various ways that hazardous waste is tracked and monitored while it is generated, received, treated, stored, and disposed of, including import and export requirements.

RCRA 8 hr Refresher
This course is designed for Environmental Professionals who want to maximize their compliance efforts for safety in the workplace. We will cover the various types of hazardous waste that may occur at work sites and suggest precautions and protective measures to reduce or eliminate these hazards. Throughout the course, we will examine the federal Resource Conservation Recovery Act (RCRA), as well as the role of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the role of the individual states in controlling hazardous wastes. We will learn how to comply with the RCRA program, which the EPA has developed to manage hazardous wastes from cradle to grave, i.e., from the time it is generated to its ultimate disposal.

Course Objectives
At the conclusion of this course, you will be able to:
- Explain the importance of RCRA regulations in managing hazardous wastes
- Describe the standards used for different types of hazardous waste treatment, storage, and disposal facilities
- Implement hazardous waste management systems to achieve and maintain compliance
- Discuss the financial assurance requirements for corrective actions under RCRA
- Discuss a manifest system including discrepancies, unmanifested waste, and operating records
- Identify requirements for the monitoring, recordkeeping, and closure procedures of hazardous waste
- Properly identify hazardous wastes according to RCRA regulations
- Discuss the elements of a waste management system for municipal solid waste and industrial waste

Environmental Compliance Package
Package Includes:
  • RCRA in Day-to-Day Operations
  • The Clean Water Act and Day-to-Day Requirements
  • Identifying Your Hazardous Wastes

Certified Environmental Specialist
The Clean Air Act describes the legislative history regarding the reduction of atmospheric pollution. The United States Congress first passed the Air Pollution Control Act of 1955, then the Clean Air Act in 1963, followed by amendments in 1966, the Clean Air Act Extension in 1970, and further amendments in 1977 and 1990.

This course discusses the goals and importance of the Clean Air Act through its legislative history. Amendments have been implemented to these Acts, especially the 1990 Amendments which are covered in great detail in this course.

This course also covers how the Clean Air Act is designed to protect people and how well that goal has been accomplished. In addition, the course describes the purpose and requirements of the New Source Review (NSR) permitting program and the Title V permit program. The course ends with the Clear Skies Legislation which was proposed to reduce power plant emissions of sulfur dioxide (SO2), nitrogen oxides (NOX), and mercury.