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"The addition to Envirofacts will provide the American people with unprecedented access to information about chemicals that are manufactured in their communities," said Steve Owens, assistant administrator for EPA's Office of Chemical Safety and Pollution Prevention. "This is another step EPA is taking to empower the public with information on chemicals in their communities."
The database is a rudimentary collection of information provided by companies about chemicals on their properties that could potentially impact air, land or water in the United States. The database provides a facility name and address, an aerial image, map location, and links to other agency information about the facility such inspection and compliance reports available through the Enforcement Compliance History Online database. Additional historic information will be included for another 2,500 facilities.
Click on the Envirofacts database to explore it.