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Reclaim Equipment and Accessories
In many areas of the country, compliance with environmental regulations may only require waste water to be diverted,
using sand-snakes or some other means of diversion, to the grassy areas around a home or structure. Some areas will require
all waste water to be reclaimed and dumped in a sanitary sewer system or approved dumping station.  And in others, you
not be required to do anything. Compliance with your local regulations  DOES NOT NECESSARILY require huge
investments for new equipment.

Let NAPWO help you comply with your local requirements.
In many areas of the country, reclaim has become a hot topic and in many cases, it is needed.  Although many of our soaps
and cleaners are environmentally friendly, some are not friendly at all!  Considering that many of these chemicals can
eventually find their way into a stream or waterway, it is important to follow your local ordinance regarding waste water to
ensure compliance.  Compliance will help you avoid fines and penalties and protect our waterways, fish, wildlife, plant life
and so much more.  

So what did the Clean Water Act mandate?  The Act.....

Established the basic structure for regulating pollutants discharges into the waters of the United States.

Gave EPA the authority to implement pollution control programs such as setting wastewater standards for industry.
Maintained existing requirements to set water quality standards for all contaminants in surface waters.

Made it unlawful for any person to discharge any pollutant from a point source into navigable waters, unless a permit
was obtained under its provisions.

Funded the construction of sewage treatment plants under the construction grants program.

Recognized the need for planning to address the critical problems posed by nonpoint source pollution.

Subsequent amendments modified some of the earlier CWA provisions. Revisions in 1981 streamlined the municipal construction grants process, improving the capabilities of treatment plants built under the program. Changes in 1987
phased out the construction grants program, replacing it with the State Water Pollution Control Revolving Fund, more
commonly known as the Clean Water State Revolving Fund. This new funding strategy addressed water quality needs by
building on EPA-state partnerships.
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