Contamination cleanup

Contamination cleanup helps restore habitat for wildlife, provides new opportunities for recreation, and protects people’s health by removing toxic chemicals from the environment.
Contamination cleanup helps restore habitat for wildlife, provides new opportunities for recreation, and protects people’s health by removing toxic chemicals from the environment.

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Cleaning up for affordable housing on Bellingham Bay
Once contaminated by decades of use as storage for a paper mill byproduct called lignin, four acres of downtown Bellingham will soon be cleaned up and redeveloped into affordable housing.
Columbia Gorge smelter cleanup, redevelopment considered
Cleanup plans taking shape at former Columbia Gorge Aluminum smelter near Goldendale.
Cleaning up: Getting ready for more Bellingham Bay cleanup
Ecology is cleaning up Bellingham Bay one site at a time. This year you’ll see fieldwork at TWO sites!
Tune into the next Let's Talk About Hanford
We're going to be sharing information about three important Hanford cleanup facilities in the next edition of Let's Talk About Hanford.
Big improvements to Ecology apps make it easier to find toxics cleanup information
We've made big updates to our toxic cleanup site map tool. We also redesigned and expanded the cleanup site webpages, making it easier to get more info about individual cleanup sites.
New grant program funds cleanups to provide affordable housing
We are now accepting applications for our new Affordable Housing Cleanup Grant Program.
Residential project near Manson tests remedies for lead arsenate contamination
A Manson area developer tests 'model remedies' to remove pesticides from old orchard lands for a new housing complex near Lake Chelan
Join us for Let's Talk About Hanford
In our next edition of Let's Talk About Hanford, we're going to look back on the last year of cleanup.
Cleaning up: Two South Lake Union cleanups to make room for commercial space and affordable housing
The public is invited to comment on cleanup plans for two South Lake Union cleanup sites.
PFAS “forever chemicals” are regulated under state’s environmental cleanup law
Per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances, or PFAS, have become a serious public health concern. Ecology now requires contaminated sites be cleaned up under MTCA.

Showing 1 - 10 of 115 results.