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Robert W. Cleary was a professor of Civil and Geological Engineering at Princeton University and a Professor of Geosciences at the University of Sao Paulo, Brasil. He received his Ph.D. degree in Chemical Engineering from the University of Massachusetts in Amherst and is currently a groundwater consultant and an adjunct professor in the groundwater program of the University of Waterloo. His research interests and practical experience include all aspects of groundwater contamination, remediation, hydrology, modeling, site characterization, litigation support and remediation strategies. In addition to numerous technical articles and reports, he has authored book chapters dealing with groundwater hydrology and modeling in English and Portuguese. Considered one of the outstanding teachers in the field, he is a lecturer in the National Ground Water Association's MODFLOW course and Princeton Groundwater Inc.'s Groundwater Pollution and Hydrology and Remediation courses in the United States and Brasil.
John A. Cherry holds geological engineering degrees from the University of Saskatchewan and the University of California, Berkley and a Ph.D. in hydrogeology from the University of Illinois. He was a faculty member at the University of Manitoba for four years before joining the faculty at the University of Waterloo in 1971 where his research focused on field studies of the migration and fate of contaminants in groundwater and groundwater remediation. He retired from the University of Waterloo in 2006 and was granted the title Distinguished Professor Emeritus in 2007. He co-authored the textbook “Ground Water” with R.A. Freeze (1979) and co-edited and coauthored several chapters in the book “Dense Chlorinated Solvents and Other DNAPLs in Groundwater” (1996). In addition to research concerning subsurface contaminant behavior, he has participated in development of several technologies for groundwater monitoring and remediation and co-holds several patents. He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada and has received awards for groundwater contamination research from scientific and engineering societies in Canada, the United States and the U.K. He held the Research Chair in Contaminant Hydrogeology at the University of Waterloo (1996-2006) and is currently the Director of the University Consortium for Field-Focused Groundwater Contamination Research, established in 1988, and is an adjunct professor in the School of Engineering at the University of Guelph.
Brownell

Michael C. Kavanaugh is Vice President and the Global Science and Technology Leader for Geosyntec Consultants. He is a chemical and environmental engineer with over 35 years of consulting experience. Dr. Kavanaugh has been project engineer, project manager, principal-in charge, technical director or technical reviewer on over 200 projects covering a broad range of environmental issues. He has co-authored over 35 peer reviewed technical publications, edited two books, and has made over 100 presentations to technical audiences, legislative bodies, and public advocacy groups. He has chaired two boards under the National Research Council, the Water Science and Technology Board from 1989 to 1991 and the Board on Radioactive Waste Management from 1998 to 2000. Dr. Kavanaugh has a B.S. and a M.S. in Chemical Engineering from Stanford and UC Berkeley, respectively and a PhD in Civil/Environmental Engineering from UC Berkeley. He was a Peace Corps volunteer in Guatemala from 1964 to 1966. He is a registered professional engineer in California and Michigan and a Board Certified Environmental Engineer by the American Academy of Environmental Engineers. Dr. Kavanaugh is also a Consulting Professor in the Civil and Environmental Engineering Department of Stanford University. He was elected to the National Academy of Engineering in 1998. He was the chairman of the 2013 National Research Council's acclaimed report: Alternatives For Managing the Nation's Complex Contaminated Groundwater Sites.

Bernard H. Kueper has a Ph.D. from the University of Waterloo and is a full professor in the Department of Civil Engineering at Queen’s University. His research focuses on the subsurface behavior and clean-up of dense, non-aqueous phase liquids (DNAPLs) such as chlorinated solvents, PCB oils, and creosote. This work is focused on both unconsolidated geologic deposits, such as sands and gravels, as well as fractured clay and rock. Dr. Kueper has carried out laboratory experimentation, field work, and numerical modeling to study the specific processes which govern the subsurface fate of these liquids, as well as methods of site remediation. Dr. Kueper has published extensively in these areas and has lectured on the topics of DNAPL behavior and remediation in professional short-courses in Canada, the U.S.A., Switzerland, Denmark, and Great Britain. Current work includes the valuation of waterflooding, surfactant flooding and alcohol flooding as methods of in-situ DNAPL removal, as well the measurement of capillary pressure and relative permeability curves in fractured rock. Dr. Kueper is a licensed professional engineer who also serves as a technical consultant to private industry. This work has included providing technical expert testimony in court and at public hearings, meetings with U.S. E.P.A. and state regulatory agencies, oversight of site investigation activities, and the preparation of a variety of technical documents.
Einarson, M. D.
Murray D. Einarson is a Principal Hydrogeologist with Haley & Aldrich in Oakland, California. . He has a B.A. in geology from the University of California, Santa Barbara, and an M.Sc. in hydrogeology from the University of Waterloo. Mr. Einarson has 30 years of experience as an environmental consultant, and is a Professional Geologist in California. His professional interests focus on developing and promoting superior methods and technologies for environmental site characterization and in situ remediation. He is a pioneer in the development and application of expedited site assessment technologies and has co-authored industry and regulatory guidance documents on this subject. He also holds patents on innovative site assessment technologies, including a dual-tube soil coring system and a multi-level groundwater monitoring system (CMT™ multilevel monitoring system). Mr. Einarson is a frequent lecturer to environmental regulators in California and other states. He has authored or co-authored dozens of technical publications and regularly serves as a peer reviewer for several technical journals. He has been an instructor in the Waterloo graduate course in field hydrogeology for the last 10 years. In honor of his many accomplishments in the field of contaminant hydrogeology and groundwater protection, the National Ground Water Association awarded Mr. Einarson its Ground Water Technology Award in 2009.

David Kaminski is Senior Vice President at QED Environmental Systems. Over the past 25 years, he has designed and installed ground-water pumping and sampling systems for sites throughout the United States , Canada , Europe, Australia and South America . Mr. Kaminski has developed new devices and methods for ground-water sampling and groundwater remediation applications and has been awarded four US patents.  He has also published several journal and conference papers on ground-water sampling practices and pumping system design. Mr. Kaminski has presented hundreds of seminars, short courses and field courses on ground-water sampling for leading industry professional organizations, universities and regulatory agencies worldwide. He is a member of the standards organization ASTM International and was Chairman of ASTM’s Ground Water Sample Collection committee 1990 – 2008, during which time he co-authored several standards on monitoring well purging methods and sampling device selection. Mr. Kaminski is also a member of the National Ground Water Association, the International Solid Waste Association, the Solid Waste Association of North America, and the California Groundwater Resources Association.

Douglas G. Larson is a Principal Engineer with Geosyntec Consultants in Boston, MA, where he manages the firm's New England branch offices. He has a B.S. in Civil Engineering from Carnegie Mellon University and a M.S. and PhD in Civil and Environmental Engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He is a Registered Professional Engineer in several states and a Licensed Site Professional (LSP) in Massachusetts. Dr. Larson has worked on hazardous waste site remediation projects since 1986, including projects at high profile sites such as the Massachusetts Military Reservation on Cape Cod, the Nuclear Metals Superfund Site in Concord, Massachusetts, and dozens of other Superfund sites throughout the United States. He has pioneered the full scale implementation of several innovative technologies, including the use of anaerobic biodegradation processes to address dense, non-aqueous phase liquid (DNAPL) in fractured bedrock. He has been the technical lead on projects involving contaminant fate and transport modeling, financial risk analysis, laboratory and field scale pilot testing, and full scale remediation system designs. Dr. Larson has designed and managed the application of a wide range of remedial technologies including bioremediation , chemical oxidation, soil vapor extraction (SVE), multi-phase extraction (MPE), air sparging, in situ thermal treatment, groundwater extraction and treatment, and above-ground management of contaminated soils. He is frequently consulted on Brownfield redevelopment projects and projects involving environmental liability transfers. Dr. Larson has taught at Tufts University and the University of Massachusetts Lowell, and he lectures at universities and conferences throughout the U.S. on remediation topics.

 

 

Richard Rago serves as Vapor Intrusion Practice Leader at Haley & Aldrich and has conducted hundreds of indoor air quality project investigations and soil vapor intrusion studies at sites contaminated with manufactured gas plant (MGP) residuals, petroleum hydrocarbons, chlorinated solvents, pesticides, and other contaminants. Since joining Haley & Aldrich in 1991, Rich has long been recognized for his support for regulatory agencies and professional organizations, including technical collaboration with EPA and ITRC’s PVI team as well as for contributions to numerous state and federal guidance documents.  He has also directed independent research studies in support of improved environmental characterization, including analytical false positives, indoor air sampling intervals, soil gas long term temporal stability, and residential indoor air background.  Rich is currently collaborating with two leading analytical testing laboratories to complete an indoor air background study focused on VOCs and petroleum hydrocarbons in office buildings, municipal buildings, commercial buildings, and schools.

 

 

Gary P. Wealthall is a Senior Principal of Geosyntec Consultants with more than 25 years of experience in contaminant hydrogeology research and practice. He is based in Ontario, Canada, where he manages Geosyntec's Canadian Remediation Operations. He previously led a contaminant hydrogeology research team as a Principal Research Scientist with the British Geological Survey and Research Fellow at the University of Sheffield, and was appointed in 2011 as an Adjunct Professor at the University of Guelph. He specializes in the development and application of high-resolution site characterization methods for remedy design and implementation, including sediments capping and in situ stabilization, in situ bioremediation of DNAPL source zones and MNA of chlorinated solvents and coal tar sites. He is an instructor for leading-edge training courses and has published numerous research papers and best-practice guidance documents on the behavior of dense and light non-aqueous phase liquids (DNAPLs and LNAPLs) in intergranular and fractured bedrock aquifers and aquitards, including co-author of the 2015 ITRC guidance document titled "Integrated DNAPL Site Characterization and Tools Selection" and contributing author of the 2015 EPRI guidance document titled "Generic Work Plan to Assess Dense Non-Aqueous Phase Liquid Mobility int he Subsurface at Manufactured Gas Plant Sites

 
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