Dirt in Ontario is a massive problem. Excavations produce what the government estimates is close to 25 million cubic metres of excess soils per year, which is expected to exceed landfill capacity by 2032.
Adaptive reuse in commercial real estate is on the rise. No wonder, since it can save time, money, and resources...
An in-depth look at the impacts the oilandgas clean-up program has had on the environmental service co's involved and the progress of site.
ERIS - Show the Love Contest. Tell us what you love about working in the Environmental Due Diligence & Remediation Industry for your chance to WIN!
Notice of price increase for Canada - effective April 2, 2022.
Extreme weather conditions are driving the risk of major wildfires globally. Last summer the small town of Lytton, British Columbia faced three consecutive days of extreme heat reaching 121 degrees, breaking national records.
Durham Region pilots road reconstruction using recycled materials. The principles of “rethink, reduce and reuse,” have been around a long time, but new takes on the old adage are still happening, especially in the infrastructure sector.
Canadian construction economists and other stakeholders are hedging when asked whether the next 18 to 24 months will see continued growth in the sector, with the potential for a recession and...
Whether it is transit lines, highway construction, or pipelines, new infrastructure projects in Ontario are being proposed daily and they are essential to keeping communities functioning.
An analysis of Statistics Canada data by researchers in the University of Toronto Scarborough’s Department of Physical and Environmental Sciences has found that most Canadians aren’t too far apart when it comes to views on the environment, except when it comes to climate change.