An intense 3-day training course delivered in a workshop atmosphere, providing attendees with the training required to conduct Phase I (One) Environmental Site Assessments in Canada. Suitable for both experienced practitioners and those wishing to enter the field. Course is based on CSA-Z768 guidelines, and enhanced to include Western Canada specific guidelines (Alberta Environment, BC & Saskatchewan MOE Regs) This course is a perquisite to the CESA (Certified Environmental Site Assessor) Designation.
An intense 3-day training course delivered in a workshop atmosphere, providing attendees with the training required to conduct Phase II (two) Environmental Site Assessments in Canada. Suitable for both experienced practitioners and those wishing to enter the field. Course is based on CSA-Z769 guidelines, and enhanced to include Western Canada specific guidelines (Alberta Environment, BC & Saskatchewan MOE Regs) This course is a perquisite to the CESAII (Certified Environmental Site Assessor Phase II) Designation.
This course is exclusive to Alberta and designed to educate Alberta Environmental Consultants, Wellsite operators, and Individuals looking to enter the Oil & Gas industry, step-by-step the mandatory procedures for conducting a Phase 1 on an Alberta Oil and Gas Wellsite and/or Facility. This 2 day course follows the Alberta Environment Guidelines for Phase 1 ESA for the purpose of reclaiming Oil and Gas Wellsites and Facilities. This course also provides an overview of the Phase 2 and Reclamation processes.
Since 1993, AESAC has been developing and delivering Environmental Site Assessment training courses in accordance with CSA-Z768, CSA Z769, and provincial guidelines. These workshop based courses are 2 to 3 days in length, provide extensive knowledge and instruction of ESA techniques and regulations, and are developed and instructed by industry leading, experienced, professionals.
AESAC offers the Certified Environmental Site Assessors (C.E.S.A) Designation and the Enhancement C.E.S.A.II for Phase Two practitioners.
Applicants must pass a 100 point checklist; which includes Experience, Education, and submitting an ESA report for review.
C.E.S.A. Designations are nationally accredited and required by many Banks, Lenders, Stakeholders, and Employers
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Last month I talked about some of the dos and don’ts of delivering bad environmental news to a client. This month I want to expand on this topic and address some of the finer points of being the bearer of bad news. It’s always something we hope not to have to do, but really is
In environmental consulting, you sometimes have to be the bearer of bad news. Telling a client their property has a serious contamination problem and they now own a significant financial liability is not enjoyable, but it's something we all have to do from time to time in this
In my last article I discussed some of the research requirements for conducting a Phase 1 Environmental Site Assessment (ESA), in particular the use of environmental databases to confirm the history and development of a particular property, and to assist in determining potential