These resources provide information on state resources related to oxygenate contamination. Additional state resources on ethanol are available. For additional oxygenates topics, return to the oxygenates main page.
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- California Leaking Underground Fuel Tank (LUFT) Historical Case Analyses (PDF) (63pp, 726K, About PDF) 1995.
Prepared by the California State Water Resources Control Board (SWRCB), the goal of this study is to support the revision of California's leaking underground storage tank (LUST) corrective action process. Analysis of case historical data, including information on fate and transport and impacts of releases, is presented.
- Geotracker--Geographic Environmental Information Management System 2008.
Maintained by California's State Water Resources Control Board (SWRCB), GeoTracker is a geographic information system (GIS) that provides online access to environmental data, including well, tank, and pipeline data from across California.
- Leak History of New and Upgraded UST Systems (PDF) (8pp, 20K, About PDF) 1999.
Prepared by an advisory panel, this report presents the results of a review of existing data on UST contamination sites to determine if there is a leak history associated with UST systems meeting the 1998 federal and state standards.
- Survey of State Experiences with Petroleum and Hazardous Substance Releases at LUST Sites, Heating Oil Tanks, and Out of Service Tanks 2006.
Published by the New England Interstate Water Pollution Control Commission (NEIWPCC), this report presents the results of a multi-state survey addressing LUST-related issues.
- Volatile Organic Compounds in the Nation's Ground Water and Drinking-Water Supply Wells 2006.
Published by the U.S. Geological Survey, this report presents the results of a national assessment of VOCs in ground water, with an emphasis on the occurrence of VOCs in aquifers that are used as an important supply of drinking water.
- Characteristics of Gasoline Releases in the Water Table Aquifer of Long Island (PDF) (11pp, 42K, About PDF) 1999.
Prepared by the New York Department of Environmental Conservation with input from EPA, this paper summarizes observations from four gasoline release cases in Long Island.