Contact Us


All News Releases By Date


EPA Announces Availability of Administrative Record for Woven Woods Design Removal Site, Marianna, Fla.

Release Date: 06/21/2004
Contact Information: Dawn Harris-Young, (404) 562-8421,
The United States Environmental Protection Agency announced today that the Administrative Record for the Woven Woods Design Removal Site in Marianna, Jackson County, Florida is available for public review.

The Administrative Record file includes documents that form the basis for selection of the removal action. Documents in the record may include but are not limited to preliminary assessment and inspection reports, test results, and the Action Memorandum. All interested persons are encouraged to review and comment on the documents.

The documents will be available for public review during normal business hours at the following locations:

Jackson County Public Library
2929 Green Street
Mariannna, FL 32446-3381
Attn: Ms. JoAnn Rountree

U.S. EPA Records Center - Region 4
Sam Nunn Atlanta Federal Center - 11
th Floor
61 Forsyth Street, SW
Atlanta, GA 30303-3104
Attn: Debbie Jourdan

EPA will accept comments regarding the Administrative Record during the public comment period which begins on June 22, 2004 and ends on July 22, 2004. Comments should be addressed to Dean Ullock, Federal On-Scene Coordinator, U.S. EPA Region 4, ERRB, 11th Floor, 61 Forsyth Street, S.W., Atlanta, GA 30303-3104. At the end of the 30-day comment period, a written response to all pertinent comments will be prepared in a responsiveness summary and placed in the file.

The Woven Woods Design Removal site is located at 3555 Industrial Park Drive in Marianna, Jackson County, Florida. The operation is located in a rural area within Jackson County and outside the city limits of Marianna. Woven Woods Design is the name of the former painted, wooden shutter manufacturer that operated on the site. The business closed and subsequently went bankrupt in 2000. The owner abandoned 170 drums of paint wastes, lacquers, stains and solvents as well as hundreds of five-gallon containers of similiar materials. The property remains abandoned and there are no restrictions to public access.