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RE: Disposal of creosote soaked railroad ties



Depending on what you mean by burning, this might release a lot of PNAs/PHAs
and other bad stuff--not a good idea. A better use of this material is for
landscaping.  Around here used railroad ties get a good price.

___________________________________________________________________________
"As a man begins to live more seriously within, he begins to live more
simply without."  
--Ralph Waldo Emerson
____________________________________________________________________________

Judy Kennedy
Washington State Dept. of Ecology (http://www.wa.gov/ecology)
P.O. Box 47600
Olympia, WA  98504-7600
Phone (360) 407-6744
FAX (360) 407-6715
Email:  jken461@ecy.wa.gov


-----Original Message-----
From: mkeck@daapgea050.apgea.army.mil
[mailto:mkeck@daapgea050.apgea.army.mil]
Sent: Friday, July 30, 1999 9:52 AM
To: p2tech@great-lakes.net
Subject: Disposal of creosote soaked railroad ties



Any good ideas for reuse or recovery of quite a lot of creosote-soaked
railroad ties?  I've been told of a method of burning them then using the
ash for bricks???  

Mike Eck
Michael.Eck@aec.apgea.army.mil


----------
Juna Z. Snow
List Manager
Waste Management & Research Center
listman@wmrc.hazard.uiuc.edu
217.333.8945