Category: Air Quality Compliance

Regulations for Solid Fuel Burning Devices:
Stationary Source Compliance

Regulations for Solid Fuel Burning Devices These regulations cover Box Elder, Cache, Davis, Salt Lake, Tooele, Utah, and Weber Counties and include fireplaces and wood, pellet, and coal burning stoves. Winter inversions trap microscopic particles called PM2.5 in the air. The use of solid fuel burning devices, such as fireplaces wood, pellet, and coal burning …

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Regulations for Residential Open Burning:
Stationary Source Compliance

Open Burn Permit Application Open burning is a source of air pollution that is regulated by the Division of Air Quality (DAQ). There are statewide rules in place that regulate open burning activities to help minimize emissions and ensure that the National Ambient Air Quality Standards (NAAQS) are met. Recent modifications to these rules change …

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Solid Fuel Burning Devices:
Stationary Source Compliance

This information pertains to statewide residential fireplaces and solid fuel burning devices, including fireplaces and wood, pellet, and coal burning stoves. Residential fireplaces and solid fuel burning devices contribute particulate matter emissions to the atmosphere. To minimize the amount of emissions from these devices, they are regulated by a visible emission standard (opacity). When operated …

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Terms and Abbreviations:
Stationary Source Compliance

A-Companies A-Companies who have actual emissions greater than 100 tons per year of any single pollutant. Annual Inspection A full comprehensive inspection and emissions test of the facility, typically conducted annually, based on the applicable requirements of the Title V operating permits, approval orders, or State and Federal rules. B-Companies B-Companies who have less than …

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