REC's Mission - AIR QUALITY PERMITTING
Provide air quality permitting and dispersion modeling solutions that support long-term sustainability and competitiveness of business and industry in Idaho.
Cheryl A. Robinson is a licensed professional engineer (P.E.) in Idaho and California, and has 40 years' experience in industry and environmental & safety regulatory consulting.
Air Quality Permitting, Modeling, and Regulatory Compliance. From 2005 through 2014, Cheryl served as an air quality permit engineer and dispersion modeling analyst for the Idaho Department of Environmental Quality.
She established REC in 2015, partnering with clients to solve their air quality permitting challenges.
Robinson Environmental Consulting, LLC
3979 N Oak Park Place, Boise, Idaho 83703-3924
Cell: (208) 473-0183
REC is a woman-owned small business enterprise (WOSBE) and disadvantaged business enterprise (DBE).
Core Service Areas: Clean Air Act Compliance
No-Cost Assistance for Air Quality Issues for Small Businesses
Small Business Development Center (SBDC)
Do you need an air quality permit for your project, or is it perhaps exempt from permitting requirements? Contact REC today for help in making this determination!
March 2021 Idaho DEQ plans to issue a revised Section 3 to the Air Quality Modeling Guideline for public comment after the legislature adjourns this spring. Because this is guidance rather than regulation, they're already implementing the changes to the guidance. Contact REC for more information!
January 2021 Concerned about the coronavirus disease COVID-19 impacting your Idaho project? Not to worry. REC can easily arrange conference calls to "meet" with Idaho DEQ air quality permitting staff to discuss your project needs!
February 10, 2020 New draft guidance was issued for modeling ozone and secondary formation of PM2.5. This may affect analyses for your facility if your project increases emissions of SO2 or NOx in excess of 4 tons per year (10% of the significant emissions rate).
July 26, 2019 EPA moves to codify reversal of "once in, always in" for major sources of hazardous air pollutants (HAPs), following up on guidance issued in January 2018. With the issuance of the guidance, sources of HAPs previously classified as "major sources" could be reclassified as "area" sources when the facility limits its potential to emit below major source thresholds.
(10 tons/yr of any HAP, 25 tons/yr total HAPs).
Experienced. Responsive. Reliable.