by Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory, Office of Research and Development, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Available to the public through the National Technical Information Service in Cincinnati, Springfield, Va .
Written in English
|Statement||by Jeffrey P. Sgambat, Elaine A. LaBella, Sheila Roebuck|
|Series||Interagency energy/environment R&D program report -- EPA-600/7-80-120, Research reporting series -- EPA-600/7-80-120|
|Contributions||LaBella, Elaine A, Roebuck, Sheila, Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory (Cincinnati, Ohio), Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory (Cincinnati, Ohio). Energy Pollution Control Division, Geraghty & Miller|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 183 p. :|
|Number of Pages||183|
Effects of underground coal mining on ground water in the eastern United States, Volume 1. Jeffrey P. Sgambat, Elaine A. LaBella, Sheila Roebuck, Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory (Cincinnati, Ohio), Geraghty & Miller. Effects of underground coal mining on ground water in the eastern United States. Jeffrey P Sgambat; Elaine A LaBella; Sheila Roebuck; Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory (Cincinnati, Ohio); Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory (Cincinnati, Ohio). Energy Pollution Control Division.; Geraghty & Miller. ground-water phase of the study. Purpose and-Scope The purpose of this report is to pro vide an overview of the effects of surface coal mining and reclamation on ground-water systems of small watersheds in order to il lustrate some typical hydrologic systems in the Eastern Coal Province. The report preCited by: 4. Effects of coal mining on water quality in the more arid western half of the United States are more difficult to detect because of the high degree of mineralization of natural water. Normal background concentrations of constituents are not useful in evaluating effects of coal mine drainage on streams in the more arid by:
The effects of underground coal mining on aquifer dewatering have been summarized by Sgambat, et al (), based on their literature survey for the eastern United States. Hobba () 'has also reported on dewatered rock and reduced well yields overlying deep mines in West Virginia, especially in the FarmingtonFile Size: KB. of eastern United States (U.S.) (Abramson and Hask-ell, ). Surface mining reorganizes geologic mate-rials and removes native biota and soil, and can have unintended effects on hydrologic ﬂow paths and pro-cesses in the steep terrain of the Appalachian Moun-tains. Surface coal mining methods and regulations. The United States’ coal mining industry employs ab persons, producing more than billion short tons of coal per year, approximately 60% is from surface mines and 40% from underground mines. Coal mining operations are concentrated in the eastern United States (Figure 1), with more than 70% of all operations located in. Currently, the continued spread of a method of coal extraction known as mountaintop removal mining has plagued areas of the eastern United States, mainly including the state of West Virginia. Throughout its increasing stages of implementation, mountaintop removal mining has caused numerous hampering effects, including causing serious harm to.
Occurs naturally in some limestones, sandstones, and soils in the eastern United States. Can cause a variety of cardiac, gastrointestinal, and neuromuscular effects. Associated with hypertension and cardiotoxicity in animals. Beryllium: Occurs naturally in soils, groundwater, and surface water. The Ground-Water System and Possible Effects of Underground Coal Mining in the Trail Mountain Area, Central Utah. By Gregory C. Lines. Abstract The ground-water system was studied in the Trail Mountain area in order to provide hydrologic information needed to assess the hydrologic effects of underground coal by: 7. Suggested Citation:"The Generic Effects of Coal Mining on Ground Water."National Research Council. Coal Mining and Ground-Water Resources in the United gton, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: / 3. Environmental cumulative effects of coal underground mining Unlike open mining, underground mining extracting coal resources through the wells, usually leads to land subsidence, water resources destruction, soil erosion, air pollution and biodiversity by: