Brian Reinkeis creating Hazardous Chemical Release Info apps
While you can use this app for free, this Tier will provide some basic support for my efforts.
This version of the app lets you see all chemical release data for 11 Midwestern States. This Tier is a fully-functional introduction for your review.
Sign up for Tier 2 to have access to release data for all U.S. States with data for Reporting Years 1987-2016.
This Tier will let you see chemical release data for all U.S. States for Reporting Years 1987 thru 2016.
Once created, it will not include further updates. Tier 2 Patrons will receive a new link each month to the app and earlier links will be deleted.
This Tier will let you see the latest chemical release data available each month from EPA (all U.S. States) for Reporting Years 1987 to latest updates.
This data will be refreshed and updated on a monthly basis. Tier 3 Patrons will receive a special new link each month to the app and earlier links will be deleted.
About Brian Reinke
My applications help you get it.
As a local environmental commissioner for my village, I wanted to know what hazardous chemicals are being released and who is doing it. Then we know who to approach about reducing and eliminating those dangerous releases.
I am also an IT specialist and I have developed some unique applications that make it easier to learn what those releases are. Facilities that release the chemicals that are deemed hazardous must report those releases to the US EPA. That data is available to the public, but it's not easy to find what you probably want.
My Patreon community have access to several Tiers of benefits. Funds from my community will support my efforts to download data updates from US EPA and to do new development efforts.
DISCLAIMER: While I do my best to ensure that this app and the data are as accurate as possible, ultimate responsibility for the quality of the data lies with the reporting facilities and how the EPA interprets and stores the data. The EPA expects the reporting facilities to be able to defend the methods used to calculate the values that they are reporting, and so should you.