LSRP Services

In May 2009, New Jersey law regarding environmental investigation and remediation was changed significantly. The law, known as the “Site Remediation Reform Act” or “SRRA”, established a Licensed Site Remediation Professional (LSRP) program. LSRPs now have the responsibility for oversight of environmental investigation and cleanup as well as site closure. The LSRP program allows the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection (NJDEP) to retain authority over the remediation process while the LSRP manages the investigation and remediation of the site from day to day. Under SRRA, NJDEP approval is no longer required prior to proceeding with investigation and remediation. This results in contaminated sites being cleaned up more quickly. LSRPs are also able to help with their clients’ financial needs, by accessing funds available for clean ups through low interest loans and grants available through the NJDEP and NJEDA. For more information on financial assistance see relevant links under Resources.

• Preliminary Assessments (PA)/Site Investigations (SI)
• Remedial Investigations
• Remedial Action Workplans (RAW)/Response Action Outcomes (RAO)

ISRA Compliance

Any person who owns the industrial establishment, owns the real property of an industrial establishment or is the operator of the industrial establishment must comply with ISRA.

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Linear Construction Projects

Any linear construction or development to create, maintain or alter a roadway, railroad or utility, must have an LSRP to oversee the management of contamination encountered.

Vapor Intrusion

Contamination in soil or groundwater is capable of traveling through media into buildings, possibly affecting the quality of indoor air. TEM is able to test and interpret the data for you, find the source and if necessary develop and install proper mitigation systems.


Due Diligence

To qualify for innocent purchaser defense, LSRPs can make sure that environmental liabilities are accounted for and all requirements of the NJDEP are met, in order to make the transaction process move as smoothly and quickly as possible.


Environmental Stormwater Management

Most stormwater discharges are considered point sources, and operators of these sources may be required to receive an NPDES permit before they can discharge. This permitting mechanism is designed to prevent stormwater runoff from washing harmful pollutants into local surface waters such as streams, rivers, lakes or coastal waters.