EnviroForensics Provides Litigation Support Services Nationwide

Written by Justin Gifford, General Counsel, EnviroForensics

Whether you’re an attorney that specializes in complex environmental tort claims or are riding herd over specialized outside counsel, environmental law is unique in its blend of science, regulation and statute. When it comes to defending against EPA claims or pursuing actions against third-party polluters in complicated class actions, few if any individual lawyers or firms are able to successfully carry the day without a strong litigation support team, and that’s where EnviroForensics comes in. Coordinating technical experts with decades of experience with insurance archaeologists and risk managers, EnviroForensics’ full-service environmental Litigation Support Services are unmatched.

EnviroForensics provides a variety of services which can be critical to achieving the desired outcome in environmental litigation. Some of the litigation support services that EnviroForensics provide include determining the fate and transport of subsurface contaminants, human health & ecological risk assessments, Confidential Insurance Archaeology ® to locate coverage, damage assessments, expert witness testimony, coordination of expert witnesses and preparation of courtroom exhibits. When cleanup bills, property damage and responsible party status are on the line, EnviroForensics’ Litigation Support Services can act as a critical part of your legal strategy.

Green mean$ Green!

Can you afford not to go green?

Written by Steve Henshaw, President and CEO of EnviroForensics in collaboration with John Soderberg, PE, Esq. As seen in the September 2012 issue of the Cleaner and Launderer.

Nowadays everyone in business wants to be considered environmentally “friendly” or “green.” The retail dry cleaning industry is no exception.  In fact, given the ecological concern over perchloroethylene or “PERC”, actual or perceived, the retail dry cleaning trade has been at the forefront of the green movement.  However, there is another aspect of an environmentally friendly operation that most cleaners do not recognize, namely, that reducing consumption reduces costs.

The primary reason the trade participates in environmental conservation is because it is part of being a good corporate citizen.  Hence, most retail cleaners are only remotely aware of the potentially positive economic impact “going green” may have, independent of its positive public relations impact.  The purpose of this article is to explore that aspect as well as provide a simple method of prioritizing potentially available “environmentally friendly” or “going green” activities.

Continue reading “Green mean$ Green!”