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Waterborne Environmental Inc. names Paul Barboza as its new CEO

August 20, 2021

LEESBURG, VA – Waterborne Environmental Inc. (Waterborne), a global consulting firm focused on environmental, ecological, and human risk services, today announced Paul Barboza has been named the company’s new Chief Executive Officer (CEO). Prior to joining Waterborne, Barboza, an engineer with a business background, was a highly successful executive within the IT and Government Contracting… Read More>

To see our research archive on Zotero, click here

May 9, 2019

Waterborne’s published research is now available online.  

Waterborne, Nutrients and Soil Health

May 9, 2019

Waterborne is leading the development of integrated investigations advancing grower and commodity groups’ knowledge of crop inputs and their movement through the environment following application. Now, these groups and their grower members can more effectively adapt their nutrient management practices for improved soil health, increased yield and better environmental outcomes. Our services in nutrient management… Read More>

The Growing Popularity of Subsurface Tile Drains

January 25, 2018

Agricultural subsurface tile drainage is a practice that has been around for many decades but has recently become increasingly popular among growers throughout the Midwest, given improvements in technology and increases in commodity prices. This practice allows growers to effectively change the drainage properties of their land to remove excess water and recover some of… Read More>

CELEBRATING 25 YEARS AND A SIGNIFICANT MILESTONE

July 13, 2017

In this issue of The Current, we would like to celebrate Waterborne’s Co-Founder, Patrick (Pat) Holden, who retired May 1, 2017, the start of our 25th year. Pat moved to a small farm in Loudoun County, Virginia, from Alexandria, Virginia, at the age of seven. Moving to a rural, predominantly agricultural county in the early… Read More>

Waterborne’s Continued Focus on Pollinator Protection

December 19, 2016

In the Spring 2015 edition of The Current, we updated our readers on our expanding expertise in pollinator protection. Since then, we have grown our pollinator risk assessment expertise and increased our involvement in this important area. Regulatory agencies and industry stakeholders maintain focus on this issue and Waterborne has enhanced its role in the… Read More>

Pesticides in Flooded Application Model – PFAM 2.0

December 19, 2016

Pesticides in Flooded Applications Model (PFAM) is an aquatic model used to estimate surface water exposure from the use of pesticides in flooded fields, such as rice paddies and cranberry bogs. PFAM was recently updated and scenarios in AR, CA, LA, MO, MS and TX were developed based on regional rice growing practices. Highlights of… Read More>

Dose Response Assessment Introductory Training

December 19, 2016

Human health risk assessments in the United States are relying more and more on quantitative dose-response assessments to derive a toxicity point of departure. Quantitative dose-response assessments take expertise in USEPA’s Benchmark Dose Software (BMDS). The software is freely available from USEPA , which has been peer reviewed, and is widely accepted by regulatory agencies…. Read More>

Monarchs and Threatened and Endangered Species

September 14, 2016

On September 9th, 2016, an Illinois Department of Natural Resources Monarch Summit was held in Springfield, IL with three goals in mind: 1) to build shared understanding of state-wide, existing and needed Monarch related activities, 2) to establish a mixed stakeholder-regulatory hub for state-wide Monarch conservation, and 3) to develop foundations for sector-specific action plans… Read More>

Waterborne Environmental Attends USEPA Hypoxia Task Force Spring 2016 Meeting

August 18, 2016

Aquatic hypoxia, or low oxygen, is an environmental phenomenon where the concentration of dissolved oxygen in the water column is too low to support living aquatic organisms. According to USEPA, hypoxic areas, or “dead zones,” have increased in duration and frequency across our planet’s oceans. A variety of factors can cause hypoxia, including water stratification… Read More>