• 06 Aug 2015 4:05 PM | Anonymous

              On July 23, NJSWEP took to Central Jersey for its latest networking opportunity: a reception at Verve in Downtown Somerville, a short walk from the train station. The location brought out new faces who joined old friends and colleagues for drinks and hors d'oeuvres underneath disco balls and string lights in the restaurant's swanky upstairs lounge. With over 20 people in attendance, NJSWEP will see what other opportunities Central Jersey may hold for get-togethers!

              MetroNet caters to NJSWEP members and supporters alike in the North Jersey/New York Metro Area by providing networking, social, and educational opportunities in the Northeast portion of New Jersey and in New York City. If you have an idea for a future MetroNet event, or if your company is interested in sponsoring a future event, please contact Cristin Mustillo at or Ilkay Cam-Spanos at

  • 04 Aug 2015 12:48 PM | Kelly McCormick

    The Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection has released their draft vapor intrusion guidance document for public comment. It is available from their eComment webpage, and the comment period ends 9/23/15.

  • 04 Aug 2015 12:44 PM | Kelly McCormick

    Below is a list of upcoming continuing education classes that may be of interest to NJSWEP members. 

    From Montclair State University Continuing Education for Environmental Professionals (CEEP):


    October 23, 2015

    Regulatory Training in Underground Storage Tanks

    8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.

    Montclair State University

    30 Normal Avenue

    Montclair, NJ

    Is it time to renew your license?  If you are becoming UST certified for the first time or if your certification is in need of renewal, this class is for you! The NJDEP requires professionals who work on USTs to be trained, certified/recertified every three (3) years. This NJDEP approved course fulfills the NJDEP course requirements for regulatory training and must be taken within one year prior to renewal. Professional engineers and plumbing contractors, exempt from the certification examination, must attend the course within one year of certification.

    Register on-line:

    From Rutgers Office of Continuing Professional Education:

    Vegetation Identification for Wetland Delineation: South

    September 10-11, 2015


    Harold N. Peek Preserve

    2100 Route 47 South, Millville, NJ 08332



    Plants are the most obvious clues to wetland boundaries. This two-day field course will teach you how to draw a wetland line by identifying a variety of upland and wetland plant species. This is a field-based course, so please dress accordingly for the outdoors.


    More information:




    Wetland Construction: Planning and Functional Design

    September 28-29, 2015


    Rutgers Eco Complex

    1200 Florence-Columbus Rd, Bordentown, NJ 08505


    Building on your understanding of wetland functions, this course will guide you on the many factors required to plan and design a functional wetland with an emphasis on two key components that drive success: DDT (depth, duration & timing) of site hydrology and the landscape position. Through both classroom lessons and field training at a constructed wetland complex, you’ll learn "real world" applications, including:


    • ·         Hydrogeomorphology: The importance of landscape position and where water is coming from
    • ·         Water Budget Calculation: Water inputs/outputs and TR-55 runoff curves
    • ·         The Thornthwaite Method: One method for calculating evapotranspiration
    • ·         Hydrographs: Create useable hydrographs for presentation of your wetland design
    • ·         And much more!


    More information:




    Methodology for Delineating Wetlands

    October 20-23, 2015


    Somerset County Environmental Education Center - Lord Stirling Park

    190 Lord Stirling Road, Basking Ridge, NJ 07920


    Learn the methods of the experts! This four-day course will introduce you to delineating wetlands using the Federal Interagency Wetland Delineation Manual, which is required for use in New Jersey. Techniques taught will also be applicable to individuals interested in using the 1987 Corps of Engineers Wetland Delineation Manual.


    Learn how to recognize key indicators of wetlands (hydrophytic vegetation, hydric soils and other signs of wetland hydrology) and how to use them to follow the delineation methods outlined in the manual.  Immediately apply criteria learned in the classroom while performing wetland determinations during team field exercises.


    More information:




    Introduction to Wetland Identification

    October 21, 2015


    Somerset County Environmental Education Center - Lord Stirling Park

    190 Lord Stirling Road, Basking Ridge, NJ 07920


    In this one-day combination classroom and field course, a nationally recognized wetlands expert will review the skills you need to identify freshwater wetlands and their boundaries and introduce you to wetland plant identification and soil recognition. You will learn:


    • ·         Why wetlands are important
    • ·         How they differ
    • ·         What indicators are used for wetland identification
    • ·         About the current regulations in New Jersey


    You'll also find out how to access and use government maps in order to identify wetlands on your property, on lands you may be interested in purchasing or on properties on which you conduct environmental, landscaping or other site development or remediation work. You'll even get a simple introduction to the practice of wetland delineation (the technical skill of determining a wetlands precise boundaries) --- all in one day!


    More information:




    Identification of Tidal Wetland Plants

    October 8-9, 2015


    Jacques Cousteau National Estuarine Research Reserve (JCNERR)

    130 Great Bay Blvd., Tuckerton, NJ 08087


    Whether you work in salt marshes or freshwater wetlands on the Coastal Plain, you will find this course invaluable. It begins with a brief introduction to wetland plant characteristics and the easy-to-use keys in the instructor's book - "Field Guide to Tidal Wetland Plants of the Northeastern U.S. and Neighboring Canada." The book covers over 500 plants found in saline and freshwater wetlands across the region. The rest of the course is field-oriented with hands-on learning to recognize the characteristic plants of tidal wetlands in the Mid-Atlantic region. Students work in small groups to use the keys to identify plants. Field exercise begin with trips to local salt marshes, then to brackish marshes, and ends in a slightly brackish marsh where many plants common to the region's freshwater wetlands can be found. Join us for a day in the field with an ecologist with over 40 years of experience in wetlands.


    More information:




    Understanding Advanced Stormwater Management Techniques

    October 26, 2015


    Cook Student Center

    59 Biel Rd, New Brunswick, NJ 08901


    This course will focus on the design, construction and maintenance of bioretention, gravel wetland, constructed wetland and infiltration type stormwater management BMPs. Although promoted over the past 10 years by the NJDEP, advanced stormwater management techniques still tend to be incorrectly constructed, utilized improperly or inadequately maintained. This has often led to basin failures or conditions that compromise the functionality of these BMPs.


    This course will review the design, construction and maintenance fundamentals associated with these techniques, with particular attention given to gravel wetland and bioretention BMPs.


    More information:

  • 15 Jul 2015 10:56 AM | Anonymous

         On May 2, NJSWEP's MetroNet hosted a hike and picnic lunch at the South Mountain Reservation in Millburn, NJ.  Approximately 30 NJSWEP members, family, and friends came out to enjoy the fresh air and warm weather. Led by Dave Hogenauer of the South Mountain Conservancy, the hike included information regarding the park's flora and fauna as well as historically significant sites, including a bridge and dam built by the Civilian Conservation Corps. With such a positive response to MetroNet's first weekend, outdoor event, NJSWEP is excited to plan more for the future!

         MetroNet caters to NJSWEP members and supporters alike in the North Jersey/New York Metro Area by providing networking, social, and educational opportunities in the Northeast portion of New Jersey and in New York City. If you have an idea for a future MetroNet event, or if your company is interested in sponsoring a future event, please contact Cristin Mustillo at or Ilkay Cam-Spanos at

  • 13 Apr 2015 12:21 PM | Kelly McCormick

    Please save the date for the 9th Annual New Jersey Society of Women Environmental Professionals Gala on June 24th, 2015, at 6:00 pm.

    This year's event, honoring Great Women in the Garden State, will be held at the Wine Room of Cherry Hill, located 1 Esterbrook Lane, Cherry Hill, NJ 08003. 


    We look forward to seeing you! More details coming soon!

  • 01 Apr 2015 2:43 PM | Kelly McCormick
    Please see notice below that may be of interest to NJSWEP members.



    New Jersey Post, in collaboration with


    The Perfect Storm

    Challenges Facing 21st Century Sediment Management in the NY/NJ Harbor Watershed


    Please join S.A.M.E NJ Post, in collaboration with  Passaic River Institute, at  Montclair State University on Earth Day – Wednesday, April 22nd to learn and engage about integrated environmental/sediment management applications in the New Jersey / New York regions!




    Breakfast Program Overview:   Presentations with follow-up discussions will include speakers and experts on NJ/NY environmental sediment management and restoration programs and projects that are case specific for our complex urban sediment management environment.  Eric Stern, Research Associate  of Montclair State University, will present an overview of the "The Contaminated Sediment Perfect Storm," focusing on the unprecedented intersection of several mega-site Superfund sediment clean-ups all within the NJ/NY watershed and how that fits into a Regional Sediment Management framework.


    Date:                     Wednesday, April 22, 2015

    Location:            The Conference Center at Montclair State University

                    Driving and Parking Directions and Train Access

                    1 Normal Avenue Montclair, NJ 07043


    Agenda:               7:30am –8:00am               Registration

                                  8:00am – 10:00am            Program Speakers

                                  10:00am – 11:00am         Networking

    A Breakfast buffet and beverages will be provided during the Program


    Introductory      Robert S. Prezant, Ph.D., Dean, MSU College of Science and Mathematics

    Welcome:           Meiyin Wu, PhD., Director, Passaic River Institute


    Speakers:            Eric. A. Stern, Research Associate, MSU College of Science and Mathematics

         New York District, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers

                                 John Schaffer, Tetra Tech


    Cost:               $35.00 S.A.M.E. NJ Member/Non-Members

    $20.00 Government / Student / Young S.A.M.E. NJ Member



    Sponsorship:     $200 Per Company – Sponsors logo will be added to website and program signage. 


    Register online at

  • 19 Feb 2015 12:30 PM | Kelly McCormick


    FEBRUARY 4, 2015




    After a long hiatus, on February 4, 2015, NJSWEP and BCONE co-hosted the ever-popular NJDEP Regulatory Update in NJDEP’s Public Hearing Room in Trenton, NJ.   The list of distinguished speakers included the NJDEP Chief of Staff, as well as many of the NJDEP Assistant Commissioners.  In this one-day workshop, we heard about NJDEP’s priorities and plans, as well as the status of existing programs, updates, and proposed legislative changes that are key to NJDEP programs.  The event was a notable success with well over 100 people present.  


    This post includes a brief summary of the speakers and their main talking-points below.  For those of you that were in attendance, we hope you found the program as informative as we did, and we welcome your feedback.  For those of you who were not able to attend, we hope to see you at one of our many upcoming events.


    So many people made this event a success, including:  Stephanie Turkot (GeoCleanse), Riche Outlaw (NJDEP), and Colleen Kokas (NJDEP).  We are looking forward to bringing this event back to our members as an annual event.  


    Summary provided by Rick Shoyer, LSRP, Advanced GeoServices


    Chief of Staff Magdalena Padilla:

    Ms. Padilla welcomed everyone and was appreciative of the opportunity for NJDEP staff members to have a forum to speak to the public regarding NJDEP Regulatory updates and related matters.  She spoke about the Commissioner’s priorities toward DEP Communication.  This is being accomplished through:

    • Externally of NJDEP through “out of the box thinking.”  This is demonstrated through the NJDEP’s desire for more stakeholder input in the regulatory process and a better emphasis toward service to the community.
    • Internally, NJDEP has adopted a monitoring program within the NJDEP’s senior staff (mentors) and junior staff (environmental trainees).  They have instituted a program for hiring veterans, as well as reaching out to other education disciplines other than the typical sciences and engineering to promote “out of the box thinking” within NJDEP. 

    Jane Herndon, Asst. Commissioner- Environmental Management

    Ms. Herndon discussed two key items; the electronic waste (e-waste) and ground level ozone (O3).


    The Electronic Waste Management Act covers a varied of recyclable products. However, the focal point of the presentation was on the challenges with recycling TVs.  The cathode ray tubes (CRTs) in the older TVs contain lead.  The last manufacturer using materials for CRTs closed operations, which resulted in a “negative value” for the recycling and disposal of CRTs.  The e-waste law requires manufacturers of TVs to recycle them at no cost to the consumer.  In December 2014, NJDEP issued letters to manufactures and recycler facilities of the manufactures reminding them of this obligation.  The NJDEP incurs a significant expense administering compliance with the e-waste regulations.


    Bad “ozone” (O3), which is ozone found on hot summer days at ground level, is caused by a photochemical reaction of the sun rays with air pollutants -- primarily volatile organic compounds and nitrogen oxide (NOx).  NOx pollution is emitted by automobiles, power plants, industrial boilers, cement kilns and turbines, and diesel generators.   The (O3) air health standard is 85 parts per billion (ppb), but the EPA is looking to lower the standard to 65-75 ppb.  O3 was the only air pollutant NJ did not meet last year.  However, in determining the NJ air standard compliance, we are lumped in with PA, NY, and CT.  PA is upgradient of NJ (prevailing wind direction) and PA allows their coal power plants to periodically shut off/by-pass their air pollution controls. It is during these times of high electrical demand that the NOx emissions climb and NJ cannot meet the O3 health standard of 85 ppb.  PA NOx emissions have risen 23% over the past several years, whereas NJ’s NOx emissions have declined.  Similarly in NY, companies with larger diesel generators (mobile sources) are paid by the utility suppliers to operate their diesel generators to put power into the grid at high peak demand periods, creating a sudden increase in NOx emissions.   In summary, NJ has made strides to reduce NOx emissions and therefore reduce the natural photochemical production of O3 during hot humid summer days; however, we cannot reach 100% compliance with the EPA O3 health standard (current or the proposed lower EPA standards) without cooperation from our upwind neighboring states.


    Dan Kennedy, Asst. Commissioner Water Resource Management

    The Water Resource Management priorities as outlined by Mr. Kennedy are:

    • Water Supply Plan;
    • Barnegat Comprehensive Plan/Assessment;
    •  Raritan TMDL Implementation;
    • On-going Sandy Recovery;
    • New RFP for 2015 319(h) non-point source pollution; and
    • Stormwater overhauls for combined sewer overflows (CSO’s) and stormwater MS4 permits.  The goal is to eliminate CSO outfall within the next 10 years; and/or to provide backup treatment to them.

    Water Resource Management Rules being modified include:

    • Water Quality management Plan/ TWA Cap;
    • Water supply allocation; and
    • Well Construction/water supply loan.

    Bob Marshall, Asst. Commissioner Sustainability and Green Energy

    Mr. Marshall provided some interesting facts about NJ’s energy system:

    • ·         50% of NJ’s power comes from nuclear, but the Oyster creek plant is scheduled to close in 2019.
    • ·         NJ is ranked 46th lowest in CO2 emissions;
    • ·         Hospitals using combined heat and power are three times more efficient with respect to carbon;
    • ·         NJ is third in solar energy development promoting “net meter” (behind/ after the meter);
    • ·         Solar, wind, and other green energy technologies have some advantages, but provide an unstable energy supply (e.g. no wind, cloudy days, etc.); and
    • ·         For power stability, NJ needs a significant base of dependable energy power supply like nuclear and natural gas generating plants.

    65% of NJ residences lost power during super storm Sandy.  As a result, the following items are being worked on:

    • Mapping of petroleum supply chains;
    • Push for wastewater plants to be taken off the “grid”; and
    • Need for additional combined cycle natural gas plants that provide 60%-75% less emissions than traditional coal plants.

    Ginger Kopkash, Asst. Commissioner Land Use Management

    Ms. Kopkash spoke on the many changes to land use management regulations and permitting (Emergency Flood Hazard and Coastal Rulemaking) process as a result of repairs needed from super storm Sandy.  Emergency amendments were enacted 4/16/2013 for marinas, shellfish industry, rebuilding/maintaining engineered dunes/berms, creation of “living shorelines” even if that meant filling in partial water ways for their creation.

    Ms. Kopkash showed photographs of houses that survived Katrina and Sandy where the neighboring ones did not.  A study of the surviving homes concluded the following:

    • Built 1 foot above residential flood zone map elevations, and/or 2 feet above fluvial area flood map elevations; and
    • Open foundations on first floor.

    As a result new regulations for elevations for reconstruction, dry flood proofing and wet flood proofing construction specifications were enacted.

    Ms. Janine MacGregor and Karen Hershey, Site Remediation Program

    Mr. Mark Pedersen Asst. Commissioner provided a brief introduction for Ms. MacGregor and Ms. Hersey.  Ms. MacGregor and Ms. Hershey provided updates on the success of the LSRP program and the priorities of the Department to identify and address immediate environmental concerns (IECs).  Overall the number of new cases coming in is for the first time lower than the number of cases being closed by LSRPs.  The number of IECs identified has been climbing, which is interpreted as more sites are being identified and addressed properly through the LSRP program.

    On the regulatory side the following items were noted:

    • Proposed LSRP Board Rules issued 12/14, public meeting 2/17/15 at NJDEP’s Trenton office, comment period closes 3/6/15;
    • Proposed UHOT Rules to be issued ~ 4/15;
    • ARRCS Rules Chapter 26C amendments ~ 4/15;
    • Remediation Standards 7:26D to be readopted without change in 5/15, but proposed changes to then be issued ~ 12/15; and
    • Twenty Technical Guidance Documents submitted with seven more in preparation.

    Ms. Hershey provided an update of the LSRP Licensing board:

    • Regulation required 13 board members but currently only 11 have been selected;
    • There are seven active subcommittees (Audit, Rules, Outreach, Continuing Education, Licensure, Professional Conduct and Finance); and
    • 27 complaints have been issued to the Board, and 17 have been resolved.

    Mr. Richard Boornazian, Asst. Commissioner Natural and Historic Resources

    Mr. Boornazian discussed how he works on the “green” side of the NJDEP and how he balances the interests of the State’s conservationists, recreationalists, hunters, farmers and forestry industry.  Mr. Boornazian touched on the following topics:

    • Forestry stewardship rules;
    • Passive recreation;
    • 1.4 million “green acres” are secured in NJ;
    • Farmland preservation;
    • The need for more marine biologists; and
    • The “Blue Acres Program”, which is mostly a federally funded program.

    Ms. Richelle Wormley, Asst. Commissioner Compliance and Enforcement

    This department does much more than just “enforcement”.  They spend a significant effort on the compliance aspect of the NJDEP.  The department addresses compliance assistance programs in the areas of UST, air, hazardous waste, solid waste,  pesticides, land use and water quality.  One example is the $10,000 grant for dry cleaners with the older “PERC” equipment to upgrade to the newer “wet” or “VOC” machines.  The grant application period has been extended to 12/15.  Other examples include public training the department provides throughout the State for various topics.

    Ms. Wormley discussed two pieces of field equipment the NJDEP has been able to purchase that assist with compliance and enforcement inspections: the Jerome meter which is used to monitor H2S emissions in the air; and the FLIR infrared camera where the NJDEP can determine if vapors are being emitted and or if an out-of-service above ground storage tank is actually empty without physically inspecting the tank.

    Regulatory emphasis for this coming year is the compliance monitoring for used oil heaters, degreasers and GP5A permits.


    Linda Taylor, Manager, Alternative Dispute Resolution

    Ms. Taylor explained the program is purely voluntary, and is specific toward resolving issues between a person and/or Company and the NJDEP, such as permits, compliance, NOV’s and fines.  It does not address issues among 3rd parties.

    All issues are confidential and the program’s approach to dispute resolution is flexible.  The program attempts to help the parties reach a resolution; it cannot bind a party that does not agree with the proposed resolution.  The average time frame for resolution is between 6 to 9 months. The program has a 75% success rate of resolving disputes.


  • 19 Feb 2015 12:00 PM | Kelly McCormick
    Well established privately held Environmental Company with offices located in Monmouth and Burlington Counties, NJ, providing Environmental Consulting and Engineering Services to both public and private Clients.  The company performs a wide range of services including LSRP, environmental assessments, site    and remedial investigations, hazardous materials management, regulatory compliance, site remediation and ecological/wetland services and permitting.

     Mid to Senior Level Environmental Scientist/Geologist or Environmental Engineer (6+ years’ experience preferable). Projects are highly technical with multiple layers of regulatory approvals required.  Opportunity to work with a diverse team of highly respected knowledgeable individuals and use new/innovative technologies for site remediation. Training and continuing education are emphasized.
    ·         Complete Project Management
    ·         Facilitate regulatory agency approvals
    ·         Manage field technicians/coordination subconsultants
    ·         Report writing
    ·         Client interaction
    ·         Travel to work sites in NJ, NY and eastern PA.
    ·         BS or MS  in environmental science, engineering, geology, or related field
    ·         Knowledge and experience supervising field activities
    ·         Strong technical writing abilities.
    ·         Knowledge of state and federal regulations and requirements
    ·         Interpretation/utilization of field data and report preparation
    ·         Excellent planning and organizational skills (prioritization, attention to detail, time management)
    ·         Communication (verbal and written)
    ·         Ability to multitask
    ·         Problem solving
    ·         Reliable, selfmotivated and team player


    Company offers advancement opportunities, matched 401(k), health, vacation and training.  Great working environment.

    Brinkerhoff Environmental Services, Inc.

    1805 Atlantic Avenue

    Manasquan, NJ  08736-1029

  • 19 Feb 2015 12:00 PM | Kelly McCormick
    Description: BRS, Inc. is seeking a Grants Management Specialist for a part-time position. This is a unique opportunity to join a growing woman-owned firm, with flexible hours and the opportunity to work from home independently. If the candidate is chosen for employment, he or she should ideally be located in greater metropolitan New York City / Philadelphia area.

    Responsibilities: Oversight of existing publicly funded grants; track and manage grant budgets; prepare grant proposal and cooperative agreement applications; identify potential funding sources for a variety of projects; fulfill grant reporting requirements; conduct demographic research; attend meetings via conference call or in person; serve as a liaison between clients and federal and state regulatory agencies; and conduct other grant management activities as needed.

    Qualifications: The ideal applicant will be able to work independently and will have experience in grant and budget management and grant writing. The ideal applicant will also be able to provide significant contributions in a multi-disciplined team approach for our public sector clientele. Understanding of US Environmental Protection Agency grant programs, including the Brownfields Program, and public sector program management experience are plusses.

    Requirements: Bachelor’s Degree in environmental studies, planning, public policy, public
    administration, or a related field is required. The candidates should possess at least two years of experience. Very strong written and verbal skills are required.

    Salary: Commensurate with experience.

    Interested candidates should email their resume and cover letter to
    by March 16, 2015.

  • 03 Feb 2015 9:30 AM | Kelly McCormick

    Environmental Scientist/Geologist

    We are EnSafe Inc., an employee-owned, global professional services firm. We strive to provide cutting-edge, creative solutions for our clients.  We are currently accepting applications for a staff level geologist, with an environmental focus to support several clients out of our Dallas, TX office. 

    Responsibilities include but are not limited to: performing site investigation activities, remedial system design and operation, subcontractor oversight; preparation of work plans; management of field health and safety, drilling, and scheduling; writing technical reports; and making technical recommendations for site assessment and remediation activities.  Experience managing project schedules, staffing, and budgets is a plus, as is experience conducting Phase I Environmental Site Assessments (ESAs).  We require a minimum of a BS in Geology with two to five years of experience.  HAZWOPER training and certification is required. 

    Our employees are outgoing, self-motivated, and thrive in a fast-paced consulting environment.  Communication, written and verbal, is also critical to success.  Overnight and air travel will be required.

    We offer a competitive salary and benefits, an outstanding work environment, and the opportunity to work on some really cool projects.  For consideration, submit your cover letter, salary expectations, and resume to:

    Check us out on the web at:


    Remediation Project Manager

    We are EnSafe Inc., an employee-owned, global professional services firm.  We strive to provide cutting-edge, creative solutions for our clients.  We are currently accepting applications for an Environmental Remediation Project Manager (specific experience in federal projects, DOD preferred, is a plus).  This person will work with multidisciplinary teams to develop and design successful remediation strategies for the cleanup of hazardous substance release sites (contaminated groundwater, soil, surface water, etc.). CERCLA, TRRP experience preferred.

    Specific job responsibilities include development of: feasibility studies, remedial decision documents, treatability plans and report, remedial action designs, opinions of probable cost and construction estimates, operations, maintenance and monitoring manuals, and related activities, including task order management or supporting task order managers.

    Candidates must have a minimum of a BS in Engineering (Chemical, Environmental, or Civil) or Geology and a minimum of 10+ years’ experience in remediation system design and implementation. Registered professional engineers preferred, or degree and experience such that PE/PG registration is attainable.

    In addition, candidates should have work experience within an environmental/engineering consulting company with federal business (DoD client experienced preferred). Ideal candidates will also have strong oral and written communication and PC skills with advanced knowledge of Microsoft Office (Word, Excel, Access, and PowerPoint), CADD and GIS software experience a plus.

    Our employees are outgoing, self-motivated, and thrive in a fast-paced consulting environment.  The ability to meet deadlines, managing multiple work assignments, and developing outstanding working relationships are critical to success.  The location of this position will be based out of our Dallas, TX office. 

    We offer a competitive salary and benefits, an outstanding work environment, and the opportunity to work on some really cool projects.  For consideration, submit your cover letter, salary expectations, and resume to: or by fax to 901.248.6982.

    Check us out on the web at:


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