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Environmental, health, and safety guidelines for crude oil and petroleum product terminals (Spanish)

The environmental, health, and safety (EHS) guidelines are technical reference documents with general and industry specific examples of good international industry practice (GIIP). When one or more members of the World Bank Group are involved in a project, these EHS guidelines are applied as required by their respective policies and standards. These industry sector EHS guidelines are designed to be used together with the general EHS guidelines document, which provides guidance to users on common EHS issues potentially applicable to all industry sectors. The EHS guidelines contain the performance levels and measures that are generally considered to be achievable in new facilities by existing technology at reasonable costs. The EHS guidelines for crude oil and petroleum product terminals include information relevant to land and shore-based petroleum storage terminals receiving and dispatching bulk shipments of crude oil, gasoline, middle distillates, aviation gas, lube oil, residual fuel oil, compressed natural gas (CNG), liquid petroleum gas (LPG), and specialty products from pipelines, tankers, railcars, and trucks for subsequent commercial distribution. This document is organized according to the following sections: section 1.0 presents industry-specific impacts and management; section 2.0 presents performance indicators and monitoring; and section 3.0 presents references. Annex A presents general description of industry activities. For more publications on IFC Sustainability please visit www.ifc.org/sustainabilitypublications.

Details

  • Document Date

    2007/04/30

  • Report Number

    115327

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    World,

  • Region

    The World Region,

  • Disclosure Date

    2017/05/29

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Environmental, health, and safety guidelines for crude oil and petroleum product terminals

  • Keywords

    operational activity;Integrated Pollution Prevention and Control;occupational safety and health administration;Occupational health and safety;transport of hazardous material;petroleum product;water;volatile organic compound;compressed natural gas;storage tank;host country regulation;oil pollution prevention;ambient air quality;source of wastewater;sources of water;treatment of sewage;fugitive air emissions;replacement of equipment;residual fuel oil;handling of product;liquefied petroleum gas;number of accidents;industry and trade;Transport by Sea;maintenance of ground;risk management strategy;rise and fall;liquid petroleum gas;amount of fuel;terminal facility;static electricity;tank bottom;industry sector;evaporative loss;international standard;explosion hazards;formal procedures;emergency preparedness;ozone formation;fire suppression;response plan;stormwater runoff;contaminated soil;monitoring frequency;oil storage;occupational exposure;combustible liquid;environmental issue;offshore facilities;storage losses;tanker truck;internal inspection;assimilative capacity;emergency shutdown;oil tanker;performance level;bulk storage;spill response;wastewater flow;insurance provider;safety analysis;Traffic Safety;recovery system;entry procedure;fuel storage;tank cleaning;flow control;wastewater source;wastewater management;environmental accident;fire protection;effluent discharge;community exposure;chemical hazard;fuel delivery;monitoring data;combustible material;cooling water;safety procedure;natural gasoline;water transport;fuel tank;equipment cleaning;chemical cleaning;point source;contaminated land;removal operation;storage facility;control valves;combustible gas;fecal coliform;loading bays;air pollutant;monitoring program;bulk shipment;sea coast;transportation Vehicles;emission factor;terminal operation;internal system;pump station;emission result;piping system;water drainage;distribution link;storage capacity;dry ice;wall thickness;environment protection;marine vessels;concrete surface;load area;spill control;accidental release;Waste Management;product quality;nitrogen gas;effluent treatment;double bottom;containment design;environmental degradation;technical feasibility;bulk fuel;withdrawal schedules;catastrophic failure;liquid effluent;oily water;activated carbon;recovery process;retaining wall;earthen berms;water content;fuel product;petroleum hydrocarbon;industrial facility;natural hazard;residual product;visual inspection;Fire Safety;retention ponds;magnetic flux;tank removal;roof level;gasoline supply;municipal system;transport vehicle;environmental media;rail car;operational infrastructure;detection equipment;storage system;chemical treatment;secondary emission;monitoring activity;protection equipment;product sample;analytical method;occupational hazard;heating source;heat absorption;existing technology;petroleum storage;containment system;Environmental Assessment;professional skill;tank trucks;fuel viscosity;dissolved gas;pressure drop;tank system;weather damage;wastewater treatment;roof systems;intentional release;electrical installation;permit system;heating oil;fail safe;electric charge;lubricating oil;clean diesel;jet fuel;portable equipment;

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Citation

Environmental, health, and safety guidelines for crude oil and petroleum product terminals (Spanish). IFC E&S Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/368821496129423032/Environmental-health-and-safety-guidelines-for-crude-oil-and-petroleum-product-terminals