Incident Management

The key to dealing with any accidental release or pollution incident is to contain the problem, bring it under control, act to minimise, assess any harm and restore business operations as quickly as possible.

Sometimes things go wrong. And in our experience, nearly every time something goes wrong, clients who are unprepared can be slow to react, both in containing and acting to minimise harm.

So if you’re reading this because of a potential pollution issue, other concern or the loss/incident has just occurred, be assured we will be able to help.

Trust us there is little in terms of losses and impact we haven’t seen and dealt with over the years! Our experience includes dealing with – radioactive leaks, losses of hundreds of tonnes of hydrocarbon (to river and ground), rivers impacted by crude sewage and more routine incidents from domestic fuel oil tanks to silt from quarries and construction sites.

You may have been accused of causing a pollution or flooding issue. It may be true, or it may not. This may sound vague, but in our experience, causation is often complex, and we may be able to support your case as expert witnesses or offer you other legal based services to help your case.

Whatever the circumstances, the sooner you talk with us, the more likely we are to be able to assist you.

Related services to Incident Management

Related projects to Incident Management

Situated in Wales this was our first prosecution (but not our only one) led by Natural Resources Wales. Right from the start something did not add up.

An aquaculture fish farm, located in the UK, hired us to assist with the Environmental Impact Assessment and prevent pollution in their catchment area.

In recent years, UK holidaymakers have shown an increasing preference for staycations, with many choosing caravan parks as their leisure activity.

With only 21 days until the existing planning consent expired we had to design a conceptual scheme, consult with local landowners and the LPA and then submit a RIBA 3 developed design for approval. 

In many ways this work was initially a simple Flood Risk Assessment with the rather unusual twist that the flood had already happened.

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