Good Morning
Good Morning
Guest
Please welcome Kellykel, our newest member.

87 Guests, 0 Users
April 2017
SunMonTueWedThuFriSat
1
2345678
9101112131415
16171819202122
23242526272829
30
Holidays
May 5: Cinco de Mayo
May 14: Mother's Day
 

Steve.Deserved.Better

April 24, 2017, 06:51:59 PM
If you mean, me myself and I.  Then yes.  Hey Runner!!! How ya doing?!
 

runner76

April 23, 2017, 09:32:38 PM
Steve.Deserved.Better, do you mean 'I am he as you are he as you are me
and we are all together"?




 

Steve.Deserved.Better

April 17, 2017, 09:25:21 AM
You were here and I wasn't and now I'm here and you aren't.  Have a great day!!
 

"V"

April 17, 2017, 07:41:44 AM
?????
 

teecatness

April 08, 2017, 08:18:31 AM
Hyundai and Kia recall 1.2 Million cars.

Ohio EPA Reminds Residents of Open Burning Regulations


September 25, 2015 - 7:12 PM


The Ohio EPA encourages residents to understand what and where they can legally burn materials outdoors.

Burning yard waste and debris is more than a nuisance to neighbors. Smoke from these fires can carry chemicals and ash that can be inhaled deeply into the lungs, causing breathing difficulties, especially for people with lung or heart problems. Also, gases released by open burning can corrode metal siding and damage paint on buildings. This is why it is important to know Ohio’s open burning regulations.

One key part of state law makes it illegal to conduct open burning inside a municipality or within a set distance outside a municipality, depending on the town’s size. A 3-foot-by-2-foot recreational fire is allowed in both municipal and rural areas. However in rural areas, any other types of fires cannot be set within 1,000 feet of an inhabited building on a neighboring property.

Brush, tree trimmings and leaves may be burned only on the property where they are generated and only if the fire meets the boundary requirements. Garbage, dead animals or material containing rubber, grease or petroleum (such as tires and plastics) cannot be burned any time in Ohio.

State law takes precedence over local ordinances, in most cases. Regarding outdoor burning regulations, local ordinances often can be stricter than state law, but not less so. Consult both state and local regulations before burning. Violations can result in fines. In addition, the Ohio Department of Natural Resources has open burning rules aimed at preventing wildfires.

To ask questions, request written permission to burn or lodge a complaint about open burning, contact Terry Sanner in Ohio EPA’s Southwest District Office in Dayton, toll free at 1-800-686-7330, or by e-mail at terry.sanner@epa.ohio.gov.

More information on Ohio EPA’s open burning regulations is available at www.epa.ohio.gov/portals/47/facts/openburn.pdf and at www.epa.ohio.gov/dapc/general/openburning.aspx. The Ohio Department of Natural Resources open burning rules can be found at http://forestry.ohiodnr.gov/burninglaws.

Share on Facebook! Share on Twitter! g+ Reddit Digg this story! Del.icio.us StumbleUpon

Comments *

You don't have permmission to comment, or comments have been turned off for this article.