A SPECIAL ISSUE OF Update FOR OUR NEIGHBORS NEAR KODAK PARK 2 0 0 6 K O D A K PA R K E N V I R O N M E N TA L A N N U A L R E P O R T This report describes our environmental performance and compliance with a multitude of regulations. If you have questions or need more detailed information, please contact the Kodak Park Neighborhood Information Center at (585) 722-1707. TO OUR KODAK ENVIRONMENTAL REGULATION OVERVIEW PARK NEIGHBORS Environmental regulations are a major factor in operating a business like In 2006, Kodak Park continued evolving to support ours that is so heavily involved in handling chemicals. the changes in Kodak’s business. We are fully aware that these changes not only have an impact on our The regulatory process employees, but on the surrounding neighborhoods New York State has been authorized by the federal government to develop and businesses as well. With that in mind, we are its own set of laws, regulations, guidelines, and enforcement practices that committed to doing what it takes to maintain and are as stringent, and often more stringent, than the federal requirements. strengthen the relationships that have been built The New York State Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) over the years. administers environmental regulations in New York State that address air The Kodak Park landscape is changing as the overall emissions, wastewater discharges, chemical storage, waste handling and footprint becomes smaller to align with less demand treatment practices, pollution prevention, and many other aspects of for our traditional products. Still, Kodak Park remains operations at Kodak Park. the largest of our sites, producing film for worldwide Throughout each year, our technical staff reviews changes to state and markets and imaging chemicals used by our other federal regulations to determine new impacts on Kodak Park operations. worldwide operations. Film is expected to remain an Efforts in 2006 included ongoing negotiations with the DEC regarding the attractive business for some time. In addition, Kodak draft hazardous waste permit for the site, finalizing the site’s Title V air Park now produces a significant volume of digital permit, and completing a series of groundwater and soil cleanup actions media used in the more than 80,000 retail print under DEC-approved workplans. kiosks Kodak has placed worldwide. In 2006, building demolitions and conversion of facilities for new uses were completed according to KODAK PARK AT-A-GLANCE plan. The photochemicals business at Kodak Park George Eastman started manufacturing photographic film and paper was sold to Champion Photochemicals, Inc. and in four newly constructed buildings at Kodak Park (KP) in 1891. remains onsite. We also completed the transfor- Today, KP: mation of the former paper mill at Bldg. 319 into a digital media manufacturing operation — • Spans over 1,100 acres, across nearly four miles through the moving a new product line into Kodak Park. City of Rochester and the Town of Greece. Although more changes are coming, the goal for – Much of the 22 miles of fenceline perimeter borders 2007 is to complete the restructuring actions residential neighborhoods. required to ensure our future success. – Approximately 13,000 households and 550 businesses are One thing that remains unchanged at Kodak Park close enough to be considered plant neighbors. is our commitment to safeguard the environment • Includes over 100 manufacturing buildings, nearly 30 miles of and continue improvement in overall environmental roads, two power plants, its own sewer system, and water performance. This report outlines that continuing treatment facilities. commitment and progress. • Produces a wide variety of photographic films, chemicals, digital In my new role as site manager for Kodak Park, media, and equipment. I am personally committed to earning your valued • Employs more than 10,000 people in manufacturing operations support for our operations as we move forward and facilities housing the major portion of Kodak’s imaging into the future. research laboratories. • Serves as an industrial park for businesses affiliated or allied with Kodak. • Operates its own fire department and railroad. • Transports, on a daily basis, thousands of gallons of chemicals Jeffrey R. Neff, Director, through many miles of pipelines to operations all over Kodak Park. Global Capture Flow and Kodak Rochester Sites PHOTOGRAPHY We are proud to, once again, enhance this year’s report with the photography of Kodak employees and Kodak Park neighbors. These talented contributors showcase the natural beauty found in our local environment. COVER PHOTO: Carla Palumbo, lilacs at Highland Park. PAGES TWO & THREE PHOTOS: (L to R) Margaret Kitz, city reflections; Cindy Ames, flower close-up; Joesephine Schwabel, maple leaves; Elizabeth Pixley, summer foliage; Dick Bennett, Genesee River view. PAGE THREE: (feature photo) Cindy Ames, Genesee River Gorge. 2 KODAK HSE IMPROVEMENT GOALS In 2003, after completing performance reporting against goals set KODAK’S NEW WORLDWIDE HSE RESPONSIBLE GROWTH GOALS in 1999, a new set of five-year corporate goals (2004 – 2008) were Focus Goal established. In 2005, Kodak surpassed all of its manufacturing-focused 2008 HSE performance improvement goals as a result of lean Social Responsibility manufacting practices and declines in traditional product sales. Global Citizenship Improve access to Kodak products that Since then, the company established new responsible growth goals provide direct benefits to societal needs in alignment with Kodak’s digital strategy. Employee Health and Safety Achieve 50% reduction in Kodak’s Occupational Injury Rate by 2008* HSE PERFORMANCE IMPROVEMENT GOALS EXCEEDED Product Responsibility Objective 2008 Goal 2005 Result Product Stewardship Improve the environmental attributes of Air Emissions of Methylene Chloride Reduce by 35% Down 52% Kodak products throughout their life cycle Air Emissions of 28 Priority Chemicals Reduce by 15% Down 16% Suppliers Partner with suppliers to meet Kodak’s environmental and social responsibility Greenhouse Gas Emissions Reduce by 10% Down 10% expectations Manufacturing Waste Reduce by 20% Down 24% Operational Responsibility Energy Usage Reduce by 10% Down 12% Energy Usage Achieve 20% reduction in Kodak’s energy Water Usage Reduce by 20% Down 33% usage by 2008* Employee Safety Incidents Reduce by 50% Down 67% Greenhouse Gas Emissions Achieve 20% reduction in Kodak’s green- house gas emissions by 2008* The ingenuity and dedication of Kodak Park employees has been a key * Compared to 2002 baseline year reason for Kodak’s success in meeting these challenging improvement goals. Kodak’s new Responsible Growth goals will drive further improvement in the efficiency of the site’s operations. 3 POLLUTION PREVENTION & WASTE MINIMIZATION POLLUTION Source reduction PREVENTION HIERARCHY The pollution prevention hierarchy, depicted to the left, is the model used to minimize pollution from manufacturing operations at Kodak Park. Source reduction is the highest priority, with recycling, treatment, and disposal being less preferred options. Many of the improvements highlighted in this report demonstrate Kodak Park’s environmental performance as a result of source reduction initiatives. Source Reduction Recycling and reuse (Highest Priority) AMBIENT AIR MONITORING LOCATIONS Each year, several hundred million pounds of scrap materials Environmentally- are recycled or reused at Kodak Park. These materials include friendly design of solvents, boiler ash, plastic, paper, wood, and metal. For new products example, approximately 115 million pounds of solvents were Product changes recycled at Kodak Park in 2006. For the last five years, Kodak Source Park has recycled an average of 223 million pounds of elimination solvents per year. Building demolition program Recycling Kodak Park announced plans in 2004 to demolish a significant number of buildings and sell others as part of a multi-year Reuse revitalization and footprint reduction project. Since then, Reclamation more than six million square feet of space has been eliminated from Kodak Park. Prior to demolition, each building is evaluated to determine Treatment how the contents of the building will be handled. An asbestos Stabilization survey is conducted to determine the types and locations of asbestos in the building. All asbestos is subsequently removed AIR CONCENTRATIONS OF METHYLENE CHLORIDE Neutralization (parts per billion) and disposed of according to all applicable New York State Precipitation regulations. Assets and equipment inside each building are Annual Average 5-Year Average Evaporation Sampling Location 2006 (2001-2006) evaluated for redeployment or sale. As much of the remaining Incineration material as possible is recycled. Miscellaneous waste materials Koda-Vista 1.4 2.4 Scrubbing are removed, collected, and analyzed prior to disposal. Rand Street 1.3 1.5 Debris and rubble from demolition is sorted, analyzed, and School 41 0.8 0.9 properly handled. Where possible, building materials such as Merrill Street 2.7 4.8 Disposal brick, block, and concrete are crushed and used as backfill Hanford Landing Road 2.1 2.2 Disposal at material in other demolition projects onsite. Some sections of a permitted buildings have been characterized as hazardous waste and are facility disposed of in accordance with all applicable regulations. Non-hazardous waste is sent to an approved landfill. CLEAN WATER Industrial wastewater Most of the water from manufacturing processes and a large portion of the storm water at Kodak Park is directed to, and treated at, the King’s Landing Wastewater Treatment Plant. This plant, located on the west bank of the Genesee River and east of Kodak Park, treats an average of 19 million gallons of industrial wastewater per day. In 2005, the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) issued a revised permit that will remain in effect until September 2009, governing wastewater and storm water discharges from Kodak Park. The Kodak Park compliance rate in 2006 was greater than 99.8% with five permit exceedences reported for KP wastewater discharges and two exceedences reported for storm sewer discharges. Groundwater There are nearly 830 groundwater monitoring wells in Kodak Park and adjacent neighborhoods. Groundwater elevation measurements are collected twice a year from these wells to determine groundwater flow direction. Samples are collected from more than 150 wells annually to monitor water quality. PHOTOS: Timothy E. Wilson, Joesephine Schwabel, Elizabeth Pixley. At key locations around Kodak Park, 33 groundwater pumping systems intercept groundwater before it reaches plant boundaries. Collected groundwater is pumped into the KP industrial sewer for treatment at the King’s Landing Wastewater Treatment Plant. In 2006, Kodak removed and treated more than 54 million gallons of groundwater from beneath Kodak Park. 4 CLEAN AIR KODAK PARK POWER PLANT EMISSIONS Reducing air emissions (in millions of pounds) Kodak Park remains committed to reducing chemical air emissions by modifying processes, reformulating products, and improving emission Emission 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 controls. In 2005 (the latest year for which data are available): Sulfur oxides 54.6 47.6 45.0 46.4 41.7 • SARA-reportable air emissions declined 15% to 2.5 million pounds. Nitrogen oxides 10.3 9.9 9.4 9.7 9.3 • Air emissions of methylene chloride dropped to less than 500,000 Particulate 1.4 1.3 1.2 1.3 2.4* pounds — a decline of nearly 95% since 1987. Carbon monoxide 1.6 1.5 1.3 1.3 1.3 • More than half the air emissions from KP are related to the burning of fossil fuels. Volatile organic compounds 0.2 0.2 0.2 0.2 0.2 Ambient air monitoring *2005 particulate emissions data include 1.1 million pounds of filterable particulate (as reported in previous years) plus 1.3 million pounds of condensible particulate Ambient air monitoring data have been collected around KP for more (a new reporting requirement in 2005). than 15 years. In 2006: • 24-hour air samples were collected every sixth day at five locations. • About 60 samples were collected at each location. • Sampling results were shared quarterly with the New York State KODAK PARK SARA-REPORTABLE AIR EMISSIONS SUMMARY Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) and the (>25,000 POUNDS) Department of Health (DOH). (in thousands of pounds) • All samples were analyzed for methylene chloride, the chemical Baseline Percent Percent used in largest volume at Kodak Park. Year Change Change Substance 1987 2004 2005 2004-2005 1987-2005 As depicted on page 4, annual average air concentrations of methylene chloride at each air monitoring location, were above the current annual Hydrochloric acid 2,300 980 852 -13 -63 guideline concentration of 0.6 parts per billion (ppb) established by the Sulfuric acid NR 520 505 -3 NA DEC in 2000, and below 8 ppb — a concentration considered to be Methylene chloride 8,920 600 457 -24 -95 protective of human health over a lifetime of continuous exposure. Methanol 4,279 320 306 -4 -93 Title V air permit compliance 1-Methyl-2-pyrrolidone NR 120 116 -3 NA Air emissions from Kodak Park are regulated by a five-year, facility-wide Hydrogen fluoride 97 150 101 -33 4 permit that was issued by the DEC in 2003 and modified in 2004. This Ozone NR 45 45 0 NA permit, called a Title V air permit, contains more than 1,000 pages of NR=No reportable release NA=Not applicable conditions and monitoring requirements for 400-plus air emission sources at Kodak Park. Kodak’s computer-based Title V compliance system was used to collect more than 20,000 pieces of compliance data during 2006, yielding a 99.5% compliance rate based on the number of individual assessments performed. SARA-REPORTABLE AIR EMISSIONS In 2006, Kodak submitted several applications for modifications to its Title V air permit for Kodak Park. Some of the more significant changes 25 related to the sale of Kodak’s photochemical manufacturing operations residing in KP Bldgs. 18 and 48 to Champion Photochemistry, Inc., the 20 18.8 shutdown of polymer manufacturing operations at Bldg. 317, and the DOWN closure of polyester recovery operations at Bldgs. 351 and 352. 15 12.7 87% Millions of Pounds 10.5 10 7.6 6.7 5.5 4.3 3.8 5 2.9 2.5 0 1987 1990 1992 1994 1996 1998 2000 2002 2004 2005 METHYLENE CHLORIDE AIR EMISSIONS 10 8.9 9 8 PHOTO: Elizabeth Pixley, white-tail deer, Henrietta, NY. 7 DOWN 6 5.7 95% 5 4.4 Millions of Pounds 4 3 2.5 2.4 1.7 2 1.3 0.9 1 0.6 0.5 0 1987 1990 1992 1994 1996 1998 2000 2002 2004 2005 5 TREATMENT & DISPOSAL DISPOSITION OF SARA-REPORTABLE Hazardous waste management operations at Kodak Park are operated CHEMICALS AT KODAK PARK under a federal Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA) permit (2005 Data — in pounds) and a pending New York State Part 373 permit application. The NYS Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) issued a draft 373 In-Process Recycling > 30 0 Million permit for KP for public comment in January 2007. On-Site Treatment ~ 20.8 Million Kodak operated two incinerators at Kodak Park in 2006 — the Bldg. 218 Released to Environment ~4 .7 Million chemical waste incinerator and the Bldg. 95 multiple hearth incinerator. To Air 2.5 Million Both facilities operated with overall destruction and removal efficiencies To Water 2.2 Million To Land 479 of greater than 99.99% for organics, and at emission rates better than (well below) applicable federal and state emission standards. Total Transfers 482,000 Treatment/Disposal 305,000 The Bldg. 218 chemical waste incinerator was used to destroy liquid and Recycle/Recovery 177,000 solid wastes that could not be recycled, reused, or recovered. This facility utilized high-temperature incineration to destroy at least 99.99% of organic wastes, converting them to mostly carbon dioxide and water. In 2006, Kodak launched a one-powerhouse initiative focusing on In 2006, Kodak announced plans to close Bldg. 218 stating that it was no implementing energy reduction efforts that would allow for closure of the longer economically attractive to operate this facility due to continuing Bldg. 31 power plant in 2007. Key energy reduction strategies include reductions in waste volumes. The decline in production volumes for consolidation of manufacturing space, manufacturing waste reduction, traditional photographic products, combined with highly successful energy-efficient lighting, and investment in more energy-efficient motors environmental initiatives to reduce manufacturing waste, were cited and equipment. Effective April 1, 2007, Bldg. 31 will close and Bldg. 321 as the biggest factors leading to this business decision. The Bldg. 218 will become the primary source of steam and electricity for operations at incinerator was closed in January 2007, and Waste Management, Inc. is Kodak Park. It is expected that the move to one powerhouse will reduce now transporting hazardous wastes generated at Kodak Park to off-site KP coal consumption by approximately 30%. licensed facilities for treatment and disposal. The Bldg. 95 multiple hearth incinerator destroys byproducts generated Energy Star during the wastewater treatment process. Changes have been submitted The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the for the modification of Kodak’s Title V facility-wide air permit and its draft U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) jointly sponsor a program 373 permit to reflect continued operation of the multiple hearth at King’s called Energy Star to encourage energy conservation. Kodak is Landing and closure of Bldg. 218. an Energy Star Partner with a history of producing equipment products that meet Energy Star efficiency guidelines. REDUCING OUR IMPACT Industrial sewer integrity Energy conservation In 2006, Kodak continued work on its Final Release Prevention Program (FRPP) by rehabilitating five manholes and two sections of the industrial Energy is a significant part of Kodak’s cost picture. Production of photo- sewer system in KPM — west of Mt. Read Blvd., and two manholes along graphic products requires carefully controlled temperature and humidity the southern perimeter of KPX — just west of the railroad tracks. Kodak is conditions, causing massive energy needs at a number of locations using durable polyurethane resins, leak-proof liners, or when necessary, is around Kodak Park. constructing new structures to improve the integrity of KP’s industrial Kodak has operated two power plants to support these energy needs sewer system. utilizing an energy-efficient process called tri-generation to get triple use The five-year FRPP was preceded by a $16.9 million, five-year Initial from the steam they produce. KP’s power plants are operated by Suez- Release Prevention Program that was completed in 2003. Inspecting and DEGS of Rochester (formerly Trigen Cinergy Solutions of Rochester). improving the industrial sewer structures at KP reduces the likelihood of Duke Energy Generation Services (DEGS) is an affiliate of Duke Energy, future environmental releases from Kodak Park. one of the largest diversified energy companies in the United States. Clean-up efforts The Kodak Park Corrective Action Program (KPCAP) was implemented to systematically address the numerous groundwater monitoring and cleanup requirements stipulated in many state and federal environmental regulations. In 2006, the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) approved final corrective measures for five locations around Kodak Park. No further action will be required to contain the limited extent of contamination encountered in the vicinity of Bldg. 317 on the north side of KPM, or at the former site of Bldgs. 202 and 208 in KPX, or in the southeast portion of KPE. Selected final corrective measures for the investigation areas at Bldg. 333 and at Bldgs. 308 and 322 (all in the KPM section of Kodak Park) will include installation and operation of new groundwater recovery systems to capture and treat the higher concentrations of contaminants identified at these locations. PHOTO: Timothy E. Wilson, lily blossom. 6 Community impact reduction team A DECADE OF PROGRESS In 2005, three separate community impact reduction teams were 1997 The King’s Landing Wastewater Treatment Plant completes its combined into one site-wide team to address concerns KP plant neighbors 30th year of operation. It has been regularly upgraded to meet express about operations. Team members represent major manufacturing ever-strengthening discharge standards set under its state operations at Kodak Park and use proactive and collaborative approaches operating permit. to identify and eliminate potential sources of noise, odors, and particulate 1998 A $15 million Regenerative Thermal Oxidizer begins operation and before they become a problem in adjacent neighborhoods. demonstrates significant reductions in air emissions from KP’s Solvent Coating operations. RESPONDING TO COMMUNITY CONCERNS 1999 Kodak announces comprehensive corporate environmental goals, setting aggressive targets to further reduce environmental emissions, Community programs and services waste, water usage, and energy consumption in worldwide manufacturing operations. The following services are provided to support the community’s ——— information needs and concerns regarding Kodak Park: Kodak Park achieves ISO 14001 registration, gaining international Update Newsletter recognition for its environmental management system. • Quarterly publication that provides information about developments 2000 Work begins on upgrades to the Bldg. 218 air emission control at Kodak Park. equipment designed to meet new, lower air emission (MACT) standards. • Sent to approximately 13,500 plant neighbors and more than ——— Kodak partners with EPA in a trial to apply the Pollution Prevention 10,000 KP employees. Framework (P2 Framework) to early product development under Neighborhood Information Center (NIC) EPA’s Project XL Program. ——— • Located at the west end of the Bldg. 28 lobby at 200 West Ridge Rd. Phase 1 of Kodak Park’s CFC Reduction Program is completed resulting • In operation for more than 15 years. in a 92% decrease in emissions of CFC’s from Kodak Park since 1993. • Open between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday to anyone seeking information about Kodak Park-related issues. 2001 A $12 million upgrade is completed and operations begin at Bldg. 218 with new air emission control equipment designed to meet new, • Coordinates community outreach events. lower air emission (MACT) standards. ——— Environmental Concerns Line (585) 477- 4500 Kodak assembles a panel of leading independent scientists to serve on a • Plant neighbors can call to express concerns about plant operations. Pollution Prevention Advisory Panel as consultants on issues related to • Available 24 hours a day, every day of the year. the company’s environmental performance. • Calls are investigated through the Neighborhood Complaint 2002 Kodak Park reports a 90% reduction in air emissions of Response Program and results are shared with the neighbor and methylene chloride. plant management. ——— A comprehensive third-party site audit renews Kodak Rochester’s Community Advisory Council (CAC) ISO 14001 registration, with many programs and initiatives • Members represent local government, school districts, plant recognized as "best in class." neighbors, and special interest groups. 2003 Kodak receives a Stratospheric Ozone Protection Award for its efforts • The CAC meets monthly to improve the exchange of information to reduce emissions of ozone deleting chemicals. between KP and the community. ——— • KP representatives also meet monthly with members of specific Kodak receives the prestigious Energy Star Corporate Commitment Award for leadership in practicing and promoting energy efficiency. neighborhoods adjacent to the plant to have in-depth discussions ——— about environmental issues and other topics. Kodak is inducted into EPA’s WasteWi$e “Hall of Fame” for many years of outstanding waste reduction results. Issues/challenges In early 2006, flyash discharges from the Bldg. 321 power plant 2004 Kodak meets 7 out of 8 aggressive environmental goals set in 1999 continued to affect residents of neighborhoods bordering Kodak Park. and announces a new set of environmental goals to further reduce air emissions, water and energy use, and waste from manufacturing. Suez-DEGS of Rochester, the company that operates the two coal-fired ——— power plants at KP, has been working to reduce flyash emissions. In the Kodak receives the Energy Star Leadership in Energy Management fall of 2005, air curtains were installed inside one of the coal-fired Award. cyclone boilers and in mid-2006, similar curtains were installed in a ——— second cyclone boiler at Bldg. 321. These curtains are designed to Kodak joins the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) Climate Leaders Program with a commitment to reduce greenhouse specifically capture larger particles of flyash that were not effectively gas emissions by 10% in 5 years. collected by existing systems. Installation of these air curtains has resulted in substantially reduced flyash impacts on neighborhoods 2005 Kodak receives the Energy Star Sustained Excellence Award for adjacent to Kodak Park in the second half of 2006. outstanding commitment and dedication for saving energy to improve the environment — the third significant award from Energy Star in Settlements three years. ——— In August 2006, Kodak paid a $53,000 fine to the U.S. Environmental Kodak receives an Industrial Achievement Award from the New York Protection Agency (EPA) for an alleged violation under the agency’s Toxic Water Environment Association for developing a process to annually recycle Substances Control Act (TSCA). The violation alleged that NexPress one million pounds of waste from its Acetate Base Manufacturing Division. Solutions at Kodak Park manufactured a new chemical substance without ——— meeting EPA Pre-Manufacturing Notification (PMN) requirements. Kodak 2008 Health Safety and Environmental (HSE) goals surpassed through efficiency gains from lean manufacturing practices, improved emission controls, and significant reductions of manufacturing assets. 2006 Kodak demonstrates its industry leadership by successfully receiving third-party certification of its worldwide greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions inventory through the California Climate Action Registry. ——— New HSE Responsible Growth goals are established that focus on the areas of social responsibility, product responsibility and operational responsibility. 7 Neighborhood Information Center (585) 722 -1707 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE Cynthia Ames, Update Editor (585) 722 -1770 PAID Kathy Oliver, Update Editor (585) 588-7411 ROCHESTER, NY ISSUE 2, APRIL 2007 Permit No. 6 Kodak Park Environmental Concerns Line (585) 477- 4500 Eastman Kodak Company 343 State Street Rochester, New York 14650 NO VARNISH PHOTO: Dick Bennett, walking bridge. KODAK PARK COMMUNITY KODAK ROCHESTER HEALTH, SAFETY, ADVISORY COUNCIL AND ENVIRONMENT POLICY Mission Statement In Kodak Rochester, we are committed to health, safety, The Kodak Park Community Advisory Council seeks to improve the and environmental excellence through: exchange of information between Kodak Park and the community by • Compliance with regulations and corporate initiatives, reflecting constituents’ present and future interests, so that Kodak Park • Prevention of pollution, operates in a way that is responsive to the needs of the community. • Providing a safe and healthful workplace, and Community Members • Continual improvement of HSE performance. Jane Grant, Koda-Vista Neighborhood Association HSE measures are integral components of our performance- Mark Gregor, City of Rochester based culture and business strategies. Continual improvement Kevin Hooker, Suez-DEGS of Rochester, LLC is achieved through leadership and personal responsibility, Ann Howard, Rochester Institute of Technology adherence to Kodak Values, effective training and Ann Jones, League of Women Voters communication, and ongoing performance feedback. Bob Jones, Center for Environmental Information Cindy Kaleh, Maplewood Neighborhood Association Kate Kendell, Irondequoit PTA Greg Merrick, Town of Irondequoit Don Nadolinski, Greece Central School District John Noble, Koda-Vista Neighborhood Association PHOTOS (L to R): Timothy E. Wilson, butterfly; Timothy E. Wilson, Elizabeth Pixley, Member-at-Large bee on a flower; Carla Palumbo, rose at Maplewood Rose Garden. Jerry Santangelo, Town of Greece Drew Smith, Monroe Co. Dept. of Environmental Services Larry Sorel, Seneca Park Zoo Linda Storti, Rochester City School District, School #41 Kodak Members Cindy Ames Bernie Nee Kathy Oliver John Richardson Scott Summers Chris Veronda Picturing a Better Environment www.kodak.com/go/hse Printed on recycled paper with soy inks. Contains a minimum of 10% post-consumer content.
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