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									       Q ua l if ic a t ion s

  W a s te - T o- E ne r g y an d
C on ve r s io n T e chn o lo gi e s

             Presented by

          S C S E NG I NEE R S
        Corporate Headquarters
        3900 Kilroy Airport Way
                Suite 100
         Long Beach, CA 90806

            December 2009
              Version 1.3

           Offices Nationwide
Q u a l i fi c a t io n s – W a s t e - t o -E n e r g y
a n d Con ve rsio n Te c hno lo g ie s

                                                      T a b l e o f C o n ten ts

Section                                                                                                                                       Page

1       Introduction ............................................................................................................................. 1
        Overview................................................................................................................................ 1
        SCS Business Practice and Key Associations ........................................................................... 1
        SCS Contacts .......................................................................................................................... 2
        Awards and Industry Recognition ........................................................................................... 5
2       Services .................................................................................................................................. 6
3       Projects ................................................................................................................................... 9
4       Professional Staff ................................................................................................................. 26
        SCS Organization for Solid Waste Projects......................................................................... 26
        Capsule Resumes .................................................................................................................. 26

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                                                           E xhibits
Number                                                                                                                           Page

Exhibit 1.      SCS Engineers Contacts ................................................................................................ 3
Exhibit 2.      SCS Solid Waste Services ............................................................................................ 8
Exhibit 3.      Deltaway Energy Project References ......................................................................... 23

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1         I N T R OD U C T I O N

This qualification statement summarizes SCS Engineers (SCS) overall capabilities and specific
experience in waste to energy (WTE) and conversion technologies. Included are summaries of
SCS’s background, the services we provide, key SCS staff, and project profiles.

SCS is an independent, employee-owned environmental engineering, construction, and operation
and maintenance (O&M) services firm. Founded in 1970, SCS has focused on the solid waste
management and site remediation industries. The firm has grown to a staff of over 650
engineers, geologists, scientists, constructors, and technicians with 45 offices located throughout
the United States. We specialize in solid waste and hazardous waste engineering services for
local government and private industry clients alike, and are recognized worldwide for our work.
This recognition is the result of successfully completing thousands of complex and innovative
solid waste projects.

We have been consistently ranked the number one solid waste consulting firm in the United
States by Engineering News Record. SCS applies a combination of skills and experience in
engineering, natural and physical sciences, construction, project management, and operations to
support the needs of our solid waste clients and enhance project value.

The company’s strong track record continues to be bolstered by both project and volunteer work
by SCS’s team of professionals, technicians, and support staff, many with long tenures. SCS
personnel are leaders of industry and professional associations, through which we organize and
participate in workshops and conferences, author and present technical papers, conduct research,
and participate in national and state- level legislative and rule- making processes regarding the
regulation of solid waste management facilities.


SCS’s primary business practices include Engineering and Consulting (solid waste and
environmental), Construction, Operation and Maintenance, and Energy. A brief description of
these practice areas is provided below:

Engineering and Consulting. SCS’s engineering and consulting practice is generally
geographically based, with offices located strategically throughout the country to serve its
diverse public and private clients. The Engineers work in close coordination with SCS’s other
practice areas.

SCS Field Services Construction. SCS Field Services Construction, in conjunction with SCS
Engineers, provides turn-key construction services for a variety of environmental systems,
including landfill gas collection and control systems, electrical generation facilities, landfill
closure, and facility construction. SCS Field Services Construction is organized regionally and
works in close coordination with SCS’s other practice areas.

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SCS Field Services OM&M. SCS provides operation, maintenance, and monitoring services for a
wide range of solid waste and environmental control facilities, including landfill gas co llection
and control systems, landfill gas pipelines, leachate treatment facilities, and groundwater
remediation facilities. SCS Field Services OM&M is organized regionally, and manages various
facility operations at hundreds of landfills throughout the country. SCS Field Services OM&M is
organized regionally and works in close coordination with SCS’s other practice areas.

SCS Energy. SCS Energy has completed more than 27 design or design/construct power projects
totaling 45 MW. The projects employ microturbines, fuel cells, combustion turbines, and
reciprocating engines. Twenty-two of these projects were design/construct projects with a total
capacity of 29 MW. The primary focus of SCS Energy's work has been two renewable fuels --
landfill gas and digester gas. SCS Energy has provided design and design/construction services
on two large high-Btu projects and on several smaller medium- Btu cleanup projects. SCS
Energy custom designs and installs hardware and software to configure project-specific
Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition (SCADA) systems for distributed energy and
environmental projects. SCS Energy's SCADA systems allow off- site monitoring and control,
through the internet, using a conventional PC, via dial- up or high speed connection. All of SCS
Energy's design/construct energy projects employ SCS Energy SCADA systems. SCS Energy
has provided SCADA systems for 25 biogas fueled power plants and 11 landfill gas flare
stations. SCS Energy provides ongoing operation/maintenance services for most of the power
plants that SCS Energy has installed. SCS Energy also provides ongoing operation/ maintenance
services for power plants that were installed by other firms. As of January 2009, SCS Energy had
operation/maintenance responsibility for 18 power plants having a total capacity of 34 MW.
SCS Energy works in close coordination with SCS’s other practice areas.

Delataway Energy. SCS has included on its team Deltaway Energy, a specialty firm focused on
design, performance, and operational aspects of WTE plants. Many of the firm’s staff have, in
addition to being trained in power plant design and operations, have been licensed operators of
major WTE plants in the U.S and abroad, and thus bring a wealth of actual working knowledge
and helpful experience with a vast array of related WTE equipment and systems. A listing of
several recent projects completed by Deltaway is provided in Section 3.

SCS has regional offices throughout the United States. We also serve clients in many other parts
of the world, from offices in the United States and abroad. Clients are encouraged to contact any
of the SCS professionals listed in Exhibit 1 to discuss specifics about their WTE and Conversion
Technology projects. Please see our website at www.scsengineers.com for a complete listing of
our office locations and contact information.

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                                 E x h i b i t 1 . S C S E n g in e e r s Co n t a c t s

                        Region                                            Contact Person(s)
                                                                           Stacey Demers
                                                                           Reston, Virginia
                 Mid-Atlantic USA
                                                                          (800) 767-4727
                                                                         Greg McCarron, PE
                                                                     Valley Cottage, New York
                   Northeast USA
                                                                          (845) 353-5727
                                                                           Bruce Clark, PE
                                                                           Tampa, Florida
                                                                          (813) 621-0080

                                                                       Marc Rogoff, PhD, PE
                                                                          Tampa, Florida
                    Southern USA                                     mrogoff@scsengineers.com
                                                                         (704) 377-4766

                                                                           George Namie
                                                                      Charleston, South Carolina
                                                                          Tony DiPuccio, PE
                    Midwest USA                                            Cincinnati, Ohio

                                                                            Michelle Nicholls
                                                                         Long Beach, California
               Southern California
                                                                            (800) 326-9544
                                                                              Joe Miller, PE
                                                                            Dublin, California
                Northern California
                                                                            (925) 829-0661
                                                                           John Richards, PE
                                                                          Bellevue, Washington
                   Northwest USA
                                                                            (800) 727-6393
                                                                               Hugh Walker
                                                                            Phoenix, Arizona
                   Southwest USA
                                                                            (800) 223-8784

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                                 E x h i b i t 1 . S C S E n g in e e r s Co n t a c t s

                        Region                                            Contact Person(s)
                                                                            Kevin Yard, PE
                                                                             Dallas, Texas
                                                                           (972) 523-2414
                                                                         Dave Ross, PE, BCEE
                                                                           (800) 326-9544
                                                                            Ken Ayster, PE
                                                                       Regional Manager O&M
                    Western USA                                         Long Beach, California
                                                                           (800) 326-9544
                                                                             Tom Barham
                                                                            Reston, Virginia
                                                                           (800) 669-7998
                    Eastern USA
                                                                             Pete Carrico
                                                                      Regional Manager, O&M
                                                                           Reston, Virginia
                                                                          (800) 669-7998
                                                                              Ron Wilks
                                                                         Regional Manager
         Southwest and Midwest USA                                          Dallas, Texas
                                                                          (800) 339-3034

                                                                       Bob Gardner, PE, BCEE
                                                             Senior Vice President, Solid Waste Division
                    National USA                                          Norfolk, Virginia
                                                                          (757) 466-3361

 SCS ENERGY CONTACT                                                         Jeff Pierce, PE
                                                                            Energy Services
       National USA and International                                   Long Beach, California
                                                                           (562) 426-9544

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Both the professional staff at SCS and the firm itself have been recognized for research
achievements and technology innovations in the solid waste management, and has received many
awards and industry recognition through the Solid Waste Association of North America
(SWANA), the National Association of Solid Waste Management (NSWMA), the U. S. EPA’s
Landfill Methane Outreach Program (LMOP), the American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE),
and the National Society of Professional Engineers. Marc Rogoff, a key member of SCS’s WTE
project team, was the primary author of a book on Waste-to-Energy (See Section 4).

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2         S ER V I C ES
Exhibit 2 summarizes the solid waste and environmental services provided by the firm.

Relative to WTE facilities and conversion technologies, SCS can provide the following services:

              Air permitting, including Title V compliance assistance and renewal applications.
              Technical assessment of design and operations.
              Feasibility studies for financing.
              Owner’s/bank’s engineering representative during construction and/or operation.
              Siting studies.
              Assistance with grant funding applications.
              Solid waste management plans.

Not since the 1970s has the municipal sector expressed such high interest in various waste
conversion technologies, including organics diversion and processing, WTE, and bio- fuels.
Driven by emerging state and federal incentives programs for renewable forms of energy and the
dynamic, but ever increasing price of petroleum-derived energy, technology vendors have been
literally inundating every major municipality in the country with information on their systems.

The conversion technologies include thermal, biological and bio-chemical based processes, some
that had a relatively brief, but not very successful tenure in the 1970s. They all are back and are
clamoring for an opportunity to build and operate a plant to prove that they are here to stay and
can compete financially with conventional WTE plants and landfills.

The claims being made by some developers seem “too good to be true”, as the saying goes. SCS
can help communities evaluate the claims being made and applicability of these emerging
technologies to their specific communities and circumstances.

SCS has been focusing on this emerging sector for several years and has a staff devoted to
staying current with the latest technologies. SCS has been disseminating unbiased information
on these technologies so that municipal officials can make informed decisions for their
communities. Consider some of SCS’s recent accomplishments in this field:

              Economic Feasibility Study of Plasma Arc WTE Plant, Marion, Iowa.

              Evaluation of Plasma Arc WTE Plant, Juneau, Alaska.

              Feasibility study of Anaerobic Digestion WTE Plant, South Carolina.

              Feasibility Evaluation of alternative thermal WTE technologies for Master Plan,
               Southeastern Public Service Authority (SPSA), Virginia.

              Asset valuation of SPSA’s 2,000 ton-per-day Refuse Derived Fuel WTE Facility.

              SWANA Ohio Chapter - Presentation on status of emerging alternative WTE

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              WTE Summit, San Diego, CA – Presentation on status of emerging alternative WTE

              WTE Conference, South Pacific – Presentation on small- scale WTE regional system.

              APWA Reporter – Article on Emerging Alternative WTE Technologies.

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                                E x h i b i t 2 . S C S So l id W a st e Se r v i c es

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3         P R O J EC T S
We believe our reputation is best described by our association with reputable clients who choose
SCS over any other environmental engineering firm. On the following pages, project profiles are
provided that highlight several relevant projects. A listing of relevant projects that Deltaway
Energy has completed relative to detailed assessment, operation, and design of WTE facilities
and operations is provided in Exhibit 3. These projects demonstrate that the SCS team has the
capabilities and personnel to provide a wide range of services relative to WTE and other waste
conversion technologies.

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                              A l t e r n a t i v e W a s t e Co nv er s i o n T ec h n ol og i e s
                                                                  M o nt er ey , C a l i f or ni a

 Client                            SCS provided an assessment and presentation of findings to a
 Monterey Regional Waste           western U.S. regional waste Authority related to emerging and
 Management District, Monterey,    sustainable municipal solid waste (MSW) conversion
 California                        technologies. Several major types of technologies were
 Contact                           reviewed including;
 William Merry, P.E.,
 Managing Director                    Bio-Chemical (i.e., hydrolysis, etc)
                                      Biological (i.e., aerobic composting, etc.)
                                      Thermal (i.e., pyrolysis, gasification, plasma)
 Contract Amount
 $15,000                           Key factors that were assessed for the technologies included;

 Construction                         Status for commercialization
                                      Projected Capital and O&M costs
                                      Projected tipping fees
                                                                      BIO- -CHEMICAL (Hydrolysis)
                                                                      BIO-CHEMICAL (Hydrolysis)
 Key Personnel                        Syngas/Biogas
                                       production (biological                                 Sewage
 Bruce J. Clark, P.E., BCEE                                            MSW
                                                                        MSW                               Fermenter Distiller
                                       and thermal only)               MRF              Hydrolysis
                                                                                                            Fermenter Distiller
                                                                        MRF              Hydrolysis
                                                                                         Reactor                                                 production

                                      Estimated power output                   Acid
                                                                              Wastewater                            Biogas

                                      Expected by-products                                     Gasifier

                                       and potential markets for re-use                                   Environmental Consultants and Contractors
                                                                                                            Environmental Consultants and Contractors

                                      Regulatory permitting issues

                                      Overall advantages and disadvantages
                                       A written report was prepared and SCS also delivered an
                                       oral power-point presentation summary to the Authority’s
                                       board members.

Project Profile
                    A l t e r n a t i v e D i s po s a l T ec hn o l o g i es A s se s sm en t f or
                                                               S o l i d W a s t e M a s t er P l a n
                                                                 O r a n g e C o un t y , F l o r i da
 Client                              SCS completed the Solid Waste Master Plan Study for Orange
                                     County, Florida, one of the larger counties in Florida. The
    Orange County Utilities          comprehensive study provides a roadmap for rationally
    Solid Waste Division
    5901 Young Pine Road
                                     expanding the County’s system to serve its residents for the
    Orlando, Florida 32829           next 50 years. SCS’ services included:
                                        An assessment of alternative waste disposal technologies
                                         including thermal, biological and bio-chemical systems.
    James Flynt, Jr., PE                 The assessment included;
    (407) 836-6605                       - review of key technical aspects
    James.Flynt@ocfl.net                 - advantages & disadvantages
 Contract Amount
                                         - capital and operating costs
                                         - capacity aspects
    $840,741                             - implementation issues
                                         - permitting aspects, and
 Dates                                   - overview of existing systems.
    2004 to 2007
                                        Build-out Study for the existing 1,500 acre Landfill to
 Key Personnel                           maximize airspace.

    Robert Gardner, P.E.                Solid waste generation projections for the next 50 years.
    Bruce Clark, P.E.
    Marc Rogoff, Ph.D.                  Future Landfill Site Screening Study – Conducted a GIS-
                                         based assessment of the County for areas that would be
 Highlights                              suitable for a 2,000 acre future landfill.
√     Solid Waste Planning              Multi-Family (MF) Recycling Study – Prepared a report on
√     Integrated Systems Analysis        ways to increase MF recycling.
√     Alternative Disposal
      Technologies                      Transfer Station Master Plan - Assessed more than a dozen
√     Landfill Siting                    potential combinations of existing and new stations,
√     Transfer Station Siting            identified parcels and made site inspections..
√     Recycling                         Pro-Forma Financial Analysis - Prepared a detailed analysis
√     Financial Analysis                 that would assist the County in evaluating future tipping
                                         fees as well as debt servicing.
                                     The County’s Integrated System includes; a large franchise
                                     collection operation for unincorporated residential areas, 8
                                     Intra-Local Agreements with cities, collection agreements with
                                     several cities, several transfer stations, a 1, 500-acre landfill, a
                                     recycling program, and special waste programs.

Project Profile
         C o ns u Tec h W a s t e - t o- E ne r g y P l a nt – P r e - F e a s i b i l i t y S t u dy
                                                              S a n A n dr é s, C o l o m b i a
 Client                              A private developer is planning to construct a 100 ton per day
                                     (tpd) waste-to-energy (WTE) plant to provide electric power to
 Conduit Capital Partners, LLC
 477 Madison Avenue                  serve a resort on San Andres, an island off the coast of Colombia,
 New York, New York 10022            S.A. SCS was engaged by Conduit Capital Partners (CCP) to
                                     conduct a pre- feasibility assessment of the proposed WTE plant.
 Contact                             Preliminary plans are that the plant will be furnished by
                                     Consutech Systems, LLC, a company that has been providing
  Ricardo A. Sagrera                 conventional, modular WTE plants for over 20 years. The plant
  Assistant Vice President
  Conduit Capital Partners           is primarily based on a two-stage waste processing system that
  488 Madison Avenue                 includes;
  New York, NY 10022
  (21) 485-8914                         Gasification of the initial waste charge in a nearly oxygen- free
                                         atmosphere that is designed to produce a more even
 Contract Amount                         decomposition and low particulate gas stream.

 $2,500                                 The gases flow to the second stage where it is combusted in a
                                         high temperature converter. The heat produced is captured
 Dates                                   and used to produce steam. The steam is directed to a turbine
                                         to produce electrical power.
 May 2008-June 2008
                                     The combustion air is routed through a series of air pollution control
 Key Personnel                       devices that are designed to reduce the concentrations of problematic
                                     gases and other constituents to below regulatory levels, including;
 Marc Rogoff, Ph.D
 Bruce Clark, P.E.                   NOx, SOx and particulates.
 C. Ed Hilton, Jr., P.E.
                                     The study assessed many factors for the projected plant including:
                                        Viability and commercialization of the technology
                                        Waste flows and collection contracts,
                                        Ash management aspects
                                        Coordination with the power company
                                        Environmental issues
                                        Suitable plant vendors/operators and contractual aspects, (i.e,
                                         design-build-operate DBO)
                                        Pro-forma economic analysis
                                     A final written report was prepared for the client.

Project Profile
                                                 W a st e - t o - E n er g y A s se s sm en t
                       N a va l S t a t i on G ua nt a na m o B a y ( G TM O ) , Cu b a

                                Waste-to-energy appears to be a viable solid waste management
                                alternative for Naval Station Guantanamo Bay Cuba (GTMO). This
 NAVSTA GTMO                    facility can produce clean, renewable electrical energy and/or heat
 Environmental                  through the combustion of municipal solid waste (MSW) in
 and NAVFAC-Southern Division   specially-designed power plants equipped with state-of-the-art air
 2155 Eagle Drive               pollution control equipment. Trash volume can be reduced by 90
 North Charleston, SC 29406-    percent. Further, implementation of such a solid waste-to-energy
                                solution would enable GTMO and the Department of Defense to
 Contact                        achieve the renewable energy goals identified in Section 203 of the
                                Energy Policy Act of 2005 and the President’s Executive Order
 Maxie Kiesler                  13423.
 (84) 820-7322
                                SCS utilized the methodology developed in the Unified Facilities
 Contract Amount                Criteria (UFC 3-240-05A) and the EPA Resource Recovery
                                Management Model (SW-768) for the completion of the Incineration
 $35,000                        Assessment for implementation of a modular incineration facility.
                                This assessment provided information on the following key decision-
 Dates                          making variables such as: facility sizing; environmental permit
                                requirements; and ash disposal options.
 3/12/07 - 4/30/08
                                SCS collected data to quantify the volume of potential waste
 Key Personnel                  quantities, seasonal fluctuations, if any, composition (and average
                                waste heating values) which would be available for incineration. An
                                assessment was made of future projections of combustible waste to
 Stacey Demers                  be generated, which then would be available for potential
 Marc J. Rogoff, PhD            incineration. This information was used to correctly size the
                                incineration unit.
                                A list of potential manufacturers/contractors was developed and
                                contacted to gather pertinent information as part of the specification
                                process. A survey form was then developed to help assist in this
                                effort, and enabled SCS to compare key parameters about each
                                technology and/or manufacturer.
                                As part of the effort, SCS developed an economic/financial
                                spreadsheet model of the proposed incineration facility along with
                                supporting assumptions, calculations, and references. The model
                                enabled evaluation of potential options in terms of present value costs
                                The overall economic model summarized details on the following
                                cost parameters:
                                   Initial capital costs
                                   Operating and Maintenance Cost
                                   Equipment life and replacement
                                   Cost per ton in terms of present value costs
                                The Navy has requested funding for the project and anticipates
                                procurement in 2009.

Project Profile
            E c o n om i c F ea si bi l i t y S t ud y o f a P l a sm a A r c W T E P l a nt
                                                                         M a r i on , I o w a

 Client                           The city of Marion Iowa retained SCS Engineers to conduct an
                                  economic feasibility study of a plasma arc gasification WTE
                                  The city had been studying the technology for the past 2 years
 City of Marion Iowa              and with the help of a state grant was able to continue their
 City Hall                        assessment of whether this technology would allow them to begin
 1225 6th Avenue                  to reduce the amount of waste they sent to the county landfill.
 Marion, Iowa
                                  The University of Iowa has two campuses in the region and is
 Contact                          interested in potentially being the sole source user of the power
 Mr. Lon Pluckhahn                produced from this plant.
 City Manager                        SCS scope of work included the following:
 (319) 743-6301
                                     Summary of population projections and future waste volume.
 Contract Amount                     Study of potential supplemental waste feedstocks in the
 $149,000                             region.
                                     Study of potential markets for plant by-products.
                                     Review of technical information and preliminary economic
 April 2009- October 2009
                                      prospectus from several plant vendors.
 Key Personnel                       Right-sizing of the plant.
 Marc Rogoff, Ph.D                   Assessment for the marketing of power.
 Bruce Clark, P.E.
 C. Ed Hilton, Jr., P.E.             Formal economic pro-forma analysis of a hypothetical plant.
                                     Final report
                                     Oral presentation to the city.
                                  The work was completed in the fall of 2009.

Mobile PEMTM plasma arc plant,
courtesy of InEnTec.

Project Profile
                              A l t e r n a t i v e W a s t e Co nv er s i o n T ec h n ol og i e s
                                             S o ut hs i de H a m pt o n Ro a d s , V i r g i n i a
 Client                            SCS was retained by the Hampton Roads Planning District
                                   (HRPDC) Commission to evaluate alternative solid waste
 Hampton Roads Planning District
 Commission                        management strategies for eight communities in the South
 723 Woodlake Drive                Hampton Roads Region. The study was initiated to address
 Chesapeake, VA 23320              technologies, institutional approaches, disposal alternatives,
                                   transportation, and economic factors that may affect the
                                   management of solid waste after the inter- local agreements
 John Carlock                      between the communities and the Southeaster Public Services
 (757) 420-8300                    Authority (SPSA) expire in
 jcarlock@hrpdcva.gov              2018.
 Contract Amount                   As a part of this study, an
                                   assessment was conducted of
                                   new and emerging technologies
 Dates                             that could potentially be viable
                                   options in 2018 and beyond.
 2/2008 – 11/2008                  The assessment included
                                   discussion of the primary
 Key Personnel
                                   characteristics, emissions and
 Robert Gardner, PE, BCEE          useful by-products, main
 Keith Matteson, PE
 Marc Rogoff, Ph.D.
                                   advantages and disadvantages of
 Bruce Clark, PE, BCEE             the technologies, how they
 Lisa McDaniel                     would fit into the county’s
                                   infrastructure, estimated costs, and regulatory permitting
                                   Several major types of technologies were reviewed including
                                   bio-chemical (i.e., hydrolysis, etc), biological (i.e., aerobic
                                   composting, etc.), and thermal (i.e., pyrolysis, gasification,
                                   Key factors that were assessed for the technologies included:
                                      Status for commercialization
                                      Projected Capital and O&M costs
                                      Projected tipping fees
                                      Syngas/Biogas production (biological and thermal only)
                                      Estimated power output
                                      Expected by-products and potential markets for re-use
                                      Regulatory permitting issues
                                      Overall advantages and disadvantages
                                   A written report was prepared and SCS also presented its
                                   findings to the joint boards of the HRPDC and SPSA.

Project Profile
             V a l u a t i o n o f S o ut h ea st er n P ub l i c S er vi c e A ut ho r i t y ’ s
                               W T E, L a nd f i l l , a nd T r a n sf er S t a t i o n A s s et s
 Client                            The Southeastern Public Service Authority (SPSA) provides
                                   comprehensive solid waste services for eight member
 Hampton Roads Planning District
 Commission                        communities in the South Hampton Roads, Virginia area. Due
 723 Woodlake Drive                to declining revenues from commercial waste being diverted
 Chesapeake, VA 23320              from its system, combined with high debt service costs, SPSA
                                   has been forced to consider the sale of part or all of its major
                                   solid waste assets, including its 2,000 tons per day Refuse
 John Carlock                      Derived Fuel Waste to Energy Facility (RDF WTE Facility),
 (757) 420-8300                    Regional Landfill, and Transfer Station Network. The Chief
 jcarlock@hrpdcva.gov              Administrative Officers (CAOs) of the member communities
 Contract Amount
                                   requested, through the Hampton Roads Planning District
                                   Commission (HRPDC), that SCS provide an independent
 $140,000                          assessment of the value of SPSA’s key assets. The valuation
                                   was used to judge the reasonableness the purchase offers
 Dates                             received and negotiated.
 4/2009 – 10/2009                  The scope of services for the valuation task included the
                                   following major tasks:
 Key Personnel/Consultants
 Robert Gardner, PE, BCEE
                                      Technical assessment of the current facilities.
 Keith Matteson, PE
                                      Identification of potential improvements that will increase
 Tony Tomlin
 Deltaway Energy                       the value of the facilities.
 J. A. Hayden Associates
                                      Financial assessment of assets including projected revenues,
                                       O&M cost estimate and recommended capital expenditures
                                       (Capex), an estimate of free cash flow to assess the
                                       potential market value of the facilities, and financial
                                       modeling of these facilities as a function of projected
                                       facility performance and tip fee structures.
                                   The assessment was done from the perspective of a private
                                   company purchasing the assets from SPSA and taking over the
                                   ownership and operation of the facilities. The facility
                                   assessment of the RDF WTE Facility prepared by Deltaway
                                   Energy indentified potential improvements and upgrades to
                                   increase throughput and energy production of the facility The
                                   landfill assessment considered the value of three expansion
                                   scenarios. The asset valuations were developed as a function a
                                   range of tip fees for member communities, the Navy, and
                                   commercial wastes. J. A. Hayden Associates provided peer
                                   review of the valuation.

Project Profile
           A i r Pe r m i t t i n g S e r v i c es a t M un i c i p a l W a st e Co m b u st or
                               W a st e t o En er g y Fa c i l i t i es , P or t s m o u t h , V A

Client                           The Southeastern Public Service Authority (SPSA) owns and
  Southeastern Public Service    operates the Refuse Derived Fuel (RDF) Plant and the Steam
  Authority (SPSA)               Generating Facility, which together constitute the Municipal
                                 Waste Combustor Facilities in Portsmouth, Virginia. The steam
                                 produced is used to generate electricity and is then routed to
 Richard Childress               various areas of the Naval Shipyard to provide heat for
 (757) 420-4700
                                 buildings and ships.

 Contract Amount
                                 SCS prepared the application, as well as develop the supporting
                                 calculations and documentation, necessary to renew the Title V
                                 Air Operating Permit issued to the Facilities, which are also
 Dates                           permitted under the Prevention of Significant Deterioration
  2006                           program. The Title V Air Permit Renewal Application
                                 developed by SCS was submitted to the Virginia Department of
 Key Personnel                   Environmental Quality (VDEQ) in 2006 and documented the
  Bob Dick, PE                   potential pollutant emission rates from the sources located at
  Greg Wade                      these facilities.
                                 Title V Permit Renewal. This Title V Permit Renewal
Highlights                       Application detailed the potential emissions generated by the
  Title V Permit Renewal        emission units at the Facility. The Renewal Application
  Emissions Rate Calculations   consisted of VDEQ Form 805 and an emissions inventory that
  Documentation                 summarized the potential and actual emissions at the site. The
  Application Preparation       documentation requested that VDEQ issue the renewal Permit
                                 considering the calculated potential emission rates and the
                                 current permitted pollutant emission limits.
                                 Pollutant Emissions Calculations. SCS calculated the pollutant
                                 emission rates for the four combustion trains (boilers) at the
                                 Power Plant correlating to three Alternate Operating Scenarios
                                 (AOS), which correspond to the three different fuel sources:
                                 RDF, coal, and No. 2 fuel oil. For purposes of the emission
                                 calculations, the RDF was assumed to have non-hazardous
                                 solid waste in liquid form applied prior to entering the boilers.
                                 The pollutant emission rates for combustion of RDF were
                                 calculated using two distinct methods: the emission factors
                                 cited in 40 CFR 60 Subpart Cb and the emission factors cited in
                                 AP-42 Section 2.1.
                                 SCS also calculated pollutant emission rates for the other
                                 emission sources at the Power Plant, including the coal
                                 handling units equipped with fabric filters (baghouses), the coal
                                 storage pile equipped with a wet suppression system, the2,500
                                 kW standby diesel generator, the ash conveyor that transports

Project Profile
                  bottom ash and flyash to the truck loadout area, the lime
                  storage silo equipped with a fabric filter, the 290 hp fire pump
                  diesel engine, and the No. 2 fuel oil storage tanks.
                  Pollutant emission rates were calculated for other emission
                  sources at the RDF Plant, including the tipping floor, the bulky
                  waste shredder equipped with a fabric filter (baghouse), the
                  three RDF process lines (conveyors, shredders, sorters,
                  separators), the RDF conveyor used to transport processed
                  waste to the nearby power plant, and the fire pump diesel
                  engine and fuel oil storage tanks.

Project Profile
                         D e si g n a n d P er m i t t i n g f o r A sh / B y pa ss La nd f i l l
                                                      H u ds on Co un t y, N ew Je r s ey
Client                             SCS Engineers (SCS) was retained by the Hudson County
  Hudson County Improvement        Improvement Authority (HCIA) to provide comprehensive
  Authority                        landfill engineering and permitting services associated with an
  574 Summit Ave.                  ash/bypass landfill, which would support the HCIA’s proposed
  Jersey City, NJ 07306]
                                   waste to energy facility. SCS provided the following services:
  Mr. John Hayden, PE, PhD         Feasibility Study. Assessed the feasibility of establishing a
  Lead Technical Consultant        landfill to dispose of residual ash from a solid waste resource
  (561) 626-6284
                                   recovery facility, develop conceptual designs, and provide
 Contract Amount                   support in evaluating site remediation plans (the landfill is sited
  $1,000,000                       on top of an existing hazardous waste site).
 Dates                             Interim Disposal Plan. In association with William F.
  1986 - 1990                      Cosulich, evaluated interim disposal options for the HCIA
                                   within Hudson County and the surrounding regions. Conducted
 Key Personnel
  E. T. Conrad, PE                 site visits to verify existing conditions at Hackensack
  Robert Gardner, PE               Meadowlands Development Commission (HMDC) landfill and
                                   other potential sites in the HMDC jurisdiction. Provided expert
 Highlights (optional)             testimony for client in case against HMDC regarding landfill
  √ Landfill Design                capacity and disposal costs.
  √ Permitting
  √ EHIS                           HMDC Balefill and 1C Landfills Evaluation. Evaluated the
  √ Bond Support                   Hackensack Meadows Development Commission Balefill and
                                   1C Landfills as to their capacity to accept Hudson county's
                                   solid waste prior to startup of the resource recovery facility.
                                   Prepared a report summarizing the evaluations for introduction
                                   into evidence at the trial. Assisted in pretrial discovery and
                                   preparation for the trial. Provide expert testimony and other
                                   technical support as needed.
                                   Landfill Design and Permitting. Performed final design
                                   engineering for the residue landfill, including aerial and site
                                   surveying; review the remediation plans (the landfill will be on
                                   top of a state designated Superfund site); tested materials
                                   compatibility; prepared construction drawings, specifications,
                                   contract documents, and cost estimate; prepared an operation
                                   and maintenance manual; provided technical documentation
                                   and coordination to acquire the permits to construct and operate
                                   the landfill. Also participated in the preparation of the
                                   Environmental Health Impact Statement (EHIS), which was
                                   submitted to the New Jersey Department of Environmental
                                   Protection (NJDEP).
                                   Engineering Opinion to Support Bonds. Provided engineering
                                   evaluations to support the bonds that were being issued for the
                                   resource recovery facility and ash/bypass landfill

Project Profile
                                                       W a st e C ha r a c t e r i z a t i o n a nd
                                             W a st e - t o - E n er g y Fe a s i b i l i t y S t u d y
                                                     P a g o P a g o , A m er i c a n S a m oa
 Client                           American Samoa is part of the Samoan archipelago, a group of
                                  volcanic islands in the South Pacific, which are located midway
 American Samoa Power Authority
 PO Box PPB                       between Hawaii and Australia. The main islands are Aunu’u,
 1st Road Airport                 Ofu, Ta’u, and the main island of Tutuila The volcanic
 Pago Pago, American Samoa        topography of Tutuila limits the availability of government-
 96799                            owned lands for the further development of landfills. The cost of
                                  energy has rapidly increased in recent years along with
                                  population growth suggesting an evaluation of renewable energy
                                  The American Samoa Power Authority (ASPA) is a public-run,
                                  municipal utility which provides electric, water, wastewater, and
                                  solid services to the residents of American Samoa. Under its
                                  enabling legislation, ASPA is mandated to operate self-
 Contact                          sufficiently at full-cost recovery. In essence, ASPA possesses
 Michael Keyser                   the ability and the mandate to charge fees in return for its
 Executive Director               services. This ability to assess customers provides ASPA with a
                                  mechanism to fund solid waste projects, which could not be
 Contract Amount                  funded under a fully-subsidized program.
 $144,000                         On October 20, 2008, ASPA was awarded a technical assistance
                                  grant from DOI to fund a waste composition study at the Futiga
                                  Landfill. Pursuant to a RFP, SCS was awarded a contract by
 January 2009 - October 2009      ASPA to conduct a waste composition study to quantify and
                                  characterize the waste stream composition of waste disposed at
 Key Personnel                    the Futiga Landfill for use in the future design, construction, and
 Michelle Nicholls                operation of a WTE power generation facility. The results of this
 Marc Rogoff, PhD                 study will form a baseline of the existing waste characteristics of
 Scott Walby                      the main island of American Samoa -Tutuila.
                                  The overall objectives of the project are to develop reliable
                                  estimates of the quantity and composition of all waste disposed
                                  by key generator groups on the Island. Data gathered during the
                                  two waste sampling seasons (wet and dry) will present a more
                                  complete picture of disposal by each generator, and an analysis
                                  of the data from many samples results in statistical averages that
                                  can be assigned to the generator groups. The data is being used
                                  to identify the potential WTE facility options for Tutuila,
                                  including the type of processing facility, facility costs, and
                                  energy generation. In addition, discussions of possible recycling
                                  or diversion opportunities will be included in the analysis.
                                  Currently, the project team is planning implementation of the
                                  second seasonable waste characterization.

Project Profile
                                                                                         P o nc e W a st e - t o- En er g y Pl a n t – Pr e - F ea si bi l i t y S t ud y
                                                                                                                                          P o nc e, P ue r t o R i c o
         Client                                                                                                                                                                                              CEMEX owns a large cement manufacturing complex in Ponce,
                                                                                                                                                                                                             Puerto Rico, with an expected useful remaining life of about 50
             CEMEX USA
             8705 NE 117th Avenue                                                                                                                                                                            years. The plant purchases most of its power from the island’s
             Vancouver, Washington 98662                                                                                                                                                                     utility, the Puerto Rico Electric Power Authority (PREPA).
             Conduit Capital Partners, LLC                                                                                                                                                                   CEMEX and the proposed owner of a Waste-to-Energy (WTE)
             477 Madison Avenue                                                                                                                                                                              plant, Conduit Capital Partners (CCP), have engaged SCS
             New York, New York 10022                                                                                                                                                                        Engineers (SCS) to begin initial planning efforts to secure a long-
         Contact                                                                                                                                                                                             term, stable cost of power for the complex through the
             Dr. Antonio Noyola (CEMEX)                                                                                                                                                                      construction and operation of the proposed WTE plant (the
             (360) 260-6018                                                                                                                                                                                  Project).
                                                                                                                                                                                                             CEMEX and CCP initially assessed the feasibility of a wind
             Mark Frishman (Conduit)                                                                                                                                                                         turbine farm on the eastern part of the island. However, the
             (212) 485-8900                                                                                                                                                                                  PREPA was not receptive to the power wheeling process that was
                                                                                                                                                                                                             inherent in such a plan and that plan was set aside. Subsequently,
                                                                                                                                                                                                             CCP contracted with SCS to do a preliminary feasibility
         Contract Amount
                                                                                                                                                                                                             assessment of developing a waste-to-energy (WTE) plant in
             $35,000                                                                                                                                                                                         Ponce to produce electrical power to run the CEMEX cement
                                                                                                                                                                                                             manufacturing complex.
                                                                                                                                                                                                             The study assessed many factors for the projected 30 MW, 1,000
             October 2007- February 2008                                                                                                                                                                     ton per day (TPD) plant including:

         Key Personnel                                                                                                                                                                                          Waste flows and collection contracts,
                                                                                                                                                                                                                Existing landfill disposal facilities and life span,
             Marc Rogoff, Ph.D
             Bruce Clark, P.E.                                                                                                                                                                                  Use of landfill gas for auxiliary power,
             C. Ed Hilton, Jr., P.E.
                                                                                                                                                                                                                Power transmission line corridor acquisition,
                                                                                                                                                                                                                Coordination with the power company,
                                                                                                                                                                                                                Waste transfer and transportation issues,
                                245,000 (850 tpd)                                   375,000 (1,300 tpd)
                                        WTE Plant only                                                                                  East = 899,000 (not including WTE Plant)

                                                                                                 WTE Plant only

             Aguadilla             Quebradillas

                                                                                Barceloneta               Vega
                                                                                                          Baja       Dorado
                                                                                                                               Toa Cataño
                                                                                                                              Baja                            Loiza
                                                                                                                                                                                                                 Socio-economic and environmental issues,
                                                                                           Manatí               Vega
                                             Camuy                   Arecibo
                                                                                                                 Alta                                Carolina
                     Moca                                                                                                 Toa                San                      Río

         Aguada                                                                                                                  Bayamón    Juan Trujillo           Grande                Luquillo
                                  San                                                                                    Alta
     Rincón                                                                                            Morovis                      Guaynabo               Canóvanas

                                                                                                                                                                                                                 suitable plant vendors/operators and contractual aspects, (i.e,
                               Sebastián                                                                                                          Alto
                                                                                        Ciales                 Corozal                                                                          Fajardo
                                             Lares                                                                     Naranjito
                                                                   Utuado                                                            Aguas         Gurabo
                             Las Marías                                                                                                                                                              Ceiba
                                                                                                                            Comerío     Buenas                      Juncos
                                                                                                 Orocovis                                                                             Naguabo
                  Mayagüez                                                                                                                                                Las
                                                                               Jayuya                                                         Caguas
                                                                                                             Barranquitas                                               Piedras
                                   Maricao                Adjuntas                                                                    Cidra

                                                                                                                                                                                                                 design-build-operate DBO)
          Hormigueros                                                                                                                                                         Humacao
                                                                                            Villalba                Aibonito                              Lorenzo
                         Germán              Yauco                                                          Coamo
            Cabo                   Sábana                       Peñuelas
                                                                            Ponce                                                                                   Yabucoa

            Rojo                   Grande                                                  Juana
                                                     Guayanilla                             Díaz                                                    Patillas
                         Lajas                                                                                                                                  Maunabo
                       Municipio                                                                         Santa        Salinas
                                        Guánica                                CEMEX                                                             Arroyo
                                                                                                         Isabel                   Guayama

                                                                                                                                                                                                                Pro-forma economic analysis.
                                                                                                                                                          South-Central Region only
                                                  South-Central = 1,233,000 (4,280 tpd)
                                                                                                                                                                   Projected               Projected
      West = 49,000 (not including WTE Plant)                                                                                                    Landfill          Capacity(1)             Capacity(1)
                                                                                                                                                                (tons per year)          (tons per day)

                          Landfill (Inflow over ~ 100,000 tons per year)                                                                      Yauco                          85,000                   295

                                                                                                                                              Penuelas                   663,000                     2,302
                          Landfill (Inflow under ~ 100,000 tons per year)
                                                                                                                                              (old & new)

                          Has a city with population >100,000
                          All cities with population <100,000
                                                                                    Waste-to-energy plant

                          Total projected approximate disposal capacity in area generally within the oval
                                                                                                                                              Juana Diaz






                                                                                                                                                                                                             A final written report was prepared for the client.
                                                                                                                                              Totals                   1,233,000                     4,280

                                                                                                                                              (1) May   require expansion of current facility
                                                                 Figure 3. Puerto Rico Disposal Facilities @ 2015*
                                                                     (*Sanitary Landfills and Waste-to-Energy Plants only)
                                                                                                                                                                                 SCS ENGINEERS
                                                                                                                                                                                                             SCS is currently engaged in assisting CEMEX and Conduit
                                                                                                                                                                                                             Capital in conducting additional engineering and economic
                                                                                                                                                                                                             analysis of the project.

     Project Profile
                                  C o ns ul t i n g En g i n ee r ’ s F ea s i b i l i t y R ep or t
                     $ 2 2, 75 0 , 0 00 , S ol i d W a s t e S y s t e m Re v en ue Bo nd s
                                                          C u m b er l a n d Co un t y, N . J .
Client                              The Cumberland County Improvement Authority needed
 Cumberland County Improvement      substantial capital improvements to its existing Solid Waste
 Authority                          Center facility including construction of lining and pump
 2 North High Street                systems, installation of a temporary rain cover and related work
 Millville, N.J. 08332
                                    to existing cells, the design and construction of three new
                                    landfill cells, and upgrades to the existing landfill sump and
 Steven Wymbs, Executive Director
 (856) 825-3700                     leachate management system (“2009 Project”).
                                    As a key player in the Authority’s financing team, SCS
 Contract Amount                    conducted the following assessments:
  $80,000                                Reviewed the contract documents which set forth the
                                          respective responsibilities among all the parties;
  2008 to 2009                           Assessed Project designs and equipment configurations;
 Key Personnel                           Critical solid waste system agreements;
  Marc J. Rogoff, Ph.D.                  Available solid waste data and information; and
  Eric Peterson, P.E.
  Shani Kruljac                          Project and system permits.
Highlights                          Based on this information and knowledge of similar landfill
 √ Served as Independent            design and construction projects and landfill operations, SCS
     Consulting Engineer’s Report   was able to prepare various opinions to the investment bankers
     for $22,780,000 Solid Waste    and potential bondholders regarding the technical and financial
     System Revenue Bonds, Series
                                    feasibility of the 2009 Project. Pro Forma modeling was
 √ Underlying Rating: Moody’s       conducted to estimate operating revenues and expenses and the
     Baa1                           ability of the Authority to meet required bond coverage ratios
                                    based on net revenues of the solid waste system.
                                    Although the Authority had seen declines in waste deliveries in
                                    recent years, the Authority’s competitive rate structure and
                                    liquidity enabled Moody’s to provide a favorable rating.

Project Profile
Q u a l i fi c a t io n s - Co n v e r s io n T e ch n o lo g ie s

                    E x h i b i t 3 . D e l t aw a y E n e r gy P r o j e c t R e f e r e n ce s
  Hampton Roads Planning                      System Review / Performance
  District Commission                         Monitoring / Cost Evaluations
  2,000 TPD                                   / Financial Modelling

  Miami-Dade, Florida                         Revenue Improvement Program
  4,200 TPD                                   / Technical Assistance /
  Zurn                                        Engineering / Performance
  RDF / WTE                                   Monitoring and Optimization

                                              Project dates: 2003-2008

  Bay, Florida                                Revenue Improvement Program
  490 TPD                                     / Technical Assistance /
  O'Connor Rotary Combustor -                 Engineering / Performance
  WTE                                         Monitoring and Optimization

                                              Project dates: 2006-2007

  Pinellas, Florida                           Revenue Improvement Program
  3,000 TPD                                   / Technical Assistance /
  Martin                                      Engineering / Performance
  Massburn – WTE                              Optimization

                                              Project dates: 2007-2008

  Long Beach, California                      Revenue Improvement Program
  1,380 TPD                                   / Technical Assistance /
  Steinmuller                                 Engineering / Performance
  Massburn – WTE                              Monitoring and Optimization

                                              Project dates: 2003-2008

  Montgomery, Pennsylvania                    Revenue Improvement Program
  1,380 TPD                                   / Technical Assistance /
  Steinmuller                                 Engineering / Performance
  Massburn – WTE                              Monitoring and Optimization

                                              Project dates: 2006-2007

V e rsio n 1 . 3                                              23                            D e ce m be r 2 0 0 9
Q u a l i fi c a t io n s - Co n v e r s io n T e ch n o lo g ie s

                    E x h i b i t 3 . D e l t aw a y E n e r gy P r o j e c t R e f e r e n ce s
  York, Pennsylvania                          Revenue Improvement Program
  1,344 TPD                                   / Technical Assistance /
  O'Connor Rotary Combustor -                 Engineering / Performance
  WTE                                         Monitoring and Optimization

                                              Project dates: 2005-2006

  Dutchess, New York                          Revenue Improvement Program
  456 TPD                                     / Technical Assistance /
  O'Connor Rotary Combustor -                 Engineering / Performance
  WTE                                         Monitoring and Optimization

                                              Project dates: 2005-2006

  Islip, New York                             Revenue Improvement Program
  485 TPD                                     / Technical Assistance / Fly
  O'Connor Rotary Combustor -                 ash handling engineering /
  WTE                                         Performance Monitoring and

                                              Project dates: 2006-2007
  Savannah, Georgia                           Addition of Turbine/Generator
  500 TPD                                     / Preliminary Design and Cost
  Seghers                                     Estimation
  Massburn – WTE
                                              Project dates: 2006-2007

  Quebec City, Canada                         Revenue Improvement / Steam
  1,000 TPD                                   Sales optimization / Technical
  Von-Roll                                    Assistance
  Massburn – WTE
                                              Project dates: 2007-2009

V e rsio n 1 . 3                                              24                            D e ce m be r 2 0 0 9
4       P R O F ES S I O NA L S TA F F

SCS’s solid waste practice is lead by experienced professionals strategically located throughout
the country. Professional staff includes engineers in many disciplines, including environmental,
civil, geotechnical, chemical, mechanical, electrical, and structural. Other technical staff include
geologists, hydrogeologists, and hydrologists; chemists, biologists, ecologists, zoologists,
botanists, and geophysicists; construction specialists and estimators; O&M managers and
superintendents; planners; community relations specialists; computer scientists and data
processing specialists; health and safety specialists; technical writers and editors; a statistician;
and environmental attorneys. Experienced designers and CAD operators, field technicians, and
administrative personnel support the professional staff. Several key SCS solid waste practice
leaders are highlighted below.

SCS is run by senior solid waste professionals that include engineers, scientists, constructors, and
facility operators. SCS’s staff has hands-on experience in the required disciplines to provide
cost-effective, comprehensive services. Because of its engineering foundation, SCS offers
practical solutions to various environmental challenges.

The company is 100 percent employee-owned. That means our staff is driven by the desires to
grow personally and professionally. Although profits are important to SCS, interesting and
challenging work is just as important. SCS believes this is a distinguishing factor from many
publicly-traded competitors, who may have a more short-term, financial orientation.

Assignment of project teams is made based on a project by project basis dependent on the
specific needs of the client and/or project. Overall, SCS professionals provide clients
demonstrated expertise in all facets of landfill siting, permitting, design, construction, operation,
and maintenance.

Capsule resumes of several key professional staff on the SCS Team are provided below. Full
resumes are available upon request:

Marc Rogoff, Ph.D. Dr. Rogoff has been focused on the solid waste
management field for more than 30 years. He has managed economic
analyses for every major type of solid waste activity and facility including;
collection systems, fleet management, transfer stations, material recovery
facilities (MRFs) rail haul systems, sanitary landfills, WTE Plants, and
alternative waste conversion facilities (including Plasma Arc). He has been
a part of management teams that conceived and brought to fruition two of
the first modern municipal WTE plants in the southeastern U.S. He
specializes in solid waste management economic pro-formas and has
completed more than 100 pro- forma assignments for private and municipal
waste management entities. Dr. Rogoff also has authored several books and             Dr. Rogoff’s WTE

V e rsio n 1 . 3                                 26                               D e ce m be r 2 0 0 9
technical publications on WTE including; “How to Implement Waste-to-Energy Projects”, and
the chapter on Principles of Integrated Solid Waste Management in the textbook "Municipal
Solid Waste Combustion Systems". Dr. Rogoff also recently completed an extensive economic
impact study and valuation for the construction and operation of a 5,000 acre sanitary landfill
complex in southern Alabama.

Bob Gardner, PE, BCEE. Mr. Gardner is responsible for overseeing SCS’s nationwide solid
waste management practice, which includes waste conversion consulting, landfill engineering,
landfill gas management, solid waste studies, landfill environmental systems, operation,
maintenance, and construction. Mr. Gardner works closely with SCS’s national and regional
clients. Since joining SCS in 1980, he has completed solid waste, hazardous waste,
environmental assessment, facility design, compliance audit, and other enviro nmental study
projects. He has participated in or directed solid waste facility design and study projects for
numerous municipalities and private companies throughout the country. Projects typically have
involved facility siting, site investigations, environmental studies, permitting, design, and
construction services.

Bruce Clark, PE, LEED AP. Mr. Clark has been with SCS Engineers for 14 years and a civil and
environmental engineering consultant for 30 years. He has focused on solid waste management
planning, permitting, design and construction for the past 20 years and has worked on every
major type of solid waste facility including; WTE Plants, sanitary municipal and industrial
landfills, landfill gas-to-energy plants, transfer stations, material recovery facilities (MRFs),
composting facilities, rail haul systems, and alternative conversion disposal technologies. He has
studied alternative waste conversion technologies extensively in the last 2 years, including
Plasma Arc, and has been Technical Advisor on three recent Master Plan projects where the
technologies were considered in depth, and has presented to clients and industry groups on their
emergence and potential. He has managed solid waste projects with a combined value of more
than $30 million. Some of those projects were “firsts” in new technology that reduced
environmental impacts. Mr. Clark holds professional certifications in Green Buildings,
Hazardous Wastes Engineering and Safety Engineering from nationally recognized

Ed Hilton, PE. Mr. Hilton is a vice president of SCS and the Solid Waste Director for the Florida
offices. Mr. Hilton is responsible for directing the firm’s solid waste practice throughout Florida
and the southeast. In over 33 years of professional experie nce, he has been responsible for a
wide variety of waste-to-energy, solid waste planning and management, and other solid waste
related projects. His recent activities have include WTE project evaluations in Puerto Rico,
Florida, Iowa, and Alaska. Prior to joining SCS, Mr. Hilton was the Director of Engineering and
Facilities for the New Hanover County, North Carolina with responsibilities including the
development of the solid waste program including managing the bidding, construction,
operation, and expansion of a mass-burn waste-to-energy (WTE) facility.

Francois Screve (Deltaway Energy). Mr. Screve is the founder of Deltaway Energy, Inc., a sub-
consultant to SCS Engineers. He has 20 years experience in the municipal solid waste-to-energy
(WTE) plant design and operation field with six years in Europe, 12 years in the USA, and two
years in Asia. Francois holds mechanical engineering and MBA degrees, as well as a WTE Chief
Operator certificate from the ASME/EPA in the USA. He is an expert in WTE plant operations

V e rsio n 1 . 3                                27                              D e ce m be r 2 0 0 9
and performance analysis, maximizing revenue potential, reducing downtime, and adapting for
co-combustion of multiple waste types. Example facilities and overall responsibilities have

            Management of the Long Beach Steinmuller 1,400 TPD waste-to-energy facility in

            Responsibility for the operation of the 4,200 TPD refuse-derived fuel (RDF) facility
             of Miami- Dade County, Florida, one of the largest facilities in the world.

            Vice president for Onyx, a subsidiary of Vivendi Environment, overseeing the
             operation of eight WTE facilities and the design of three new plants in Asia.

George Namie. Mr. Namie brings 32 years of experience in regulatory and technical issues
relating to negotiation of consent orders, RCRA programs, Superfund, Clean Water Act, Clean
Air Act, TSCA, Processs Hazard Analysis, and process Safety Management. He has negotiated
permit conditions with regulatory agencies associated with these programs. Mr. Namie has
prepared permit applications for construction and Title V applications for operations of several
WTE facilities.

Greg McCarron, PE. Mr. McCarron has 23 years of progressively responsible experience in solid
waste management, including waste-to-energy systems, waste composition studies, landfill gas
systems, landfill design, recycling, composting, and transfer stations. His experience includes
project management, feasibility studies, design, regulatory support, construction oversight,
system start-up, economic analysis, and technology assessment. Mr. McCarron directs
feasibility studies; provides regulatory support, including permit applications, NSPS and Title V
reporting and compliance.

Jeff Pierce, PE. Mr. Pierce heads SCS Energy, a division of SCS Engineers. He has more than
20 years of experience on power plant development, both small and large scale facilities. Mr.
Pierce has managed the design, permitting, construction, start-up and long term operations of
conventional fuel power plants, and alternative fuel power plants, all with power ge nerating and
utility interconnect systems. With SCS Energy he has completed more than 30 small scale waste-
to-energy (WTE) plants fueled on landfill gas derived from municipal solid waste (MSW),
WWTP digester biogas, and natural gas. These projects have mostly all included power
interconnect agreements, of which Mr. Pierce is an expert. He has led many innovative WTE
plant projects in the U.S. including the first successful landfill gas-to-vehicle fuel (CNG) project
for Sonoma County California transit. He also is very familiar with campus practices involving
waste to energy plants having recently managed for SCS Energy, the design, construction and
operation of a energy pipeline interfacing with a co-generation power plant for the University of
New Hampshire. A profile on that unique project is provided in Section 4 under the title,
“Ecoline Landfill Gas Project.”

Jim Michelsen. Mr. Michelsen is a senior manager experienced in developing and managing
projects in diverse infrastructure technologies. He has a proven ability to lead the development
of new energy projects, acquisitions and divestitures, including due diligence, valuation,
arranging debt and negotiating contracts. He has demonstrated competence in financial analysis,

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modeling, budgeting and forecasting. He has managed diverse energy generation technologies
worldwide, energy project development, valuation, due diligence, acquisition and divestiture. He
has an MBA in international finance and a BS in civil engineering.

Lisa McDaniel. Ms. McDaniel is an expert in markets and recycling of secondary by-products
from solid waste facilities. She has participated in two major recycled materials studies,
formerly as an employee of the U.S. EPA, on the potential re- use of certain products from
industrial and municipal waste streams. One study involved compost from municipal waste
residues and other involved creating products from the auto shredding industry. These studies
included; markets, prices, public attitudes, health and safety issues, quality issues, and regulatory
permitting aspects. She also is very experienced at accessing agency databases and compiling
information related to recyclable materials and products made from materials reclaimed from the
waste stream.

Michelle Nicholls. Ms. Nicholls has diverse experience in environmental program design and
implementation. She works with municipalities and private industry in a variety of solid waste
management planning elements, including waste characterization and composition studies, on-
site waste assessments, coordination of collection and community events, recycling program
support, and preparation of solid waste management plans. Other work includes waste diversion
surveys, solid waste facility diversion studies, annual reporting of solid waste and used oil
programs, review of disposal reporting data, development of e-waste recycling programs, and
development of various public outreach and education materials.

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