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Behaviour and Effects in Biota

M Table 1a. Soil Quality Guidelines for Methanol: Coarse Soil, mg/kg dry weight Land use Agricultural Residential/ parkland Commercial Industrial Guideline 4.6 4.6 4.6 4.6 Human health soil quality guideline 4.6* 4.6* 4.6* 4.6* Limiting pathway Groundwater check (drinking water) Groundwater check (drinking water) Groundwater check (drinking water) Groundwater check (drinking water) Environmental soil quality guideline 7.7* 7.7* 7.7* 7.7* Limiting pathway Groundwater check (aquatic life) Groundwater check (aquatic life) Groundwater check (aquatic life) Groundwater check (aquatic life) * Data are sufficient and adequate to calculate a soil quality guideline for human health and a soil quality guideline for protection of the environment. Therefore, the soil quality guideline is the lower of the two and represents a fully integrated new guideline for this land use, derived in accordance with the soil protocol (CCME 2006). Table 1b. Soil Quality Guidelines for Methanol: Fine Soil, mg/kg dry weight Land use Agricultural Residential/ parkland Commercial Industrial Guideline 5.6 5.6 5.6 5.6 Human health soil quality guideline 5.6* 5.6* 5.6* 5.6* Limiting pathway Groundwater check (drinking water) Groundwater check (drinking water) Groundwater check (drinking water) Groundwater check (drinking water) Environmental soil quality guideline 190* 190* 190* 190* Limiting pathway Groundwater check (aquatic life) Groundwater check (aquatic life) Groundwater check (aquatic life) Groundwater check (aquatic life) * Data are sufficient and adequate to calculate a soil quality guideline for human health and a soil quality guideline for protection of the environment. Therefore, the soil quality guideline is the lower of the two and represents a fully integrated new guideline for this land use, derived in accordance with the soil protocol (CCME 2006). Canadian Soil Quality Guidelines for the Protection of Environmental and Human Health Methanol 2 markets. Human releases of methanol into the environment come primarily from solvent use, methanol production, end-product manufacturing, and bulk storage and handling losses. In 2013 15,385 tonnes of methanol were released to Canada’s environment by major industrial sources, of which 13,000 tonnes were released to the air, 2,300 to water and 85 to land (Environment Canada 2013). The major emitters were pulp and paper, chemical manufacture, oil and gas, and waste treatment facilities.