LSPA 2017-2018  Sponsorship Opportunities
The LSPA invites you to support our association through the following sponsorship opportunities. Each package offers a different way for  your company  to highlight its commitment and support for the LSP practice through the activities of the LSPA, while generating good will and increased visibility within the environmental community.
Corporate Sponsorship
The Corporate Sponsor Program offers three levels of sponsorship. Benefits are summarized here

If you are a past sponsor, we hope that you continue your support of the LSPA. If you have not been a sponsor in the past, we encourage you to consider the benefits of collaborating with the LSPA. We look forward to your company's support in the busy and exciting year ahead. Learn more.

Membership Meeting Sponsors
The LSPA holds eight meetings in Eastern Massachusetts and four meetings in Western Massachusetts from September to June ( view meeting schedule ).

These meetings are excellent networking opportunities for vendors such as remediation firms, labs, drillers, attorneys, and others. If you are interested in becoming a meeting sponsor, please review the meeting sponsorship opportunitiehere.

Become a Meeting Sponsor Now.
Annual Dinner Sponsors
Dinner Sponsor: $700 ( Includes: eight dinner tickets, r ecognition on dinner signage and all dinner communications)

Dinner Supporter: $375 (Includes: four tickets, r ecognition on dinner signage and all dinner communications)

Shown: Deborah Gevalt, LSP, 2016 Recipient of the LSPA Lifetime Achievement Award 
If you are interested in more information about the benefits of sponsorship, please contact Wendy Rundle, LSPA Executive Director, at or 617-977-4304. We welcome your interest.
Compliance Tip of the Month 
Exposure Point Concentrations (EPCs)
As you develop your EPCs for a site, remember to evaluate your data to see if there are hotspots present in any of your media. A hotspot is a location which has a Contaminant of Concern concentration > 100x higher than surrounding locations. Hotspots are considered distinct EPCs and must be separately evaluated in the risk characterization. Typically, at least five sampling points are necessary to have insight into the variability of a data set.
Consistent with the Guidance for Disposal Site Characterization (MassDEP, July 1995) and 310 CMR 40.0926, an EPC should be a "conservative estimate of the average concentration" to which a receptor may be exposed over the applicable exposure period and at the exposure point. Caveats or exceptions to the use of the average concentration as the EPC include:
    • Acute exposure evaluations - typically the maximum concentration is recommended;         
    • Screening/streamlined assessments - typically maximum or other upper bound concentrations are recommended; and
    • When data are limited/insufficient to characterize the "temporal variability or the spatial distribution of Site concentrations."
LSP Association | 617-977-4304 |  |