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REPORT NO.

GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2013-2014/Nov/R02

ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT ASSESSMENT


REPORT
For

PROPOSED EXPANSION & ADDITION OF


AROMA CHEMICAL MANUFACTURING
CAPACITY IN UNIT-II
Prepared For

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Plot no. - C-3,4,5,6,6/1,7,8, 9, C-33/1 & X-9, 10, 11,
MIDC Industrial Estate, Mahad,
Dist. Raigad - 402309, Maharashtra, India
Conducted & Prepared By

GREEN CIRCLE, INC.


Integrated HSEQR Consulting Engineers, Scientists & Trainers
(MoEF Recognized Environment Laboratory)
(An ISO: 9001, 14001, OHSAS: 18001 Certified Organization & GPCB approved Environment
Auditor Schedule II)
Gujarat High court stay order for QCI NABET No. C/SCA/10311/2012 dated 04.02.2014)

Corp. Office & Environmental Research Laboratory


Green Empire (Anupushpam), Above Axis Bank, Nr. Yash Complex, Gotri Road, Vadodara-390 021
(Gujarat) India |Tel: 0265-2371269

www.greencircleinc.com

E: info@greencircleinc.com

ALSO AT
BENGALURU

RUDRAPUR

NEW DELHI

HYDERABAD

PUNE

RAIPUR

OVERSEAS
AUSTRALIA

OMAN

KUWAIT

AFRICA

VIETNAM

KOLKATA

GOA

C/SCA/10311/2012

ORDER

IN THE HIGH COURT OF GUJARAT AT AHMEDABAD


SPECIAL CIVIL APPLICATION NO. 10311 of 2012
With
SPECIAL CIVIL APPLICATION NO. 4979 of 2012
With
SPECIAL CIVIL APPLICATION NO. 4974 of 2012
With
SPECIAL CIVIL APPLICATION NO. 9680 of 2013
With
SPECIAL CIVIL APPLICATION NO. 9679 of 2013
With
SPECIAL CIVIL APPLICATION NO. 1782 of 2013
With
SPECIAL CIVIL APPLICATION NO. 12466 of 2013
================================================================

C B UPASANI JYOTI OM CHEMICAL RESEARCH & 7....Petitioner(s)


Versus
UNION OF INDIA THRO SECRETARY & 1....Respondent(s)
================================================================

Appearance:
DELETED for the Petitioner(s) No. 6
MR NILESH P SHAH, ADVOCATE for the Petitioner(s) No. 1 - 8
MS DHARA H ASLOT, ADVOCATE for the Petitioner(s) No. 1 - 8
MR ANSHIN H DESAI, ADVOCATE for the Respondent(s) No. 1
MR IH SYED, ADVOCATE for the Respondent(s) No. 1 - 2
================================================================

CORAM: HONOURABLE THE CHIEF JUSTICE MR.


BHASKAR BHATTACHARYA
and
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE J.B.PARDIWALA
Date : 04/02/2014
COMMON ORAL ORDER
(PER : HONOURABLE THE CHIEF JUSTICE MR. BHASKAR
BHATTACHARYA)

Page 1 of 2

C/SCA/10311/2012

ORDER

As prayed for by Mr Desai, let the matters appear on 20 th


February 2014 after fresh matters to enable his client to file
appropriate affidavit showing that Dr Rastogi has been vested with
the appropriate authority in terms of the Environment (Protection)
Act, 1986 to issue the Office Memorandum impugned in these
applications. Interim relief granted earlier will continue till further
orders.

(BHASKAR BHATTACHARYA, CJ.)

(J.B.PARDIWALA, J.)
zgs

Page 2 of 2

10/16/2014

Case Detail

Print

HIGH COURT OF GUJARAT


SPECIAL CIVIL APPLICATION No. 10311 of 2012
Status : PENDING

( Converted from : ST/9970/2012 )

CCIN No : 001021201210311

Next Listing Date: 17/11/2014


Coram

HONOURABLE THE ACTING CHIEF JUSTICE


MR. VIJAY MANOHAR SAHAI
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE R.P.DHOLARIA

Not Before
:

HONOURABLE MS.JUSTICE HARSHA DEVANI

S.NO.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8

Name of the Petitioner


C B UPASANI JYOTI OM CHEMICAL RESEARCH
PRADEEP JOSHI GREEN CIRCLE INC
PARESH MEVAWALA ENPRO ENVIROTECH AND
ENGINEERS
CHIRAGKUMAR HARISHCHANDRA LAVANA - AQUAAIR ENVIRONMENTAL
SUDHIR VERMA RAAS ENVIROCARE
NIMITA SHAH ENVISAFE ENVIRONMENT
CONSULTAN
SNEHAL B SATYAPATHI VASUDEV ASSOCIATES
SANJAY PATEL ENVIROCARE ENGINEERS AND

Advocate On Record
MR NILESH P SHAH for: Petitioner(s)
MS DHARA H ASLOT for: Petitioner(s)
DELETED for: Petitioner(s)
6

S.NO.
1
2

Name of the Respondant


UNION OF INDIA THRO SECRETARY
DIRECTOR - NATIONAL ACCREDITATION BOARD
FOR EDUCATION AND

Advocate On Record
MR ANSHIN H DESAI for :Respondent(s)
1
1-2
MR IH SYED for :Respondent(s)
MR DEVANG VYAS for :Respondent(s)
1-2
2
MR MK VAKHARIA for :Respondent(s)

1-8
1-8

Presented On
: 19/07/2012
Registered On
: 26/07/2012
Bench Category
: DIVISION BENCH
District
: VADODARA
Case Originated From
: THROUGH ADVOCATE
Listed
: 67 times
StageName
: NOTICE & ADJOURNED MATTERS
DB - GREEN BENCH / POLUTION / ENVIRONMENT - POLLUTION - AIR (PREVENTION AND CONTROL OF
Classification
POLLUTION) ACT, 1981
Act
CONSTITUTION OF INDIA

Office Details
S. No.

Filing Date

Document Name

19/07/2012

VAKALATNAMA

19/07/2012

15/08/2012

MEMO OF
APPEAL/PETITION/SUIT
VAKALATNAMA

15/08/2012

VAKALATNAMA

15/08/2012

VAKALATNAMA

15/08/2012

DOCUMENT

03/12/2012

AFFIDAVIT OF DS

07/12/2012

APPEARANCE NOTE

21/06/2013

APPEARANCE NOTE

http://gujarathc-casestatus.nic.in/gujarathc/casedetail_1.jsp

Advocate Name
MR NILESH P SHAH ADVOCATE
for PETITIONER(s)
1
MR NILESH P SHAH ADVOCATE
for PETITIONER(s)
1
MR PS CHAMPANERI ADVOCATE
2
for RESPONDENT(s)
MR NILESH P SHAH ADVOCATE
for PETITIONER(s)
1
MS DHARA H ASLOT ADVOCATE
for PETITIONER(s)
1
NOTICE SERVED BY DS
for RESPONDENT(s)
1
MR NILESH P SHAH ADVOCATE
for PETITIONER(s)
1
MR PS CHAMPANERI ADVOCATE
for RESPONDENT(s)
2
MR ANSHIN H DESAI ADVOCATE

Court Fee on
Document
5

MR NILESH P SHAH:1-8

400

MR NILESH P SHAH:1-8

MR PS CHAMPANERI:2

MR NILESH P SHAH:1-8

MS DHARA H ASLOT:1-8

NOTICE SERVED BY DS:1

MR NILESH P SHAH:1-8

MR PS CHAMPANERI:2

MR ANSHIN H

Document Details

1/13

10/16/2014

Case Detail

10

09/10/2013

APPEARANCE NOTE

11

17/07/2014

APPEARANCE NOTE

12

21/07/2014

VAKALATNAMA

for RESPONDENT(s)
1
MR IH SYED ADVOCATE
for RESPONDENT(s)
2
MR DEVANG VYAS ADVOCATE
for RESPONDENT(s)
1
MR MK VAKHARIA ADVOCATE
for RESPONDENT(s)
2

0
0
5

DESAI(1020), for R:1


MR IH SYED(2321) for R:2
MR DEVANG VYAS(2794)
for R:1 - 2
MR MK VAKHARIA(1483)
for R:2

Linked Matters
S.
CaseDetail
Status Name
No.
1
SPECIAL CIVIL
PENDING
APPLICATION/4974/2012

Disposal Date

Action/Coram

SPECIAL CIVIL
PENDING
APPLICATION/4979/2012

SPECIAL CIVIL
PENDING
APPLICATION/1782/2013

SPECIAL CIVIL
PENDING
APPLICATION/9679/2013

SPECIAL CIVIL
PENDING
APPLICATION/9680/2013

SPECIAL CIVIL
PENDING
APPLICATION/12466/2013

HONOURABLE THE ACTING CHIEF JUSTICE MR. VIJAY


MANOHAR SAHAI
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE R.P.DHOLARIA
HONOURABLE THE ACTING CHIEF JUSTICE MR. VIJAY
MANOHAR SAHAI
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE R.P.DHOLARIA
HONOURABLE THE ACTING CHIEF JUSTICE MR. VIJAY
MANOHAR SAHAI
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE R.P.DHOLARIA
HONOURABLE THE ACTING CHIEF JUSTICE MR. VIJAY
MANOHAR SAHAI
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE R.P.DHOLARIA
HONOURABLE THE ACTING CHIEF JUSTICE MR. VIJAY
MANOHAR SAHAI
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE R.P.DHOLARIA
HONOURABLE THE ACTING CHIEF JUSTICE MR. VIJAY
MANOHAR SAHAI
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE R.P.DHOLARIA

Court Proceedings
S.
Notified
Board
CourtCode
Stage
No.
Date
Sr. No.
1
27/12/2012
1
117 URGENT ADMISSION
AT 2:30 P.M.

Action
NEXT DATE

HONOURABLE THE CHIEF


JUSTICE MR. BHASKAR
BHATTACHARYA
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE
J.B.PARDIWALA
HONOURABLE THE CHIEF
JUSTICE MR. BHASKAR
BHATTACHARYA
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE
J.B.PARDIWALA
HONOURABLE THE CHIEF
JUSTICE MR. BHASKAR
BHATTACHARYA
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE
J.B.PARDIWALA
HONOURABLE THE CHIEF
JUSTICE MR. BHASKAR
BHATTACHARYA
HONOURABLE MR.JUSTICE
J.B.PARDIWALA
HONOURABLE THE CHIEF
JUSTICE MR. BHASKAR
BHATTACHARYA

28/12/2012

URGENT ADMISSION
AT 2:30 P.M.

NEXT DATE

07/01/2013

URGENT ADMISSION
AT 2:30 P.M.

NEXT DATE

17/01/2013

133

URGENT ADMISSION
AT 2:30 P.M.

NEXT DATE

24/01/2013

135

URGENT ADMISSION
AT 2:30 P.M.

NEXT DATE

http://gujarathc-casestatus.nic.in/gujarathc/casedetail_1.jsp

Coram

2/13

THE GREEN PEOPLE

GRHBN-CI LE, INC.

ted EIA
-ucturin
d-402309

www .ar e encir cl ei nc.co m

E: info@oree ncircf einc.

com

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED, UNIT-II

ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT ASSESSMENT REPORT

QUATITY CONTROL SHEET

Rev.
No.

Reoson History

Dote

Prepored
&

Reviewed

compiled

By

Approved Volidoted
by
by

By

VB, NT,
02

17

/11

1201

Finol EIA RePort

PJ

Prodeep Joshi

RK

Ronjit Kolito
Vikosh Bhogot
Nidhi Trivedi
Poojo Vishnoi

VB
NT

PV

Gompiled &
Prepored by

Vikosh Bhogot

PJ

RK

PV

Nidhi Trivedi

Poojo Vishnoi

Signoture
Ronjit Kolito, Sr. Executive EIA &

EE

Signoture & Dote

Group President & CEO


Signoture & Dote
Releqsed by

Nochiket Joshi, Senior Group Monoger - Accounts & Finonce

Signoture & Dote


Proiecl Teom
Nome

S. No.
I

2
3
4

Dr. Sondeep Sohoni


Stuti Potel
Sudhokor Kute

sotvovqn

PJ

M/s. PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED, UNIT-II


ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT ASSESSMENT REPORT
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2013-2014/Nov/R02

ACKNOWLEDGEMENT

WE EXPRESS OUR SINCERE THANKS TO MANAGEMENT & EMPLOYEES OF M/s PRIVI


ORGANICS LIMITED, PLOT No. C-3,4,5,6,6/1,7,8,9, C-33/1 & X-9,10,11,MIDC, TALMAHAD, DIST-RAIGAD, MAHARASHTRA-402309, INDIA FOR THEIR CO-OPERATION &
UNSTINTED HELP WITHOUT WHICH THE EIA REPORT FOR PROPOSED EXPANSION &
ADDITION OF AROMA CHEMICAL MANUFACTURING CAPACITY COULD NOT HAVE
BEEN POSSIBLE. THE COURTESY EXTENDED TO OUR TEAM IS HIGHLY APPRECIATED.

DISCLAIMER

The consulting services conducted by Green Circle, Inc.(the Company) were performed
using generally accepted guidelines, standards, and/or practices, which the Company
considers reliable. Although the Company performed its consulting services pursuant to
reliable and generally accepted practices in the industry, the Company does not guarantee
or provide any representations or warranties with respect to Clients use, interpretation or
application of the findings, conclusions, and/or suggestions of the consulting services
provided by the Company. Moreover, the findings, conclusions, and the suggestions
resulting from the consulting service are based upon certain assumptions, information,
documents, and procedures provided by the Customer. AS SUCH, IN NO EVENT AND UNDER
NO CIRCUMSTANCE SHALL THE COMPANY BE LIABLE FOR SPECIAL, INDIRECT, PUNITIVE OR
CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES OF ANY NATURE WHATSOEVER, INCLUDING WITHOUT LIMITATION,
ANY LOST REVENUE OR PROFITS OF THE CUSTOMER OR ITS CUSTOMERS, AGENTS AND
DISTRIBUTORS, RESULTING FROM, ARISING OUT OF OR IN CONNECTION WITH, THE SERVICES
PROVIDED BY THE COMPANY. The Customer agrees that the Company shall have no liability
for damages, which may result from Clients use, interpretation or application of the
consulting services provided by the Company. Clients logo has been used for report
purpose only.

M/s. Privi Organics Pvt. Ltd. Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.: REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2013-2014/Nov/R02

ABBREVIATIONS
AAQM : Ambient Air Quality Monitoring
BOD : Biochemical Oxygen Demand
COD : Chemical Oxygen Demand
CPCB : Central Pollution Control Board
DMP : Disaster Management Plan
EIA : Environmental Impact Assessment
EMP : Environmental Management Plan
ETP : Effluent Treatment Plan
IMD : Indian Meteorological Department
KVA : Kilo Volt Ampere
KLD : Kilo Litre per day
MoEF : Ministry of Environment & Forest
PM : Particulate Matter
PPE : Personal Protective Equipment
STP : Sewage Treatment Plant
TDS : Total Dissolved Solids

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

TABLE OF CONTENTS

CHAPTER

TITLE

PAGE NO.

NO.
Table of Contents
Abbreviations
Executive Summary
CHAPTER 1: INTRODUCTION
1.0

PROMOTER AND CREDENTIALS OF THE COMPANY

1.1

1.1

PROJECT AND ITS IMPORTANCE TO THE COUNTRY

1.1

1.2

APPLICATIONS OF AROMA CHEMICALS

1.2

1.3

PURPOSE AND NEED OF EIA

1.2

1.4

BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT

1.3

1.4.1

Plant Location

1.3

1.4.2

Nature of the Project

1.3

1.4.3

Size of the Project

1.4

1.5

STATEMENT OF PRINCIPLES

1.4

1.6

FRAMEWORK OF ASSESSMENT

1.4

1.7

SCOPE OF EIA STUDY

1.5

1.8

OBJECTIVES OF THE STUDY

1.5

1.9

METHODOLOGY ADOPTED FOR EIA

1.5

1.10

APPLICABLE ENVIRONMENTAL REGULATORY FRAMEWORK

1.7

1.11

STRUCTURE OF THE REPORT

1.7

CHAPTER 2. PROJECT DESCRIPTION


2.0

INTRODUCTION

2.1

2.1

TYPE OF PROJECT

2.1

2.2

CAPITAL INVESTMENT

2.1

2.3

NEED OF THE PROJECT

2.1

2.4

PROJECT JUSTIFICATION

2.2

2.5

LOCATION OF PROJECT SITE

2.2

2.6

LAND REQUIREMENT DETAILS

2.6

2.7

RAW MATERIAL REQUIREMENT

2.10

2.8

PRODUCT DETAILS

2.21

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

2.9

PLANT EQUIPMENT DETAILS

2.31

2.10

MANUFACTURING PROCESS

2.39

2.11

EFFLUENT REDUCTION IN EXISTING PROCESS OF DHMOL

2.99

2.12

BRIEF PROCESS DESCRIPTION: RECOVERY OF CONCENTRATED

2.100

SULFURIC ACID AT PLOT NO.C33/ 1, X-9, 10, 11


2.13

UTILITIES AND REQUIREMENT

2.103

2.14

Brief Description: 4 MW THERMAL POWER PLANT AT (PLOT NO. C-

2.108

33/1, X-9, 10, 11)


2.15

RAIN WATER HARVESTING

2.111

2.16

STORM WATER-COLLECTION AND DISPOSAL

2.113

CHAPTER 3. BASELINE ENVIRONMENT STATUS


3.0

INTRODUCTION

3.1

3.1

ENVIRONMENTAL SETTING OF STUDY AREA

3.3

3.2

BASELINE ENVIRONMENTAL DATA

3.5

3.2.1

3.5

Methodology

3.3

GEOLOGY OF THE STUDY AREA

3.7

3.4

CLIMATE OF THE REGION

3.7

3.4.1

Regional Meteorology

3.7

3.4.1.1

Summary of regional Meteorology

3.8

3.5

SITE SPECIFIC MICRO METEOROLOGICAL DATA OF THE STUDY AREA

3.8

3.6

AIR ENVIRONMENT

3.10

3.6.1

Reconnaissance

3.10

3.6.2

Methodology for air monitoring

3.10

3.6.3

Selection of Stations for Sampling

3.10

3.7

3.8

NOISE ENVIRONMENT

3.19

3.7.1

Reconnaissance

3.19

3.7.2

Methodology for noise monitoring

3.19

3.7.3

Noise monitoring locations

3.19

3.7.4

Observed noise level in the study area

3.22

WATER ENVIRONMENT

3.23

3.8.1

Reconnaissance Survey

3.23

3.8.2

Methodology for water monitoring

3.23

3.8.3

Sampling locations

3.24

ii

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

3.9

3.10

3.11

3.12

3.13

LAND ENVIRONMENT

3.29

3.9.1

Land use pattern of the Study area

3.30

3.9.2

Soil Characteristics

3.30

3.9.3

Sampling Locations

3.30

3.9.4

Observation on Soil quality

3.33

3.9.5

Seismicity

3.33

BIOLOGICAL ENVIRONMENT

3.33

3.10.1

Floral compositions

3.33

3.10.2

Fauna composition

3.35

SOCIO-ECONOMIC PROFILE OF STUDY AREA

3.41

3.11.1

Reconnaissance

3.41

3.11.2

Methodology

3.41

3.11.3

Socioeconomic assessment

3.41

3.11.4

Demography

3.43

3.11.5

Sex ratio

3.44

3.11.6

Social Structure

3.45

3.11.7

Literacy

3.46

3.11.8

Occupational Pattern

3.47

3.11.9

Infrastructure Availability

3.52

3.11.10

Economic Profile

3.52

TRAFFIC SURVEY

3.52

3.12.1

Reconnaissance

3.52

3.12.2

Traffic Survey of the study area

3.52

3.12.3

Existing traffic scenario and level of services (NH-17)

3.54

3.12.4

Existing traffic scenario and level of services (MIDC road)

3.55

PHOTOGRAPHS FOR BASELINE MONITORING

3.56

CHAPTER 4. ANTICIPATED ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACTS


4.1

INTRODUCTION

4.1

4.2

IMPACT DURING CONSTRUCTION PHASE

4.1

4.2.1

Impact on topography and land use

4.1

4.2.2

Impact on air environment

4.2

4.2.3

Impact on noise environment

4.2

4.2.4

Impact on drainage

4.3

iii

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

4.3

4.4

4.5

4.2.5

Impact on water environment

4.3

4.2.6

Impact on soil environment

4.4

4.2.7

Imapct on biological environment

4.4

4.2.8

Impact on socio- environment

4.5

4.2.8.1

Traffic Volume

4.5

4.2.9

Impact due to solid waste

4.5

4.2.9.1

Hazardous waste

4.6

IMPACT DURING OPERATION PHASE

4.6

4.3.1

Impact on topography and land use

4.6

4.3.2

Impact on air quality

4.6

4.3.2.1

Air modeling

4.6

4.3.3

Impact of noise quality and vibration

4.11

4.3.4

Impact on water resources

4.11

4.3.5

Impact on biological environment

4.12

4.3.5.1

Terrestrial ecology

4.12

4.3.5.2

Aquatic ecology

4.12

4.3.6

Impact on socio- economic environment

4.12

4.3.7

Solid Waste

4.13

4.3.7.1

Hazardous waste and their mitigation measures

4.13

IMPACT ON CLIMATE

4.14

4.3.1

Construction phase

4.14

4.3.2

Operation Phase

4.14

ACTION PLAN FOR GREEN BELT DEVELOPMENT

4.15

CHAPTER 5. ENVIRONMENTAL MONITORING PROGRAM


5.0

INTRODUCTION

5.1

5.1

ENVIRONMENTAL MONITORING SYSTEM

5.1

5.2

ACTION PLAN FOR ENVIRONMENTAL MONITORING

5.2

5.2.1

EMP during construction phase

5.2

5.2.2

EMP during operational phase

5.3

5.3

BUDGETS FOR IMPLEMENTATION OF EMP

5.5

5.4

EMISSION MONITORING AND EVALUATION

5.6

5.5

CARBON FOOTPRINT

5.6

5.6

IN HOUSE CAPABALITIES FOR EMS MONITORING

5.6

CHAPTER 6. QUANTITATIVE RISK ASSESSMENT


6.1

OBJECTIVE OF QRA STUDY

6.1

iv

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Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

6.2

METHODOLOGY ADOPTED FOR QRA STUDY

6.1

6.3

SCOPE OF THE STUDY

6.2

6.4

METEOROLOGICAL CONDITIONS

6.3

6.4.1

Atmospheric parameters

6.4

6.4.2

Weather category

6.4

6.5

HAZARDS AND DAMAGE CRITERIA OF MATERIALS

6.5

6.5.1

Hazards associated with flammable chemicals

6.5

6.5.1.1

Pool fire

6.5

6.5.1.2

Flash fire

6.6

6.5.1.3

Jet fire

6.6

6.5.1.4

Vapor cloud explosion

6.6

6.5.2

Hazards associated with toxic chemicals

6.6

6.5.3

Hazards associated with explosive chemicals

6.7

6.6

CONSEQUENCE ANALYSIS

6.8

6.7

RISK MITIGATION MEASURES

6.42

6.7

REFERENCES

6.46

CHAPTER 7. DISASTER MANAGEMENT PLAN


7.0

OBJECTIVE

7.1

7.1

DEFINITION AND SCOPE

7.2

7.2

METHODOLOGY

7.2

7.3

INTRODUCTION

7.3

7.4

DETAILS ABOUT SITE

7.4

7.5

PLANT LAYOUT AND DETAILS

7.4

7.6

EMERGENCY ORGANIZATION

7.5

7.7

EMERGENCY CONTROL CENTRE (ECC)

7.12

7.8

MEDICAL ARRANGEMENTS

7.13

7.9

TRANSPORT AND EVACUATION ARRANGEMENTS

7.14

7.10

OUTSIDE ORGANIZATIONS IF INVOLVED IN ASSISTING DURING

7.14

DISASTER
7.11

OUTSIDE HELP

7.12

INFORMATION

7.14
ON

RISK

EVALUATION

PRELIMINARY

HAZARD

7.15

ANALYSIS
7.13

HAZARDS/FORESEEABLE SCENARIOS

7.15

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

7.14

POWER SUPPLY INTERRUPTION

7.18

7.15

HAZARD IDENTIFICATION AND RISK SUMMARY

7.18

7.16

OTHER AREAS OF HAZARDS AND CONTROL

7.19

7.17

SAFETY AND MITIGATING MEASURES

7.22

7.18

HAZARD CONTROL AND EMERGENCY SHUT-DOWN

7.23

7.19

EMERGENCY LIGHTING AND POWER SUPPLY, ISOLATION MAP

7.25

7.20

ALARM AND COMMUNICATION

7.25

7.21

ALARM AND DECLEARING MAJOR EMERGENCY

7.26

7.22

PLANT ASSEMMBLY POINTS

7.27

7.23

MEDICAL SERVICES AND FIRST AID

7.27

7.24

HOSPITALS

7.28

7.25

FIRE

7.30

7.26

TRANING AND REHEARSING

7.32

7.27

ACCOUTING FOR PERSONAL

7.32

7.28

PUBLIC RELATIONS

7.33

7.29

DECLARATION OF CESSATION OF EMERGENCY

7.33

7.30

ENVIRONMENTAL MONITORING AND ANALYSIS

7.33

7.31

POST EMERGENCY PLANNING

7.33

7.32

PLAN APPRAISAL AND UPDATING

7.34

7.33

EVACUATION PLAN

7.34

7.34

TRAFFIC CONTROL

7.34

7.35

OTHER ARRANGEMENTS

7.35

7.36

PROCEDURES FOR IMPLEMENTING PLANT MODIFICATIONS

7.35

7.37

HEALTH, SAFETY AND ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION

7.37

LIST OF ANNEXURE

7.40

CHAPTER 8. PROJECT BENEFIT


8.0

INTRODUCTION

8.1

8.1

IMPROVEMENT IN THE SOCIAL INFRASTRUCTURE

8.1

8.1.1

CSR activities

8.1

8.1.2

Budgetary cost

8.2

8.2

ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT

8.2

8.3

EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL

8.2

CHAPTER 9. ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT PLAN

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9.0

INTRODUCTION

9.1

9.1

ENVIRONMENT, HEALTH AND SAFETY (EHS)

9.1

9.2

ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT PLAN

9.1

9.3

ENVIRONMENTAL OBJECTIVES

9.2

9.4

ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT CELL

9.3

9.5

EMP FOR CONSTRUCTION PHASE

9.4

9.5.1

Basic Engineering Control Measures

9.5

9.5.2

Management of Air Environment

9.5

9.5.3

Management of Water Environment

9.6

9.5.4

Management of Noise Environment

9.6

9.5.5

Management of Soil / Land Environment

9.7

9.5.6

Management of Solid Waste

9.8

9.6

COMPLETION OF CONSTRUCTION ACTIVITY RESTORATION

9.8

9.7

EMP FOR OPERATIONAL PHASE

9.8

9.7.1

Management of Hazardous Raw Materials

9.9

9.7.2

Management of Air Environment

9.11

9.7.3

Management of Noise Environment

9.12

9.7.4

Management of Water Environment

9.13

9.7.5

Management of Land Environment

9.16

9.7.6

Management of Hazardous Waste

9.16

9.7.7

Management of Socio-economic factors

9.16

9.7.8

Management of Traffic

9.17

9.8

ADDITIONAL MITIGATION MEASURES

9.17

9.8.1

Water Conservation

9.17

9.8.2

Energy Conservation

9.18

9.8.3

Storm Water Management

9.19

9.8.4

Vehicle Parking & Management Plan

9.19

9.8.5

Green Belt Development

9.19

9.8.6

Odor Management Plan

9.22

9.8.7

Safety measures to prevent the Occupational Health

9.23

Hazards
9.8.8
9.9

Social welfare measures for future planning

Summary of EMP & Action

9.23
9.24

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9.10

PROPOSED ODOUR CONTROL MEASURES

9.28

9.10

FINDINGS

9.28

9.11

CONCLUSIONS

9.29

CHAPTER 10. CONCLUSION

10.1

CHAPTER 11. DISCLOSURE OF CONSULTANT


11.0

GENERAL INFORMATION

11.1

11.1

VISION

11.1

11.2

MISSION

11.1

11.3

APPROVALS & ACCREDATATIONS

11.1

11.4

ACTIVITIES

11.2

11.5

EIA TEAM

11.3

CHAPTER 12. COMPLIANCE OF ToR


CHAPTER 13. PUBLIC CONSULTATION

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LIST OF TABLES

TABLE

TITLE

NO.

PAGE
NO.

2.1

Environment setting of the proposed project

2.2

2.2

Area Details

2.6

2.3

Action plan for Consumption, Storage & Transportation of Raw


Materials

2.10

2.4

Summary of products

2.21

2.5

Product wise By-product details

2.23

2.6

Existing By-product details

2.29

2.7

Plant equipment details

2.31

2.8

Details and Quantity of Sulfuric acid

2.101

2.9

Process Standard for Sulfuric acid Plant

2.101

2.10

Water Consumption and Waste water generation details for Dry Season

2.103

2.11

Water Consumption and Waste water generation details for Wet

2.104

2.12

Waste Water Characteristics

2.106

2.13

Details of Power Consumption

2.111

2.14

Fuel requirement details

2.111

2.15

Details of Stack

2.112

2.16

Fly ash generation and disposal facility

2.113

2.17

Employment Details

2.113

2.18

Hazardous Waste Handling and Disposal Details

2.114

2.19

Annual Runoff

2.116

3.1

Salient Features of the Project Site

3.3

3.2

Environmental Attributes & Frequency of Monitoring

3.5

3.3

Climatology of Alibag

3.7

3.4

Site specific climatic conditions

3.8

3.5

Ambient Air Quality Monitoring Location Details

3.11

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3.6

Ambient Air Quality Monitoring For PM10 at Various Site Locations

3.12

3.7

Ambient Air Quality Monitoring For PM2.5 at Various Site Locations

3.13

3.8

Ambient Air Quality Monitoring for SO2 at Various Site Locations

3.14

3.9

Ambient Air Quality Monitoring For NOx at Various Site Locations

3.15

3.10
3.11
3.12

Ambient Air Quality Monitoring For CO at Various Site Locations

Ambient Air Quality Monitoring For Ozone at Various Site Locations


Ambient Air Quality Monitoring For VOCs, HC, Lead, Arsenic, Nickel, &
Benzopyrene at Various Site Locations

3.16
3.17
3.18

3.13

National Ambient Air Quality Standards and Methods of Measurement

3.18

3.14

Details of Noise Monitoring Locations

3.20

3.15

Status of Noise within the study area

3.21

3.16

Applicable Noise Standards

3.21

3.17

Methodologies for Water Analysis

3.23

3.18

Water sampling locations in the study area

3.26

3.19

Analysis Result of Ground Water and Surface Water Samples

3.27

3.20

Land use classification

3.30

3.21

Details of Soil Sampling Locations

3.30

3.22

Analysis result of soil samples

3.32

3.23

List of Flora in the Study Area

3.34

3.24

List of Mammals in the study area

3.35

3.25

Fishes in the study area (Savitri River and its tributaries)

3.36

3.26

Avifauna in the study area

3.37

3.27

Reptilian fauna in the study area

3.40

3.28

List of villages present in the study area

3.42

3.29

Demographic details

3.43

3.30

Social Structure

3.45

3.31

Literacy Rate

3.46

3.32

Occupational pattern of the Villages in the Study area

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3.33

Traffic Survey conducted on Double Lane Road: NH17 Mumbai- Goa

3.53

3.34

Level of Service

3.54

3.35

Traffic Survey conducted on MIDC Internal road

3.54

4.1

sources of noise

4.11

4.2

List of hazardous waste and mitigation measure

4.13

4.3

Potential Environmental Impact Matrix

4.17

5.1

Environmental Monitoring Plan during construction phase

5.2

5.2

Environmental Monitoring Plan during operation phase

5.3

5.3

Budget Allocation for Environmental Management

5.5

6.1

Tanks covered in this QRA

6.2

6.2

Chemical covered in this QRA

6.2

6.3

Fetal radiation Exposure Level

6.8

6.4

Overpressure Damage Criteria

6.8

6.5

Consequence Results For Methanol Tank Failure

6.9

6.6

Consequence Results For Hydrogen Reformer Failure

6.18

6.7

Consequence Results For Hydrogen Reformer Rupture

6.18

6.8

Consequence Results For Hydrogen Cylinder Failure

6.26

6.9

Consequence Results For Hydrogen Cylinder Rupture

6.26

6.10

Consequence Results For CST Tank Failure

6.34

6.11

Consequence Results For CST Tank Rupture

6.34

9.1

List of Hazardous raw materials and storage

9.9

9.2

SOP for handling of Chemicals

9.10

9.3

Water Consumption and Wastewater generation

9.13

9.4

Expected Quality of wastewater

9.15

9.5

Effluent Treatment Plant Units

9.15

9.6

Action plan for green belt development

9.21

9.7

Summary of Environnemental Management Plan

9.24

11.1

Eia Team Members

11.3

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LIST OF FIGURES

TABLE NO.

TITLE

PAGE
NO.

1.1

Flow chart of Methodology of EIA

1.6

2.1

Location Map of project site

2.4

2.2

Google map of project site

2.5

2.3

Map showing the distance of severely polluted area from project site.

2.5

2.4

Plant layout of proposed expansion project plot no.- C-3/4/5/6, 6/1, 7, 8

2.8

2.4(a)

Plant layout of proposed expansion project plot no.- C 33/1,X-9,10,11

2.9

2.5

Process Flow diagram for Manufacturing of IBCH

2.42

2.6

Process Flow diagram for Manufacturing of L-Carvone

2.46

2.7

Process flow diagram for Manufacturing of D- Limonene and Orange oil

2.47

2.8

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Myrcene

2.49

2.9

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Floreol

2.50

2.10

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Alpha-Campholenic

2.53

2.11

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of D-Carvone

2.57

2.12

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Dihydrocarvone

2.60

2.13

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Carvomenthone

2.64

2.14

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Nimberol

2.69

2.15

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Dihydromyrcene

2.71

2.16

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Sandal Fleur & Derivatives

2.74

2.17

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Sandal Touch

2.77

2.18

Process flow diagram for manufacturing of Citral extra pure

2.78

2.19

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Citronellal

2.79

2.20

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Cyclocitral

2.82

2.21

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of isocitronellene & isomer

2.83

2.22

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Citronellyl Nitrile

2.85

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2.23

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of A-Pinene & B-Pinene

2.90

2.24

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Methyl Ionone (MI)

2.91

2.25

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Violetone Couer

2.93

2.26

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Amberfleur

2.95

2.27

Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Timber touch / Timber forte

2.99

2.28

Layout of Sulfuric acid concentration and polishing unit

2.102

2.29

Schematic Diagram of ETP

2.105

2.30

Flow Diagram for STP

2.106

2.31

Flow Diagram for MEE

2.107

2.32

31 Block diagram of 4 MW thermal power plant

2.110

3.1

Study Area of 10 km radius

3.2

3.2

Project site in Google image

3.2

3.3

Windrose diagram of the study area

3.9

3.4

Map Showing Air Monitoring Locations within 10 km

3.12

3.5

Graphical representation of PM10 concentration at different locations

3.13

3.6

PM2.5 concentration at different Site Locations

3.14

3.7

SO2 concentration at different Site Location

3.15

3.8

NOx concentration at diffrent Site Locations

3.16

3.9

CO concentration at different Site Locations

3.17

3.10

Ozone concentration at diffrent Site Locations

3.17

3.11

Image showing Noise Monitoring Location at 10 km

3.20

3.12

Graphical Representation of Day time Noise Level in the study area

3.22

3.13

Graphical Representation of Night time Noise Level in the study area

3.22

3.14

Image showing Surface & Ground Water Sampling Locations within 10 km

3.24

3.15

Land use/Land cover Map of the study area (10 km)

3.29

3.16

Soil Sampling Locations on Google Map within 10 km

3.31

3.17

Socioeconomic Assessment on Google Map within 10 km

3.42

3.18

Total population vs. total workers in the study area

3.50

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3.19

Demographic distribution in the study area

3.50

3.20

Total population vs. social profile in the study area

3.51

3.21

Total population vs. literacy in the study area

3.51

3.22

Graph of Vehicular concentration at Peak hour & Lean hour for NH17

3.53

3.23

Graph of Vehicular concentration at Peak hour & Lean hour for MIDC

3.55

Internal road
6.1

Methodology adopted for the study

6.4

6.2

Maximum concentration- METHANOL TANK leak

6.11

6.3

Intensity radii for late pool fire- METHANOL TANK leak

6.12

6.4

Intensity Radii For Jet Fire- Methanol Tank Leak

6.13

6.5

Flash Fire- Methanol Tank Leak

6.14

6.6

Maximum Concentration- Methanol Tank Rupture

6.15

6.7

Intensity Radii For Late Pool Fire- Methanol Tank Rupture

6.16

6.8

Flash Fire- Methanol Tank Rupture

6.17

6.9

9 Maximum Concentration- Hydrogen Reformer Leak

6.19

6.10

10 Late Explosion Overpressure- Hydrogen Reformer Leak

6.20

6.11

Intensity Radii For Jet Fire- Hydrogen Reformer Leak

6.21

6.12

12 Flash Fire- Hydrogen Reformer Leak

6.22

6.13

Maximum Concentration- Hydrogen Reformer Rupture

6.23

6.14

Maximum Concentration- Hydrogen Reformer Rupture

6.24

6.15

15 Flash Fire- Hydrogen Reformer Rupture

6.25

6.16

Maximum Concentration- Hydrogen Cylinder Leak

6.27

6.17

Late Explosion Worst Cast Radii- Hydrogen Cylinder Leak

6.28

6.18

Intensity Radii For Jet Fire- Hydrogen Cylinder Leak

6.29

6.19

Flash Fire- Hydrogen Cylinder Leak

6.30

6.20

Maximum Concentration- Hydrogen Cylinder Rupture

6.31

6.21

Intensity Radii For Fireball- Hydrogen Cylinder Rupture

6.32

6.22

Flash Fire Hydrogen Cylinder Rupture

6.33

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6.23

Maximum Concentration- Cst Tank Leak

6.35

6.24

Intensity Radii For Late Pool Fire- Cst Tank Leak

6.36

6.25

Intensity Radii For Jet Fire- Cst Tank Leak

6.37

6.26

Intensity Radii For Jet Fire- Cst Tank Leak

6.38

6.27

Maximum Concentration- Cst Tank Rupture

6.39

6.28

Intensity Radii For Late Pool Fire- Cst Tank Rupture

6.40

6.29

Flash Fire Cst Tank Rupture

6.41

9.1

Organogram for EHS

9.4

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Executive Summary
1.0 PROJECT DESCRIPTION
1.1 Introduction
M/s Privi Organics Limited was promoted by Mr D. B. Rao (Executive Director) and
Mr.Mahesh.P.Babani (Managing Director) as a Private Limited Co. It was commissioned in 1999
and commercial production commenced in same year. The manufacturing plant is located at
plot no. C-3,4,5,6, 6/1, 7, 8, 9 and its utility service plot is at C-33/1, X-9, 10, 11 MIDC, Taluka:
Mahad, District: Raigad, Maharashtra. The unit Proposes for expansion of aroma chemicals. At
present 18 products are manufacturing while it is planned to manufacture 24 new products and
expansion of 5 existing products. Besides this it is also plan to install recovery plant for
concentrated sulfuric acid and 4MW captive power plant.
1.2 Type of Project
The proposed unit is Synthetic Organic Chemicals manufacturing unit covered under the
category A,

5(f) of EIA notification Synthetic organic chemicals industry (dyes & dye

intermediates; bulk drugs and intermediates excluding drug formulations; synthetic rubbers;
basic organic chemicals, other synthetic organic chemicals and chemical intermediates) of EIA
Notification 2006.
1.3 Location of Project Site
The proposed expansion of Industrial project is located at plot no. C-3,4,5,6, 6/1, 7, 8, 9 & C-33/1, X9, 10, 11 MIDC, Taluka: Mahad, District: Raigad, Maharashtra - 402309. The site is located on
1806.397N Latitude and 7329.321E Longitude. The site is well connected by national highway
(NH-66) around 2.5 Km, Veer railway station (18 km) and Pune Airport (130 km) and Birwadi town
(3 km).
1.4 Proposed Expansion production capacity
The proposed expansion of project is the manufacturing of aroma chemicals. The details of
products and by-products along with their capacity are given in Table: 1.1 and Table: 1.2

I
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Table: 1.1 Details of Proposed Production Capacity

No

Product

Existing

Proposed

Total

Qty MTPM

Qty MTPM

Qty MTPM

Category

01

Isobornyl cyclohexanol (IBCH)

Aroma chemical

1.0

50.0

51.0

02

L-Carvone

Aroma chemical

50.0

50.0

03

Orange oil folds

Aroma chemical

12.0

12.0

04

D-Limonene

Aroma chemical

125.0

125.0

05

Myrcene

Aroma chemical

400.0

400.0

06

Alpha-Campholenic aldehyde

Aroma chemical

50.0

50.0

07

Floreol

Aroma chemical

80.0

80.0

08

D-Carvone

Aroma chemical

5.0

5.0

09

Dihydrocarvone

Aroma chemical

5.0

5.0

10

Carvomenthone

Aroma chemical

5.0

5.0

11

Nimberol

Aroma chemical

1.0

1.0

12

Dihydromyrcene

Aroma chemical

150.0

150.0

13

Sandal fleur & derivatives

Aroma chemical

20.0

20.0

14

Sandal touch

Aroma chemical

5.0

5.0

15

Citral extra pure

Aroma chemical

30.0

30.0

16

Citronellal

Aroma chemical

20.0

20.0

II
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Cyclocitral (Alpha & Beta

17

mixture)

Aroma chemical

2.0

2.0

18

Isocitronellene & Isomer

Aroma chemical

30.0

30.0

19

Citronellyl nitrile

Aroma chemical

30.0

30.0

20

A-Pinene from CST

Aroma chemical

666.66

945.0

1611.66

21

B-Pinene from CST

Aroma chemical

216.66

288.2

504.86

22

Limonene from CST

Aroma chemical

83.33

-42.01

41.32

Aroma chemical

744.0

744.0

Aroma chemical

679.15

679.15

Mixed Terpenes/Terpene biofuel


from CST or
23
DDTO/Carene varities 60,90,98/
Terpene bio fuel
24

A-Pinene from GTO

Aroma chemical

537.0

537.0

25

B-Pinene from GTO

Aroma chemical

334.0

334.0

26

Amberfleur

Aroma chemical

400.0

400.0

27

MI for soap

Aroma chemical

1.0

1.0

28

Violetone Coeur

Aroma chemical

2.0

2.0

29

Timber Touch/Timber forte

Aroma chemical

2.0

3.0

5.0

297.0

297.0

Esters
Para Tertiary Butyl Cyclo Hexyl

30

Acetate
Ortho Tertiary Butyl Cyclo Hexyl

31

Acetate

Aroma chemical

Aroma chemical

III
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

32

Styrallyl Acetate ( SA)

Aroma chemical

33

Terpinyl Acetate (TA)

Aroma chemical

34

Citronellyl Acetate (COLA)

Aroma chemical

35

Geranyl Acetate(GOLA)

Aroma chemical

36

Dimethyl Octonol A

Aroma chemical

37

Nerol A

Aroma chemical

38

ISO Boronyl Acetate

Aroma chemical

39

Longifolene Acetate

Aroma chemical
Alcohols

40

Citronellol (Col)

Aroma chemical

41

Geraniol (Gol)

Aroma chemical

42

Damascone (DMO)

Aroma chemical

43

Nerol

Aroma chemical

44

Terpineol

Aroma chemical

45

Dihydromyrcenol

Aroma chemical

46

Rose Oxide

47

Nitriles Geranyl /Citronellyl Nitrile


Ionones - GMI,NMI,AI,BI-

48

Gammanolene

445.0

445.0

Aroma chemical

3.0

3.0

Aroma chemical

10.0

10.0

Aroma chemical

50.0

50.0

49

Geraniol Formate

Aroma chemical

05.0

05.0

50

Citronellol Formate

Aroma chemical

05.0

05.0

IV
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

51

Camphene

Aroma chemical

01.0

01.0

52

ISO Longifoline Ketone

Aroma chemical

01.0

01.0

53

Prionyl

Aroma chemical

1.0

1.0

54

Rosaxanol

Aroma chemical

10.0

10.0

55

Muganol

Aroma chemical

6.0

6.0

56

Polysantol (Super Sandal Core)

Aroma chemical

2.0

2.0

57

Hydrogen

15.0

15.0

1820.65

4961.34

6781.99

Total

Note: Mixed Terpenes/Terpene biofuel from CST is taken in addition while DDTO/Carene varities
60,90,98/ Terpene bio fuel is not included in addition because the same is the product of Mixed
Terpenes/Terpene biofuel after distillation.

Table: 1.2 Details of by-products


Proposed
Sl.No.

Products

By-Products

Quantity

Utilization

(MT/M)
Aqueous fluoroboric acid

1.

(Fluoboric acid)

2.

43.34

Recovered Toluene

128.3

3.

Recovered catalyst

3.9

4.

Recovered IPA

22.1

Isobornyl
Cyclohexanol

Sale to PCB registered


party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered

V
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

5.

Recovered Methanol

5.0

6.

Column tops

34.9

7.

Column bottom mass

41.9

8.

Recovered cyclohexane

30.0

9.

Recovered D-Limonene

20.6

Spent Aq Layer
10.

(Aluminium Sulphate

94.6

+IPA)

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party

Separate mixture and


11.

L-Carvone

MEK+Butanol recovered

133.0

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party

12.

Column tops

20.1

13.

Column bottom mass

22.8

2-Butanol (Separated
14

from MEK + Butanol

29.0

mixture)

15

Floreol

Recovered EDC

22.73

Sale to PCB registered


party
Sale to PCB registered
party

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party

Reuse or Sale to PCB

VI
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

registered Party

16

DHP

28.05

17

Column Tops

8.64

18

Column Bottom mass

7.45

19

Recovered Toluene

110.3

20

Column tops

4.2

Column bottom mass

19.7

21

A-Campholenic
Aldehyde

Zinc bromide solution

22

(16-20%)
Sodium Sulphate

23

decahydrate

24

25

26

D-Carvone

8.2

25.5

Recovered cyclohexane

3.0

Recovered L-Limonene

2.1

Spent Aq.layer

9.5

(Aluminium sulphate

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered Party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered Party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered Party

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party

Reuse or Sale to PCB

VII
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

+IPA)

registered party
Separate mixture and

27

MEK+Butanol rec

13.3

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party

28

Column tops

2.0

29

Column bottom mass

3.1

2-Butanol (recovered
30

from MEK+Butanol

2.9

mixture)

31

Recovered cyclohexane

2.5

32

Recovered EDC

17.4

Column Tops

1.3

Dihydrocarvone
33

Sale to PCB registered


party
Sale to PCB registered
party

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Separate mixture and

34

Column Bottom mass

2.9

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party

35

Catalyst recovered

0.05

IPA recovered

5.19

Carvomenthone
36

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB

VIII
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

registered party

37

Recovered cyclohexane

13.88

38

Column Tops

4.14

39

Column Bottom mass

2.69

Column Bottom mass

1.80

40

Myrcene

Spent Aq.Layer (27%

41

Acid)

3.85

42

Recovered Toluene

3.44

43

Spent acid layer solution

0.48

Acetic acid solution (50-

44

60%)

3.79

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party

Nimberol
45

Recovered MPK

2.51

46

recovered catalyst

0.01

47

Column Tops

0.61

48

Column bottom mass

0.48

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party

IX
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

49

Column Tops

19.5

50

Column Bottom mass

32.3

51

Recovered Cyclohexane

28.8

52

Recovered methanol

43.0

53

Sodium acetate solution

5.0

54

Sodium Borate solution

15.0

55

Column Tops

11.3

56

Column Bottom mass

4.7

Reuse / Sale to PCB


registered party

Dihydromyrcene

Sandal fleur &


derivatives

Recovered

57

MEK+Methanol
Spent Aq.Layer

58

59

(Pot.acetate)
Sandal Touch

45.7

6.5

Recovered Catalyst

0.2

60

Column Tops

2.2

61

Column Bottom mass

1.4

Reuse / Sale to PCB


registered party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered

X
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

party

62

Recovered 2 -butanol

3.4

63

Column Tops

5.9

Column bottom mass

1.8

65

Recovered catalyst

0.22

66

Aniline recovered

2.0

67

Recovered cyclohexane

30.6

64

68

Citronellal

Cyclocitral (A&B

Ammonium sulphate

Mixture)

solution (30-35 %)

47.3

69

Column Tops

0.5

70

Column bottom mass

0.9

71

Column Tops

1.77

Column bottom mass

1.24

Sodium

87.5

Isocitronellene &
Isomer
72

73

Citronellyl nitrile

sulphate/Ammonium

Reuse / Sale to PCB


registered party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale toMPCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party

XI
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Sulphate solution (18-28


%)

74

Column Tops

1.3

75

Column bottom mass

1.6

76

White oil residue

8.1

77

Calcium Sulphate OR

181.56

78

Sodium Sulphate OR

189.57

CST DMS

85.44

CST DMS/DMDS OR

85.44

A-Pinene from
CST &B-Pinene

79

from CST &


Limonene from

80

CST &

Sale to PCB registered


party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party

Mixed terpenes
from CST

OR

81

Sodium Sulphide &


Sodium Hydrogen

DDTO/Carene

250.8

sulphide solution

party

60/ 90/98
82

Terpene bio fuel

83

84

Heavy Fractions

105.93

Zinc chloride solution

336.43

A-Pinene & B-

Dipnetene / Terpene bio

Pinene (From

fuel

Sale to PCB registered

Sale to PCB registered


party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse or Sale to PCB

95.0

registered party

XII
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

85

GTO)

Aqueous fluoroboric acid

86

(Fluoboric acid)
Spent Phosphoric acid

87

88

Sale to PCB registered


Pine tar

Layer

Amberfleur

51.0

109.34

42.29

Recovered Toluene

111.51

89

Column Tops

128.68

90

Column Bottom mass

86.5

91

Column Tops

0.31

92

Column bottom mass

0.34

93

Column Tops

1.20

Column bottom mass

2.32

Recovered MPK

11.04

party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party

MI for Soap
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party

Violetone couer
94

Timber

97

party
Reuse/Sale to PCB

95

96

Sale to PCB registered

Reuse/Sale to PCB

touch/Timber
forte

registered party

Spent Phosphoric acid

2.32

registered party

Barium hydroxide

1.0

Reuse/Sale to PCB

XIII
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

registered party

98

Reuse/Sale to PCB
Recovered Toluene

3.43

Column tops

1.51

Sale to PCB registered

99

100

101

registered party

party
Sale to PCB registered

Column bottom mass

1.64

Recovered Catalyst

0.04

party
Sale to PCB registered
party

Existing By products

S.No.

By-Products

Existing

Proposed

(MT/M)

(MT/M)

2.0

38.2

12.0

17.0

Spent Phosphoric Acid


1
Product- Ionones
Tops and bottom
2.
Product- Di hydro myrcenol

Utilization

Sale to PCB
registered party

Sale to PCB
registered party

XIV
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Tops and residue


ProductsA. Ionone
B.Di hydro myrcenol
C. Para Tertiary Butyl Cyclo Hexyl
Acetate(PTBCHA)
D.Ortho Tertiary Butyl Cyclo Hexyl
3.

Acetate(OTBCHA)

10.0

147.3

3.0

41.3

100.0

100.0

75.0

0.0

Sale to PCB
registered party

E. Terpinyl Acetate
F.Citronellol
G.Geraniol
H. Geranyl Acetate
I. Citronellyl Acetate
J.Timber Touch
ISO Longifolene
4.
product Longifolene Ketone
Spent Sulphuric Acid
5.
product Dihydromyrcenol

Sale to PCB
registered party

Sale to PCB
registered party

Calcium Sulphate
6.

Products-

Sale to PCB
registered party

A. Alpha Pinene

XV
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

B. Beta Pinene
C. Limonene
Heavy Fractions
products
7.

A. Alpha Pinene

116.66

116.66

0.0

75.0

0.0

20.0

0.0

90

0.0

165.0

0.0

16.0

0.0

200.0

Sale to PCB
registered party

B. Beta Pinene
C. Limonene
Spent Chromium Sulphate
8.
product Damascone
Potassium Sulphate
9.
product Damascone

10

MgCl2/Mg(OH)Cl/Mg SO4
solution
20%-30 % Ammonium Sulphate

11
product Damascone
Potassium Acetate
12
product GPMI

Sale to PCB
registered party

Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB
registered party

Sale to PCB
registered party

spent acetic Acid


product
13.
A. PTBCHA

Sale to PCB
registered party

B. OTBCHA

XVI
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Sodium Acetate
product
A. PTBCHA
B. OTBCHA
14

C. Geranyl Acetate

0.0

50.0

Sale to PCB
registered party

D. Citronellyl Acetate
E. Terpinyl Acetate
F. Isobornyl acetate

1.5 Land Details


The total land area for the proposed project is 50675.0M2 (Plot no. C-3,4,5,6, 6/1,7, 8, 9) and
5081.0M2 (Plot no. C-33/1, X-9, 10,11) Whereas the green belt area is 2125 M2 (Plot no. C-3, 4,5,6,
6/1,7, 8, 9) and 161 M2 (Plot no. C-33/1, X-9, 10, 11).
1.6 Water requirement
Total Water Requirement for the proposed unit is 927.2M3/day, out of which for Industrial use is
878.29 M3/day, for domestic use is 49 M3/day and for greenbelt is 35.0 M3/day (which will be
recycle). The required source of water shall be met from MIDC, Mahad water supply.
1.7 Waste water generation and management
The waste water generated from domestic use is 35.0 M3/day and effluent generated from
process/industrial use is 105.0 M3/day and it will be treated in ETP followed by RO and MEE. The
recycle water will be reuse in industrial activity and in green belt development. 98 M3/day of
effluent will be transferred to CETP after treatment.

XVII
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

1.8 Solid and hazardous waste management


Domestic waste generated during the operation phase will be handed over to Authorized
parties. Hazardous waste generated from process will be send to TSDF site at Taloja for further
process.
1.9 Power requirement
The total power requirement for the proposed project is 3295 KVA. The electricity shall be met
from MSEDCL. The existing DG sets are with capacity of 1x380 KVA, 1x750 KVA and 1x1000 KVA
for power back up.
1.10 Stack details
Table: 1.3 Stack details

S.N

1.

Details

Boiler

Boiler

Capacity

Fuel/Fuel

Stack Ht.

Stack Dia(mm)

consumption

Stack gas
temp(C)

Exist.

Pro.

Exit.

Pro.

Exit.

Pro.

Exit.

Pro.

Exit.

Pro.

18 TPH &

30 TPH

42 m

46 m

90 TPD

120 TPD

1300

2000

136

160

8 TPH

(Coal)

(coal)

6 TPH

Coal

FO-

(coal)&

include

4.75
550

120

Exit.

Pro.

Exit.

Pro.

6 TPH

30 m

(FO)

in 90 TPD

KLPD or

FO-

biofuel

4.1KLPD
Exist

Pro.

Exit.

Pro.

Exit.

Pro.

12m &

125 L/hr

177.8

185

1100/50

93.5

1000,750
3.

DG set

380 KVA

10 m

&
80 L/hr &
45 L/hr

4.

Incinerator

Exist
75 Kg/hr

30 m

240
L/Day

XVIII
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

(Diesel)
Exist

Pros

Thermic

6 lac Kilo

6 lac

Fluid

Calorie/

Kilo

Hr

Calorie

5.

Heater

Exist
30.0

Pro.
30

FO/Biofu

Pro.

el

Coal

650

3.624

Exist

Pro.

Exit.

Pro.

250

550

158

158

L/Day

/Hr
1.11 Manpower requirement
During construction phase, around 60 laborers will be hired for construction activity. During
operation phase around 50 skilled and 13 unskilled nos. of people will work directly in the facility
other than sales and marketing team.
1.12 Green Belt Development
There are total of 2286 M2 areas has been taken for green cover / lawn development in the
existing facility. Suitable plant species of local varieties will be planted with adequate spacing
and density for their fast growth and survival.
1.13 Cost of Project
The expected cost for the proposed project will be around Rs 67.92 Crores. Out of which Rs 7.72
Crores shall be earmarked for development of EMS (Environment Management Systems).

2.0 DESCRIPTION OF THE ENVIRONMENT


2.1 Study Area included in Environmental Setting
Studies were carried out in about 10 km radius area from the proposed site with respect to
meteorology, flora, fauna, land, geology, hydrogeology and socio-economics of the area.
Further, the air quality, water quality, noise level and soil quality sampling and analysis was
carried out. The air quality, water quality, noise level and soil quality in the study area is
evaluated based on this physical sampling and analysis.
The base line data were monitored for study period of March 2013 to May 2013. The study team
conducted site surveys and field experiments to gathering the information on Meteorology, Air
Quality, and Water Quality, Soil Quality, Noise Quality, Biological environment, and traffic.

XIX
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

2.2 Proximity to Water Bodies


Kal River flows at 1.5 Km (aerial distance) from the Project site.
2.3 Important Features within the Periphery of the Study Area
No major eco-system / biosphere reserves have been identified within the periphery of the
project site. The nearest archaeological monument is Pandav Leni, which is at a distance of
approximately 10 Km from the project Site. However Eco-Sensitive Areas (ESA) are present within
5 km radius of project site.
2.4 Climate of the Study Area
The climate of study area varies with hot summer, cold winter and rainfall. Climate of study area
is warm and dry from mid march to June, during season of summer, climate remains warm and
dry, while during rainy season, from mid June to end of September climate is humid and
pleasant. From October to November mild warm climate prevails and from December to
February climate is cold.
i) Relative humidity
The maximum relative humidity is around 94 % during July to September and minimum 78 %
during November to March.
ii) Temperature
The maximum temperature of the city during March 37C and July is 32C and the minimum
temperature is 22.7C. The maximum temperature winter season from November to February is
20C and minimum is 15C.
iii) Rainfall
The average annual rainfall of Mahad region is recorded as an average of 3413 mm.
iv) Wind
The average wind speed is 1.25 m/s. The minimum and maximum wind speed experienced were
0.5 m/s and 6.1 m/s respectively based on historical data.

XX
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

2.5 Ambient Air Quality


Ambient air quality monitoring was carried out on selected locations within the 10 km radius of
the proposed Project. Ambient air quality was monitored on 10 locations to generate
representative ambient air quality data.
a. The concentration of PM10 was found in the average range of 141-419 g/ M3 and PM2.5 was
observed to be varying from 40-82 g/M3.
b. Concentration of SO2 was observed to be varying from 16.8-24 g/M3, NOx was observed to
be varying from 33-45 g/M3 and CO was observed to be varying from 0.35 to 0.45 mg/m3.
c. Concentration of PM10 and PM2.5 is exceeding applicable limit of 100 g/ M3 and 60 g/ M3
respectively, this may be due to the burning of dry grasses and agricultural residues.
2.6 Water Quality
Surface Water:
a. Surface water sample was collected from Kal River, Savitri River, MIDC Nala and Chavdar Tale
Lake, Mahad city.
b. Analysis of the samples revealed that all parameters are within the permissible limit specified
for drinking water as per IS: 10500: 1991.
Ground Water:
a. Groundwater samples were collected from four different locations.
b. Analysis of samples revealed that all parameters are below the permissible limit specified for
drinking water as per IS: 10500: 1991.
2.7 Noise Environment
a. Noise level was measured in day time and night time at six different locations.
b. Comparison of the ambient noise levels with the standards specified by CPCB reveals that the
noise level at all locations is below the specified limit.

XXI
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

2.8 Land Use of the Study Area


Landuse

AREA (m2)

Area (ha)

Area (%)

Water

3016850

302

0.96

Agriculture land

4813200

481

1.53

Fallow land

97188841

9719

30.97

Degraded land

24574891

2457

7.83

Forest

62610950

6261

19.95

Degraded forest

121249800

12125

38.64

Settlements

146675

15

0.05

Road

198768

20

0.06

Area

313799975

31380

100.00

Soil: Soil samples from 7 locations were collected and analyzed to assess the soil quality
prevailing in the study area.

2.9 Biological Environment


Flora:
The tree plantations include Aam, Sitaphal, Ashok, Saptaparni, Kaner, Neem, Pipal, Gulmohar,
Jamun; etc are found to be growing in the Mahad.
Fauna:
The various animal species in the study area are found, detailed study is given in Baseline
chapter-3. No endemic or threatened plant species were observed during the survey in the
vicinity of the Project.

2.10 Demographic and Socio-economic Profile


The socio-economic profile of the study area is based on Census of India 2011.
Total of 40 villages are comes under 10 km radius of study area.
Total population of study area is 45241. Out of this male population is about 22831 and
female population is about 22410. The sex ratio in the study area is around 981.56 females
per 1000 males and the no of household is approx. 10608.

XXII
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Total literate population is 33016 and average literacy rate is 72.9 % in study area.

In the study area SC population is about 2116 and ST population is 2008.

Villages in study area have fairly good infrastructural, health, Drinking water, Electricity and
communication facilities.
3.0 ANTICIPATED ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACTS AND MITIGATION MEASURES
3.1 Ambient Air
In order to estimate the ground level concentrations due to the emission from the proposed
project, an EPA approved ISCST - 3 version 98356 (Industrial Source Complex Short Term
dispersion model) has been employed.
The predicted ground level concentrations of PM10, SO2, NOx are found to be 1.300 g/M3,
0.136 g/M3, 0.580 g/M3 respectively.
These predicted ground level concentrations when added to baseline scenario, the overall
scenario levels of PM10, SO2, NOx, are well within the permissible limits specified by CPCB.
VOCs and other NAQQS parameters are observed with below detectable limit, the detail
explanation is mentioned in Basline chapter-3.
Adequate mitigation measures will be proposed to control air pollution.
3.2 Noise
The major noise source includes various machines, pumps, motors, DG sets and vehicular traffic.
The noise levels were below the stipulated standards of CPCB for residential and industrial areas.
Every effort would be taken to minimize the noise levels including Periodic maintenance of
machinery, mandatory use of equipment with operable mufflers, oiling and lubrication, Noise
suppression measures such as enclosures, buffers, green belt development etc.

3.3 Water Environment


Total water requirement of the plant is 927. 2 M3/day. This requirement will be met from MIDC,
Mahad water supply.

XXIII
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

3.4 Waste Water generation and treatment


The waste water generated from domestic use is 35.0 M3/day and it will be disposed into soak pit
and septic tank followed by ETP. Effluent generated from process/industrial use is 105.0 M3/day
and it will be treated by ETP followed by RO and MEE. The recycle effluent will be use in industrial
process and gardening and about 98.0 M3/day of effluent will be forwarded to CETP after
treatment.
3.5 Land Environment
Development of green belt and other landscape on the proposed site would enhance the
visual aesthetics of the area. No construction activity will carried out during rainy season. There is
no discharge of solid as well as liquid effluent in open land. Thus no adverse impact envisaged
on land environment.
3.6 Biological Environment
Flora: Analysis of abiotic factors reveals that ambient air and fresh water quality will remain
practically unaffected. Thus, indirect adverse impact on flora is ruled out.
Fauna: The quality of ambient air and fresh water system will remain practically unaffected. Thus
indirect impact on fauna, due to these abiotic factors is ruled out.
3.7 Socio - Economic Environment
The project will contribute to the socio-economic development of the area at the local level.
The direct and indirect employment to the local population during the operation of the
project.
All these will be beneficial to the local economy.
4.0 ENVIRONMENTAL MONITORING PROGRAM
Environmental Monitoring Network is designed for construction and operation phase of the project
for monitoring of various environmental parameters like air, water, noise, soil and ecology etc.
4.1 Implementing Schedule of Monitoring Measures
Monitoring should be done as periodically to understand the environmental condition of the site.
The mitigation measures suggested in the Chapter-4 should be implemented so as to reduce the
impact on environment due to the operations of the proposed project. In order to facilitate easy

XXIV
ExecutiveSummary

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

implementation, mitigation measures are phased as per the priority implementation. Air pollution
control measures will be installed as per CPCB norms. During construction phase monthly
monitoring will be carried out and during operation phase monitoring will be done on quarterly
basis or as per MPCB/CPCB guideline.
5.0 PROJECT BENEFITS
Growth in the industrial sector creates new opportunities for employment and can also help
diversify the economy.
5.1 Improvement in Social Infrastructure
From the very initial stage of the inception of the project, infrastructure development in and around
the project site has been kept into consideration. Infrastructure development will be done based
on actual requirement rolled out as part of companys CSR activity.
5.2 CSR Activities
1. Will create residential, medical, educational and recreational facilities for our employees.
2. Rural Development Programs for upliftment of people in the form of de-addiction, selfhelp, vocational training and guidance etc
3. Organise blood donation Camp.
4. Save girl child programm in rural areas
5. Food & Clothes distribution to Old age home.
6. Sponsoring / Providing Hobby workshop for ladies & children.
7. Sponsoring / Providing English Speaking classes.
8. Free medical check up for villagers.
9. Tree Plantation in rural areas.
10. Provision of sanitation (toilets) facility.
11. Training under privileged women housewives in hospitality, self-grooming, house-keeping
and laundry.
12. Total CSR activities by Privi group is budgeted around Rs. 34 Lakhs

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6.0 ENVIRONMENT MANAGEMENT PLAN


The EMP presents the project specific guidelines on:

Environmental management strategies

Specialized engineering construction procedures in relation to environmental guidelines of


the country

Spill prevention and control

Management of wastes and hazardous chemicals

Air, water and soil quality protection

Noise control

Soil erosion control and slope stabilization

Vegetation, wildlife and habitat protection

Socio-economic and welfare considerations

Risk and disaster management plan

To prepare a checklist for statutory compliance

Budget allocation for environment management plan.

6.1 Environmental Objectives

To adopt construction and operational methods that will limit environmental degradation.

To protect physical environmental components such as air, water and soil.

To conserve terrestrial and aquatic flora and fauna.

To protect historic and cultural sites.

To incorporate the views and perceptions of the local inhabitants in the project.

To generate employment opportunities wherever possible and feasible.

To provide environmental guidelines and stipulations to the construction contractors to


minimize the impact of those activities around the proposed site.

To establish a long term program to monitor effects of the project on the environment.

7. Risk Assessment and Disaster Management Plan


Quantitative Risk Study has been done to determine the potential risks of major disasters having
damage potential to life and property and provide a scientific basis using phast software.

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Disaster Management Plan is prepared for identification of various hazards addressed


qualitatively and included onsite-and off-site emergency plan.

8. Public Hearing
As per the EIA notification 2006 and OM dated 16th May 2014, Public Hearing was conducted by
MPCB for this project. Public views and opinions are incorporated in chapter 13 of the EIA report.

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CHAPTER 1
INTRODUCTION
1.0 PROMOTER & CREDENTIALS OF THE COMPANY
M/s Privi Organics Limited was promoted by Mr. D. B. Rao (Executive Director) and Mr.
Mahesh.P.Babani (Managing Director) as a Private Limited Company. It was commissioned in
1999 and commercial production commenced in same year. Currently Privi Organics is
manufacturing 18 Aroma products, and planned to manufacture 24 additional products and
expanding 5 existing products. Ever since the beginning, Privi has been gradually increasing
its manufacturing capacity and the range of products. Privi has entered in the Global market
in 1998 and today manufacturing site has grown to Global Standards. M/s Privi Organics Ltd.
have the bouquet of products consists of around 18 aroma chemicals such as Rose Oxide,
Prionyl, Rosaxanol, Alpha Pinene, etc. The present capacity of plant is 1820.65 MT per month.
The company which was once engaged in manufacturing of commodity products has
graduated

to

manufacturing

specialty

and

value

added

products

like

Isobornyl

Cyclohexanol, D-Limonene, Orange oil, Myrcene, L-Carvone etc.


Privi conferred with various awards / certificates like;

Lalit Doshi Memorial Award (Year 2000) for its outstanding performance in year 2000(This prestigious award was instituted by Lalit Doshi Memorial Foundation and SICOM
Limited is annually presented to a SICOM assisted unit having outstanding performance.)

Export House Certification Status ( Year 2002)

Unit-II became an Export oriented Unit

ISO 9001 certification

ISO 14001 certification

OHSAS 18001 certification

Certificate of Merit Meritorious Performance in Industrial Safety in CHEMICALS AND


FERTILIZERS industry group from National Safety Council.

KOSHER Certification for Flavour Ingredients

Halal Certification for Flavour Ingredients

1.1

PROJECT AND ITS IMPORTANCE TO THE COUNTRY

Flavor and fragrance demandincluding demand for flavor and fragrance blends, essential
oils and natural extracts, and aroma chemicalsis expected to rise 4.4% a year to reach
$26.5 billion in 2016. In 2011, total world aroma chemicals consumption was worth $ 3.37
billion.

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M/s Privi Organics limited supplies its aroma ingredients to Top ten fragrance houses in the
world, which accounts 66% of world total flavour and fragrance market share and known for
its consistent quality and competitive pricing. It is estimated that International houses (foreign
players) account for about 70% of the organized Indian market while domestic companies
cater to the rest. The Asia/Pacific region is expected to surpass Western Europe to become
the second largest regional consumer of flavors and fragrances, behind North America in
next few years.
Privi Organics Ltd aims to become the largest global supplier of competitive and quality
aroma chemicals. This project will enhance Indias potential of supplying aroma
chemicals/products to worldwide leading to step-up of Indias position in global market
sector and strengthening of Indian economy. This will also enable to meet rising demands of
such products in domestic market.
1.2 APPLICATIONS OF AROMA CHEMICALS
The products e.g., Isobornyl Cyclohexanol, D-Limonene & Orange oil, Myrcene, L-Carvone &
Alpha-Campholenic aldehyde etc which Privi Organics intend to manufacture are used as
fragrance agents and/or flavouring agents. Apart from use in flavorings/fragrances, the
products have other important and valuable applications.
For example, D-Limonene & Orange oil is also used as adhesive and stain removers. Oils
containing carvones are used in aromatherapy and alternative medicine.
1.3 PURPOSE AND NEED OF EIA
The proposed project falls within 5 Km radius from the boundary of Eco-Sensitive Areas (ESA) as
per Directions under Section 5 of the Environment (Protection) Act, 1986 by MoEF (F. No. 14/2012 - RE (Pt.) dated 13.11.2013 and as per EIA notification 2006 & subsequent amendments,
the proposed expansion project falls under the clause 5(f) category A. This requires obtaining
environmental clearance from MoEF & CC, Government of India.
M/s. Privi organics Ltd. has retained the services of Green Circle Inc, Vadodara to undertake
Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) studies for assessing the impact of the proposed
expansion of manufacturing capacity on various environmental parameters in the study area
and prepare an Environment Management Plan for negating the adverse impacts of the
proposed project. Analysis of samples has been carried out by MoEF approved Environment
Laboratory of Green circle Inc, Vadodara, Gujarat.

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The Environmental (Protection) Act 1986 (EIA Notification, 2006) established the requirements
for preparing Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) in India for certain category of projects.
The EIAs subsequently has been prepared, on an individual basis for this project. While the
project specific EIAs have been successful to varying extent in the incorporation of
environmental objectives in the project design, several experiments have been done to
address the issue of cumulative environmental impacts by carrying out Regional
Environmental Impact studies. This has given a basis for evaluating total environmental
impacts of the region and hence helped in planning at the regional level. Hence, EIA tool
has been improvised and used innovatively for assisting decision-makers in assessment of
environmental impacts and considering alternative mitigation measures in a variety of
situations.
Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) is required to be carried out for certain categories of
projects and the criteria for screening have been provided. Thus, EIA is essentially made
applicable to industrial and developmental projects, which are more likely to have
significant environmental impacts. Indian regulation screens project category based on the
Scale of Impact, Sensitivity of Impact and Nature of locations as the primary criteria for
deciding on the requirement of EIA for approval.
1.4 BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT
1.4.1 Plant Location
The proposed project is located at plot no. Plot No.C-3, 4, 5, 6, 6/1, 7, 8, 9 & C-33/1, X-9, 10, 11
Maharashtra Industrial Development Corporation (MIDC), Taluka: Mahad, District: Raigad,
Maharashtra. The proposed project at intersection of latitude 1806.397N and longitude
7329.321E. The total plot area of plant is 50675.0 m2 and 5081.0 m2 for plot nos. C-3, 4, 5, 6,
6/1, 7, 8, 9 & C-33/1, X-9, 10, 11 respectively. The Plant is situated near to National Highway 66
in the Northwest direction at a distance of 3 Km. The nearest railway station is located at
Veer is at distance of 18 Km in the Southeast direction. The nearest Airport is located at a
distance of 130 Km in the Northwest direction at Pune. There are no national parks and wild
life sanctuaries within the 10 Km radius of the project site. However Eco-Sensitive Areas
(ESA)like village Jite is present within 5 km radius of project site.

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1.4.2 Nature of the Project


The proposed project is for manufacturing of aroma chemicals and proposed aroma
chemicals are- Isobornyl cyclohexanol (IBCH), L-Carvone, Orange oil folds, Myrcene, AlphaCampholenic aldehyde, Floreol etc.
Besides all these M/s Privi Organics Limited also plan to recover 70% concentrated Sulfuric
acid from 27% spent sulfuric acid from their existing product DHMOL, which decrease the
hazardous waste load and also planning to install 4MW thermal power plant for in house
power utilization at their utility service provider plot C-33/1, X-9, 10, 11.
1.4.3 Size of the project
The proposed expansion of the project shall be developed in an area of 5416.54.0 m2 (Plot
no. C-3, 4,5,6, 6/1,7,8,9) and 648.0 m2 (Plot no.C-33/1, X-9, 10, 11). The manufacturing
capacity, land area and others silent features of project is given in chapter 2.
1.5 STATEMENT OF PRINCIPLES
The EIA is intended to provide for the protection, conservation and wise management of
environment through planning and informed decision making.
Following are the guiding principles:

To help decision-makers to protect, conserve and manage environment according to


the principles of sustainable development, thereby achieving or monitoring human well
being, a healthy environment and a sound economy.

To ensure that the industries consider the effect on the health, economy and culture of
the surrounding communities as well as its impacts on the air, land and water.

To ensure communication of information to Public.

1.6 FRAMEWORK OF ASSESSMENT


Based on the scope of work and general guidelines, a study area of 10 km around the site
has been taken as the spatial frame for the impact assessment. Temporal frame of
assessment has been chosen to reflect the impacts in two distinct phases of the project
namely:

Construction phase

Operation phase

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1.7 SCOPE OF EIA STUDY


EIA study involves three basic components, viz. identification, prediction and evaluation of
impacts. An intensive reconnaissance and preliminary collection of environmental
information to plan field study.

Field studies to collect preliminary information, particularly on the quality of the


physical environment. Experienced scientists and engineers will collect the data.

Base line data generation and characterization of air, water, soil, noise and
vegetation in the ten kilometer radius area (impact zone) over a period of Three
months.

A thorough study of the process including provisions for pollution control, and
environmental management that includes prediction of impacts and relevant
mathematical modeling.

Preparation of Environmental monitoring program.

Preparation of Environmental Management plan suggesting suitable methods for


mitigating and controlling the pollution levels. Environmental monitoring plan is
suggested for monitoring the pollution loads at various facilities in the premises and to
ensure compliance with the statutory requirements.

1.8 OBJECTIVES OF THE STUDY


The EIA study shall be aimed to cover the following aspects:

To study Baseline environmental conditions of the study area for air, water, soil, noise,
meteorology.

Evaluation of present environmental status through analysis of generated and


collected baseline data for post-monsoon season.

Assess the probable impact on the environmental factors due to implementation of


the project with respect to the existing scenario.

Analyze the predicted impact with respect to the regulatory environmental


standards.

Develop an Environmental Management Plan and Disaster Management Plan for the
proposed project to mitigate the negative significant impacts that would arise from
the proposed project.

Obtain necessary clearance from the regulatory authorities.

1.9 METHODOLOGY ADOPTED FOR ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT ASSESSMENT

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The scope of the study would include a detailed characteristic of environment in the study
area associated with the development of Special Economic Zone for various environmental
components. For the purpose of environmental assessment, areas within 10 km radius of the
project have been studied and the following methodology will be adopted. Monitoring and
analysis done as per CPCB /APHA /MPCB guidelines /relevant IS.
PROJECT
INITIATION

PRELIMINARY SCAN
OF EXISTING
ENVIRONMENT

PRELIMINARY SCAN
OF PROPOSED
PROJECT

SELECT
ENVIRONMENTAL
INDICATORS

DESCRIBE
ENVIRONMENTAL
SETTING

FIELD
SURVEYS
AND

IMPACT
EVALUATION
(MODELLING)

ENVIRONMENTAL
IMPACT
ASSESSMENT

ENVIRONMENTAL
MANAGEMENT

PRELIMINARY
SCAN OF
EXISTING
ENVIRONMENT

Figure 1.1: Flow Chart of Methodology of EIA

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1.10 APPLICABLE ENVIRONMENTAL REGULATORY FRAMEWORK


The proposed project will abide and function under the purview of the following Rules, Acts &
Regulations which are formulated by the government by govt. of India to protect the
environment and development in a sustainable way.

The Water (prevention & Control of Pollution) Act, 1974

The Water (Prevention & Control of Pollution) Cess, Act, 1977

The Air (Prevention & Control of Pollution) Act, 1981

The Environmental (Protection) Act, 1986

Environmental Impact Assessment Notification dated 14th September 2006 and


subsequent amendments.

The Hazardous Waste (Management, Handling and Tran boundary Movement) Rules,
2008.

The MSIHC (Manufacture, Storage and Import of Hazardous Chemicals) rules 1989
and amendment in 2000

Chemical Accident (Emergency Planning, Preparedness and Response) Rules, 1996

Noise Pollution (Regulation and Control) Rules, 2000 and its amendments

The public Liability Insurance Act, 1991

The Batteries (Management and Handling) Rules 2001 and amendment in 2010

Accordingly, the project has to comply with the following


i) Environmental Clearance from MoEF as per EIA notification 2006.
ii) Comply with MPCB guidelines for establishing and operating the project.
1.11 STRUCTURE OF THE REPORT
This EIA report has been prepared on the basis of available on-site primary data
(survey/monitoring) and secondary/literature data. The structure of the EIA Report with
necessary tables, drawings and annexure is as follows:
Executive Summary
It gives insight of the EIA Report and chapters there in:

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Chapter 1: Introduction
This chapter provides background information on need of project, need of EIA study and
brief of the project. It also covers the identification of project and project proponent, brief
description of nature, size, location of the project and its importance to the country and the
region.
Chapter 2: Project Description
This chapter deals with the project details of the proposed synthetic organic Plant, with type
of project, need for the project, location, size and magnitude of operation including
associated activities required by and for the project, proposed schedule for approval and
implementation, including technical details of raw material, quality and quantity etc.
Chapter 3: Baseline Environmental status
This chapter presents the existing environmental status of the study area of 10 km around the
proposed project including topography, drainage pattern, water environment, geological,
climate, transport system, land use, flora and fauna, socio-economic aspects, basic
amenities etc. Environmental assessment of the proposed project site in regard to its
capability to receive the proposed new development is also discussed in this Chapter.
Chapter 4: Anticipated Environmental Impacts and Mitigation Measures
This chapter describes the overall impacts of the proposed project activities and underscores
the areas of concern, which need mitigation measures. It predicts the overall impact of the
proposed project on different components of the environment viz. Air, Water, Land, Noise,
Biological, and Socio-Economic.
Chapter 5: Environmental Monitoring Program
This chapter describes technical aspects of monitoring the effectiveness of mitigation
measures (including measurement methodologies, frequency, location, and data analysis,
reporting schedules, emergency procedures, detailed budget and procurement schedules.
Environmental Monitoring Programme is implemented during construction and operation
phases of the project. The objective of environmental monitoring Programme is to assess the
adequacy of various environmental safeguards and to compare the predicted and actual
scenario during construction and operation phases. This enables suggestion of remedial
measures not foreseen during the planning stage but arising during these phases.

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Chapter 6: Risk Assessment


Risk Assessment Study is done to determine the potential risks of major disasters having
damage potential to life and property and provide a scientific basis for decision makers to
be satisfied about the safety levels of the facilities to be set up.
Chapter 7: Disaster Management Plan
The Disaster Management Plan is to be related to the identification of various hazards
addressed qualitatively and gives a broad identification of risks involved in the project
operation.
Chapter 8: Project Benefits
This chapter describes about benefits of the project on improvements in the physical
infrastructure, social infrastructure, Employment potential skilled; semi-skilled and unskilled
other tangible benefits.
Chapter 9: Environmental Management Plan
This chapter describes the inferences drawn from the environmental impact assessment
exercise. It describes the overall impacts of the proposed activities during construction and
operation phases and underscores the areas of concern, which need mitigation measures.
There will be description of EMP cell that remains in operation during construction and
operation phase of the project. It describes responsibilities of the office bearing members of
cell responsible for protection of environment.
Chapter 10: Conclusion
This chapter describes about overall justification for implementation of the project and
explanation on various mitigation measures.
Chapter 11: Disclosure of the Consultant
This chapter describes the names of the Consultant engaged with their brief resume and
nature of Consultancy rendered.

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CHAPTER 2
PROJECT DESCRIPTION
2.0. INTRODUCTION
M/s. Privi Organics Ltd. has proposed to increase its manufacturing capacity of aroma chemicals
products at plot no. C-3, 4, 5, 6, 6/1, 7, 8, 9 MIDC, Mahad, Taluka: Mahad, District: Raigad,
Maharashtra. M/s Privi Organics Ltd was commissioned in 1999 and commercial production
commenced in the same year. Currently, 18 aroma products are manufactured in the plant. It
has been planned to manufacture additional 24 products in the plant and expansion of 5 existing
products. Whereas utility service and recovery plant for concentrated sulfuric acid is provided
from plot no. C33/1, X-9,10,11. It is also planned to install captive power plant for the generation of
4 MW power for in-house utilization.
2.1. TYPE OF PROJECT
The proposed unit is aroma Chemicals manufacturing unit covered under the category of 5(f) in
schedule Synthetic organic chemicals industry (dyes & dye intermediates; bulk drugs and
intermediates excluding drug formulations; synthetic rubbers; basic organic chemicals, other
synthetic organic chemicals and chemical intermediates) of EIA Notification-2006. This project
falls under category A as project falls within 5 Km radius from the boundary of Eco-Sensitive Areas
(ESA) as per Directions under Section 5 of the Environment (Protection) Act, 1986 by MoEF (F. No.
1-4/2012 - RE (Pt.) dated 13 .11.2013 and EIA notification amendment dated 25.06.2014.
2.2. CAPITAL INVESTMENT
The expected cost of the proposed project will be around Rs. 67.92 crores. Rs 7.72 crores shall be
earmarked for development of EMS (Environment Management Systems).
2.3. NEED OF THE PROJECT
M/s. Privi Organics Limited is a leading marketer of value-added products, Privi shall continue to
be a leader in the local aroma chemicals industry and keep on thriving and innovating for the
international market, thereby portraying Indias potential as a market leader in Aroma Chemicals.
Flavor and fragrance demand including demand for flavor and fragrance blends, essential oils
and natural extracts, and aroma chemicals is expected to rise 4.4% a year to reach $26.5 billion in
2016.

Project Description

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2.4 PROJECT JUSTIFICATION


The proposed project for manufacturing of Isobornyl Cyclohexanol, D-Limonene, Orange oil,
Myrcene, L-Carvone, D-Carvone,

Dihydrocarvone, Carvomenthone & Alpha-Campholenic

aldehyde, Nimberol, Dihydromyrcene, Sandal fleur, Sandal touch etc. will start in existing plant at
MIDC, Mahad, Raigad. The site is well connected by metallic roads and close to national highway
(NH-66) railway station Veer (18 km) and Airport Pune (130 km). The raw material required for this
plant is easily available from and within local markets of Maharashtra. Man power required is
easily available and which in turn will generate employment. Products are primarily meant for
export for which import and export facilities are available in Maharashtra. Moreover this will result
in revenue generation and socio-economic upliftment through our CSR activities.
2.5 LOCATION OF PROJECT SITE
The proposed Industrial project is located at Plot no- C-3,4,5,6, 6/1,7, 8, 9 and C33/1, X-9, X-10, X-11
MIDC, Taluka: Mahad, District: Raigad, Maharashtra. The environmental setting around the
proposed site is given in Table-2.1. The location plan of project site is given in figure 2.1 & Google
map of project site is shown as figure 2.2 & figure 2.3.
Table 2.1: Environment setting of the proposed project
Sr. No.

Particulars

Details

Latitude

1806.397N

Longitude

7329.321E

Elevation above MSL

56 ft above Mean Sea Level

Climatic Conditions

Annual Mean Maximum Temperature :32 C

(As per IMD)

Annual Mean Minimum Temperature :


22.7 C
Annual average Rainfall : 3413 mm**

Present land use at the proposed site

Land specified for industrial development

Nearest village

Jite (2 km, S)

Nearest Town/City

Birwadi (3 km)

Nearest Railway Station

Veer Railway Station (18 Km)

Nearest Highway

NH 66 (2.5 Km., East)

10

Nearest Airport

Pune Airport (130 Km)

11

Nearest Water Body

Kal River (1.5 Km)


Savitri river: 2.6 Km

12

Ecologically sensitive Areas (ESA)

Village Jite

13

Historical/ Archaeological places

Pandav Leni(10 km, NW)

Project Description

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Sr. No.
14

Particulars
National Parks/Wild Life Sanctuary

Details
No National Parks/Wildlife Sanctuary is present
within 10 Km radius.

15

Major Industry (within 10 km)

Hikal Chemical Plant & Sudarshan chemical (SW


side of the project site)

16

Seismic Zone

Zone IV

** Source: Report of Ministry of Water Resources Central Ground Water Board (2009)

Project Description

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Project
Site

Project Site

Figure 2.1: Location Map of Project Site


Project Description

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Project Site

Figure: 2.2: Google Map of Project Site

Figure: 2.3: Map showing the distance of severely polluted area from project site.

Project Description

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2.6. LAND REQUIREMENT DETAILS


Total land area of the plant is 50675.0 m2 and 5081.0 m2 respectively. Thus the total plot area is
55756.0 M2. The area details are given in Table 2.2 and 2.2a and the plant Layout is given in Fig: 2.4
and Fig: 2.4a
Table-2.2: Area Statement of Plots
S.no

Area Details (Plot no. C-3,4,5,6, 6/1,7, 8, 9)


Area (m2)
Description

Existing

Propose

Plant

4013.0

66.0

Storage

7167.20

468.50

RM/BSR/Store

2623.12

Utility

492.55

109.70

Boiler

313 .70

DG/ PCC/Transformer

680.0

Administrative Building

116.70

Effluent Treatment Plant

678.25

Approach roads

8329.20

3574.80

10

Parking

736.15

11

Security/Change room

153.84

12

Open Shed

851.18

13

Green belt

1920.0

14

Open space

11892.01

15

Office/R&D/Workshop

2438.90

Total

42406.0

4219.0

Grand Total

46625.0
Area Details (Plot no. C-7)

Storage

1197.54

Green belt & open space

2852.45

Grand Total

4050.0

Existing area + Proposed area = 45258.45+5416.54 = 50675.0 m2

Project Description

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Table-2.2a: Area Statement of Plots


Sl.no.

Description

Area (m2)

Remarks

Area of Plot no. C33/1

3906

Existing

Area of Plot no. X-9, X-10, X-11

1175

Existing

Total

5081

Existing

Area Details
Area (m2)
Description

Existing

Propose

Plant

97.76

DM water plant

95.90

Storage

55.95

Boiler 8TPH

198.40

Boiler 18 TPH

418.80

Boiler 30 TPH

460.0

ESP

108.0

Turbine

80.0

Toilet Block

12.04

10

DG Room

81.47

11

Transformer area

69.0

12

Septic tank

3.13

13

Chimney

4.5

14

Coal Shed

180.0

15

U/G water Tank

81.75

16

HT breaker room

18.0

17

Scrap area

65.79

18

Security

9.0

19

Road area

976.0

20

Green belt

161.0

21

open space

1900.51

Total

4433.0

648.0

Existing area + Proposed area = 4433.0 + 648.0 = 5081.0 m2

Project Description

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6.0M wide road

6" Steam Line

Figure: 2.4: Plant Layout of proposed expansion project: Plot no- C-3, 4, 5, 6, 6/1, 7, 8, 9

Project Description

2.8

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Figure: 2.4a: Layout Plan of proposed expansion project: Plot no C33/1, X-9, 10, 11

Project Description

2.9

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

2.7. RAW MATERIAL REQUIREMENT


Action plan for raw materials consumption, storage and transportation in plot no. C3/4/5/6, 6/1,
7, 8, 9 is shown in Table 2.3.
Table 2.3: Action Plan for Consumption, Storage & Transportation of proposed Raw Materials
S.
No

Product

Raw Materials

Consumpti
on (MT /M)

Source

Transportation

Storage
Condition

Self
1

Camphene

made/Import/

52.71

Domestic

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Drum/Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Box

Road ways

Cylinder

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

market
2

Toluene

135.66

BF3 etherate

6.2

Isobornyl
cyclohexa

nol (IBCH)

Catechol /
Guiacol
Sodium
hydroxide

Salt
Isopropyl

alcohol

market
Import/

72.87

Domestic
market
Domestic

2.52

market
Domestic

23.64

market
Domestic

3.88

market
Domestic

Catalyst

1.94

Hydrogen

52.71

10

D-Limonene

107.09

Cyclohexane

32.13

12

L-Carvone

Hydrogen
peroxide 50%

market
Domestic

11

Domestic

54.62

market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Project Description

2.10

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

13

PTC

4.28

14

Catalyst ST

3.21

Phosphoric

15

acid
Sodium

16

Hydroxide

17

CATALYST PBS
Sodium

18

Sulphite

Catalyst ZO

5.19

MEK
30 % Sulphuric

23

Acid

24

25

Orange oil
& D-

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic

10.71

20

22

market

2.86

5.19

Isopropoxide

Domestic

1.07

AP catalyst

Aluminium

market

1.07

19

21

Domestic

market
Domestic
market
Import/Domesti
c market
Import/Domesti

22.32

c market
Import/Domesti

135.0

c market
Domestic

38.41

market
Domestic

Salt

2.0

Orange oil

138.12

market
Import/Domesti
c market

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Box

Road ways

Drum/Tank

Road ways

Drum/Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Limonene

Self
26

Myrcene

Beta -Pinene

402.8

made/Import/
Domestic
market

27

Floreol

Isovaleraldeh
yde

59.81

Import/
Domestic
Project Description

2.11

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

market
28

Sulphuric acid

1.79

Domestic
market

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Drum/Tank

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Import/
29

Isoprenol

65.79

Domestic
market
Import/

30

EDC

23.93

Domestic
market

Sodium

31

hydroxide

2.33

Domestic
market
Self

alpha pinene

32

57.80

made/Import/
Domestic
market

Hydrogen
33

peroxide

38.61

(50%)
34

Catalyst ST

3.76

Phenyl
35

36
37

A-

phosphonic

Camphole

acid

nic
aldehyde
(ACA)

0.91

PTC

4.62

Catalyst PBS

1.40

Sodium
38

sulphate

1.45

anhydrous
39

Sodium
sulphite

0.29

40

Salt

113.7

41

Toluene

1.13

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Project Description

2.12

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

42

Zinc Bromide

0.91

Domestic
market

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Box

Road ways

Drum/Tank

Road ways

Drum/Tank

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Self made /
43

L-Limonene

10.7

Domestic
market

44

Cyclohexane
Hydrogen

45

peroxide 50%

3.2
5.5

46

PTC

0.4

47

Catalyst ST

0.3

Phosphoric

48

acid
Sodium

49
50

Hydroxide
DCarvone

Catalyst PBS
Sodium

51

Sulphite

52

AP catalyst

0.1
0.1
0.3
1.1
0.5

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Import/

53

Catalyst ZO

0.5

Domestic
market

Aluminium

54

Isopropoxide
Methyl ethyl

55

ketone
30 % Sulphuric

56

Acid

57

58

Dihydro

2.2
13.5
3.8

Salt

0.2

D-Limonene

10.4

Import/Domesti
c market
Import/Domesti
c market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market

Self
Project Description

2.13

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

carvone

made/Import/
Domestic
market

59

Cyclohexane
Hydrogen

60

peroxide 50%

2.7
4.5

61

PTC

0.4

62

Catalyst ST

0.3

Phosphoric

63

acid
Sodium

64

Hydroxide

65

Catalyst PBS
Sodium

66

Sulphite
Perchloric

67

acid

0.1
0.2
0.2
0.9
0.01

68

EDC

18.3

69

Salt

0.1

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Cylinder

Road ways

Tank

Self made/
Limonene

70

10.82

Domestic
market

Isopropyl

71
Carvomen
72

thone

alcohol

5.41

Catalyst

0.05

73

Hydrogen

0.16

74

Cyclohexane

1.39

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Project Description

2.14

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Hydrogen

75

peroxide 50%

6.49

76

PTC

0.37

77

Catalyst ST

0.28

Phosphoric

78

acid
Sodium

79

Hydroxide

80

Catalyst PBS
Sodium

81

Sulphite
Perchloric

82

acid

83

Cyclohexane
Caustic

84

solution

85

Salt

0.09
0.1
0.19
0.19
0.08
14.24
0.2
0.03

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Self
86

Citronellal

1.81

made/Domesti
c market

Acetic

87

anhydride

88
89

Triethylamine
Nimberol

Sodium
acetate

2.39
1.18
0.18

90

Toluene

0.18

91

soda ash

0.05

92

Salt

0.25

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Project Description

2.15

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Ortho
93

Phosphoric

0.45

acid

Domestic
market

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Cylinder

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Drum

Import/
94

MPK

0.67

Domestic
market

Sodium

95

methoxide

Import/
0.13

Domestic
market

96

Acetic acid

0.13

97

Hydrogen

0.03

98

Catalyst

0.01

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Self

99

Alpha-Pinene

202.1

yrcene

101

Hydrogen

2.96

Catalyst

0.13

Campholenic

22.72

aldehyde
Butyraldehyd

103
Sandal
104

fleur &

market
Domestic
market
made/Import/
Domestic
market
Import/

15.76

Domestic
market

Cyclohexane

0.99

105

Catalyst A

2.98

106

Acetic acid

5.42

107

30 % HCl

2.39

derivative

Domestic

Self

A102

Domestic
market

Dihydrom
100

made/Import/

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Project Description

2.16

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

108

Soda ash
Sodium

109

borohydride
Sodium

110

hydroxide

111

Methanol

0.33

Campholenic

1.51

113

Touch

0.19
2.65

Bag

Domestic

Road ways

Bag

Domestic
market

Road ways

Bag

Domestic
market

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Self
6.70

made/Import/
Domestic
market
Import/

MEK

2.11

Domestic
market

114

Methanol

1.13

115

Soda ash

0.07

116

Salt

0.34

117

Acetic acid

1.61

Potassium

118

Road ways

market

aldehyde
Sandal

market
Import/

A112

Domestic

Hydroxide

1.34

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Self made/

119

2-butanol

0.20

Domestic
market

Copper

120

chromite

121

122

Hydrogen
Citral
extra pure

Import/
0.20

Domestic
market

0.16

Domestic
market
Import/

Citral

30.03

Domestic
market
Project Description

2.17

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Import/
123

Citral

27.59

Domestic

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Cyclinder

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Drum/Tank

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

market
124

Catalyst

0.22

Hydrogen

0.47

126

Methanol

0.19

127

soda ash

0.03

125

Citronellal

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Import/

Citral

128

3.39

Domestic
market

129

Domestic

Aniline

0.61

Cyclohexane

15.76

Sulphuric acid

11.9

132

soda ash

0.5

133

Liq Ammonia

17.5

DHMOL tops

15.46

Self made

Road ways

Tank

DHM tops

13.95

Self made

Road ways

Tank

24.45

Self made

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

130
131

134
135
136

Cyclocitra
l (A& B
mixture)

Isocitronell
-ylene &
Isomer

DHM bottom
mass

market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market

Import/
137

Citral

39.13

Domestic
market

138

Citronellyl
nitrile

Hydroxyl
amine

22.83

sulphate
Soda

139

ash/Ammonia
solution

22.83

Domestic
market
Domestic
market

Project Description

2.18

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Sodium

140

chloride

Domestic

1.47

141

Caustic Soda

0.65

142

White oil

2.77

market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Crude
Sulphate

143

turpentine
A-Pinene

144
145
146
147

148

from CST &


B-Pinene
Limonene

hydroxide

terpenes
or

2.2

Hydrogen

60/90/98/

peroxide

150

151

Charcoal

ene

Caustic
solution
Nitrogen

A-Pinene

Gum

& B-

turpentine

Pinene

crude

market

111.12
2.2

50 %

biofuel

market /Import
Domestic

98.79

Silica

DDTO/Car

terpene
149

Lime
Sodium

Mixed

Domestic

(CST Crude)

from CST &


from CST &

3050.78

Domestic
market
Domestic
market /Import
Domestic
market
Domestic

67.18

market
Domestic

5.55

market

320 M3

Domestic
market

Road ways

Road ways

Road ways

Carbouy /
Tank

Tank
Cyclinder/
Tank

Import/
1032.6

Domestic

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

market
Self

152

Myrcene

367.5

153

Domestic
market

Amberfleu
r

made/Import/

Self made/
MPO

269

Domestic
market

154

Boron
trifluoride

23

Domestic
market
Project Description

2.19

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

etherate
Sodium

155

chloride (Salt)

3.9

156

Antioxidant

0.8

157

Toluene

115.9

Phosphoric

158

acid

159

Caustic soda

42
4.5

Methyl
160

Ionone for

161

core

market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Drum

Road ways

Bag

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Tank

Road ways

Bag

Self made/
NMI crude

5.0

Soap
Violetone

Domestic

Domestic
market
Self made/

GMI crude

40.0

Domestic
market
Import/

Citral

162

5.76

Domestic
market
Import/

163

MPK

14.40

Domestic
market

Barium

164
Timber
165

touch or
Timber

hydroxide

Import/
0.69

market

Acetic acid

0.2

Salt

0.1

Forte
166

167

Orthophosph
oric acid

Domestic

2.27

168

Toluene

3.60

169

Soda ash

0.08

Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Domestic
market
Project Description

2.20

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Self made/
170

Hydrogen

0.17

Domestic

Road ways

Cyclider

Road ways

Box

market
Import/
171

Catalyst

0.04

Domestic
market

2.8. PRODUCT DETAILS


The details of products with capacity, category and action plan for transportation of products
and by- products are summarized in table 2.4, table 2.5 and table 2.6 respectively.
Table 2.4: Summary of Products
Existing

Proposed

Total

Qty MTPM

Qty MTPM

Qty MTPM

Aroma chemical

1.0

50.0

51.0

L-Carvone

Aroma chemical

50.0

50.0

03

Orange oil folds

Aroma chemical

12.0

12.0

04

D-Limonene

Aroma chemical

125.0

125.0

05

Myrcene

Aroma chemical

400.0

400.0

06

Alpha-Campholenic aldehyde

Aroma chemical

50.0

50.0

07

Floreol

Aroma chemical

80.0

80.0

08

D-Carvone

Aroma chemical

5.0

5.0

09

Dihydrocarvone

Aroma chemical

5.0

5.0

10

Carvomenthone

Aroma chemical

5.0

5.0

11

Nimberol

Aroma chemical

1.0

1.0

12

Dihydromyrcene

Aroma chemical

150.0

150.0

13

Sandal fleur & derivatives

Aroma chemical

20.0

20.0

14

Sandal touch

Aroma chemical

5.0

5.0

15

Citral extra pure

Aroma chemical

30.0

30.0

16

Citronellal

Aroma chemical

20.0

20.0

Aroma chemical

2.0

2.0

No

Product

Category

01

Isobornyl cyclohexanol (IBCH)

02

17

Cyclocitral (Alpha & Beta


mixture)

18

Isocitronellene & Isomer

Aroma chemical

30.0

30.0

19

Citronellyl nitrile

Aroma chemical

30.0

30.0

20

A-Pinene from CST

Aroma chemical

666.66

945.0

1611.66

21

B-Pinene from CST

Aroma chemical

216.66

288.2

504.86

22

Limonene from CST

Aroma chemical

83.33

-42.01

41.32

Project Description

2.21

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Mixed Terpenes/Terpene biofuel


23

from CST or
DDTO/Carene varities 60,90,98/
Terpene bio fuel

Aroma chemical

744.0

744.0

Aroma chemical

679.15

679.15

24

A-Pinene from GTO

Aroma chemical

537.0

537.0

25

B-Pinene from GTO

Aroma chemical

334.0

334.0

26

Amberfleur

Aroma chemical

400.0

400.0

27

MI for soap

Aroma chemical

1.0

1.0

28

Violetone Coeur

Aroma chemical

2.0

2.0

29

Timber Touch/Timber forte

Aroma chemical

2.0

3.0

5.0

297.0

297.0

445.0

445.0

Esters
30
31

Para Tertiary Butyl Cyclo Hexyl


Acetate
Ortho Tertiary Butyl Cyclo Hexyl
Acetate

Aroma chemical
Aroma chemical

32

Styrallyl Acetate ( SA)

Aroma chemical

33

Terpinyl Acetate (TA)

Aroma chemical

34

Citronellyl Acetate (COLA)

Aroma chemical

35

Geranyl Acetate(GOLA)

Aroma chemical

36

Dimethyl Octonol A

Aroma chemical

37

Nerol A

Aroma chemical

38

ISO Boronyl Acetate

Aroma chemical

39

Longifolene Acetate

Aroma chemical
Alcohols

40

Citronellol (Col)

Aroma chemical

41

Geraniol (Gol)

Aroma chemical

42

Damascone (DMO)

Aroma chemical

43

Nerol

Aroma chemical

44

Terpineol

Aroma chemical

45

Dihydromyrcenol

Aroma chemical

46

Rose Oxide

Aroma chemical

3.0

3.0

47

Nitriles Geranyl /Citronellyl Nitrile

Aroma chemical

10.0

10.0

Aroma chemical

50.0

50.0

48

Ionones - GMI,NMI,AI,BIGammanolene

49

Geraniol Formate

Aroma chemical

05.0

05.0

50

Citronellol Formate

Aroma chemical

05.0

05.0

51

Camphene

Aroma chemical

01.0

01.0

Project Description

2.22

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

52

ISO Longifoline Ketone

Aroma chemical

1.0

1.0

53

Prionyl

Aroma chemical

1.0

1.0

54

Rosaxanol

Aroma chemical

10.0

10.0

55

Muganol

Aroma chemical

6.0

6.0

56

Polysantol (Super Sandal Core)

Aroma chemical

2.0

2.0

57

Hydrogen

15.0

15.0

1820.65

4961.34

6781.99

Total

Note: Mixed Terpenes/Terpene biofuel from CST is taken in addition while DDTO/Carene varities
60,90,98/ Terpene bio fuel is not included in addition because the same is the product of Mixed
Terpenes/Terpene biofuel after distillation.
Table 2.5: Product wise By-product details
Proposed
Sl.No.

Products

By-Products

Quantity

Utilization

(MT/M)
Aqueous fluoroboric acid

1.

(Fluoboric acid)

43.34

2.

Recovered Toluene

128.3

3.

Recovered catalyst

3.9

Recovered IPA

22.1

5.

Recovered Methanol

5.0

6.

Column tops

34.9

7.

Column bottom mass

41.9

8.

Recovered cyclohexane

30.0

Recovered D-Limonene

20.6

4.

9.
10.

Isobornyl
Cyclohexanol

L-Carvone

Spent Aq Layer
(Aluminium Sulphate

94.6

+IPA)
Project Description

Sale to PCB registered


party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party

2.23

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Separate mixture and


11.

MEK+Butanol recovered

133.0

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party

12.

Column tops

20.1

13.

Column bottom mass

22.8

2-Butanol (Separated
14

from MEK + Butanol

29.0

mixture)

15

Recovered EDC

22.73

16

DHP

28.05

17

Column Tops

8.64

18

Column Bottom mass

7.45

19

Recovered Toluene

110.3

20

Column tops

4.2

Column bottom mass

19.7

Floreol

21

A-Campholenic
Aldehyde

Zinc bromide solution

22

(16-20%)
Sodium Sulphate

23

decahydrate

24
25
26

D-Carvone

8.2
25.5

Recovered cyclohexane

3.0

Recovered L-Limonene

2.1

Spent Aq.layer
(Aluminium sulphate

9.5

Project Description

Sale to PCB registered


party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered Party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered Party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered Party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered Party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
2.24

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

+IPA)
Separate mixture and
27

MEK+Butanol rec

13.3

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party

28

Column tops

2.0

29

Column bottom mass

3.1

2-Butanol (recovered
30

from MEK+Butanol

2.9

mixture)

31

Recovered cyclohexane

2.5

32

Recovered EDC

17.4

Column Tops

1.3

33

Dihydrocarvone

Sale to PCB registered


party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Separate mixture and

34

Column Bottom mass

2.9

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party

35

Catalyst recovered

0.05

36

IPA recovered

5.19

Recovered cyclohexane

13.88

38

Column Tops

4.14

39

Column Bottom mass

2.69

Column Bottom mass

1.80

37

40
41
42

Carvomenthone

Myrcene

Spent Aq.Layer (27%


Nimberol

Acid)
Recovered Toluene

3.85
3.44

Project Description

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
2.25

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

registered party
43

Spent acid layer solution


Acetic acid solution (50-

44

60%)

0.48
3.79

45

Recovered MPK

2.51

46

recovered catalyst

0.01

47

Column Tops

0.61

48

Column bottom mass

0.48

49

Column Tops

19.5

50

Column Bottom mass

32.3

51

Recovered Cyclohexane

28.8

52

Recovered methanol

43.0

53

Sodium acetate solution

5.0

Sodium Borate solution

15.0

55

Column Tops

11.3

56

Column Bottom mass

4.7

Dihydromyrcene

54

Sandal fleur &


derivatives

Recovered

57

MEK+Methanol
Spent Aq.Layer

58
Sandal Touch

(Pot.acetate)

45.7
6.5

59

Recovered Catalyst

0.2

60

Column Tops

2.2

Project Description

Reuse or Sale to PCB


registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
2.26

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

61

Column Bottom mass

1.4

62

Recovered 2 -butanol

3.4

63

Column Tops

5.9

Column bottom mass

1.8

65

Recovered catalyst

0.22

66

Aniline recovered

2.0

67

Recovered cyclohexane

30.6

64

68

Citronellal

Cyclocitral (A&B

Ammonium sulphate

Mixture)

solution (30-35 %)

47.3

69

Column Tops

0.5

70

Column bottom mass

0.9

71

Column Tops

1.77

Column bottom mass

1.24

72

Isocitronellene &
Isomer

Sale to PCB registered


party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse / Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale toMPCB registered
party

Sodium
sulphate/Ammonium

73

Sulphate solution (18-28

87.5

Sale to PCB registered


party

%)
74

Column Tops

1.3

75

Column bottom mass

1.6

76

White oil residue

8.1

Calcium Sulphate OR

181.56

Sodium Sulphate OR

189.57

77
78

Citronellyl nitrile

A-Pinene from
CST &B-Pinene
from CST &

Project Description

Sale to PCB registered


party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
2.27

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

party

Limonene from
CST &
79

Mixed terpenes
from CST

80

85.44

CST DMS/DMDS OR

85.44

OR

DDTO/Carene
60/ 90/98

81

CST DMS

Terpene bio fuel

Sodium Hydrogen

250.8

Heavy Fractions

105.93

83

Zinc chloride solution

336.43

Pinene (From
85

GTO)

fuel
Pine tar

(Fluoboric acid)
Spent Phosphoric acid

87
88

Dipnetene / Terpene bio

Aqueous fluoroboric acid

86

Layer
Amberfleur

95.0
51.0
109.34
42.29

Recovered Toluene

111.51

89

Column Tops

128.68

90

Column Bottom mass

86.5

91

Column Tops

0.31

92

Column bottom mass

0.34

93

Column Tops

1.20

Column bottom mass

2.32

Recovered MPK

11.04

Spent Phosphoric acid

2.32

MI for Soap

Violetone couer
94
95
96

Timber
touch/Timber
forte

Sale to PCB registered


party
Sale to PCB registered
party

82

A-Pinene & B-

party

Sodium Sulphide &


sulphide solution

84

Sale to PCB registered

Project Description

Sale to PCB registered


party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse or Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Reuse/Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse/Sale to PCB
2.28

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

registered party
97

Barium hydroxide

1.0

98

Recovered Toluene

3.43

99

Column tops

1.51

100

Column bottom mass

1.64

101

Recovered Catalyst

0.04

Reuse/Sale to PCB
registered party
Reuse/Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party
Sale to PCB registered
party

Table 2.6: Existing By-product details

S.No.
1
2.

By-Products
Spent Phosphoric Acid
Product- Ionones
Tops and bottom
Product- Di hydro myrcenol

Existing

Proposed

(MT/M)

(MT/M)

2.0

38.2

12.0

17.0

10.0

147.3

3.0

41.3

100.0

100.0

Utilization
Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB
registered party

Tops and residue


ProductsA. Ionone
B.Di hydro myrcenol
C. Para Tertiary Butyl Cyclo Hexyl
Acetate(PTBCHA)
3.

D.Ortho Tertiary Butyl Cyclo Hexyl


Acetate(OTBCHA)

Sale to PCB
registered party

E. Terpinyl Acetate
F.Citronellol
G.Geraniol
H. Geranyl Acetate
I. Citronellyl Acetate
J.Timber Touch
4.
5.

ISO Longifolene
product Longifolene Ketone
Spent Sulphuric Acid
product Dihydromyrcenol

Project Description

Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB
registered party
2.29

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Calcium Sulphate
Products6.

A. Alpha Pinene

75.0

0.0

116.66

116.66

0.0

75.0

0.0

20.0

0.0

90

0.0

165.0

0.0

16.0

0.0

200.0

0.0

50.0

B. Beta Pinene

Sale to PCB
registered party

C. Limonene
Heavy Fractions
products
7.

A. Alpha Pinene
B. Beta Pinene

Sale to PCB
registered party

C. Limonene
8.
9.
10
11
12

Spent Chromium Sulphate


product Damascone
Potassium Sulphate
product Damascone
MgCl2/Mg(OH)Cl/Mg SO4
solution
20%-30 % Ammonium Sulphate
product Damascone
Potassium Acetate
product GPMI

Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB
registered party
Sale to PCB
registered party

spent acetic Acid


13.

product
A. PTBCHA

Sale to PCB
registered party

B. OTBCHA
Sodium Acetate
product
A. PTBCHA
B. OTBCHA
14

C. Geranyl Acetate
D. Citronellyl Acetate

Sale to PCB
registered party

E. Terpinyl Acetate
F. Isobornyl acetate

Project Description

2.30

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

2.9. PLANT EQUIPMENTS DETAILS


Details of equipments in plot no. C-3, 4, 5, 6, 6/1, 7, 8, 9 & C-33/1, X-9, 10, 11is shown in Table 2.7
Table. 2.7. Proposed equipment details
No. of

Sr. No

Name of equipment

Melter Vessel- 2.0 KL

Reactors- 10 KL

Hydrogenator reactor- 5.0 KL

Reactors

Reactor

wash vessels

Distillation Reboiler

Distillation Reboiler

Distillation Reboiler

10

Pre-Heater

11

Falling Film Evaporator

12

Distillation columns with packing

13

Condenser

16

14

Vent condenser

15

Product Cooler

16

Oil ring vacuum pump

17

Day Tank

18

Receivers

20

19

Centrifugal Pump

51

20

Vacuum Trap

21

Ejector

12

22

Blending vessel

23

PYROLYSER

24

BAROMETRIC CONDENSER

25

Hot Air Generator

26

sparkler Filter

27

Pressure Filter

28

Cooling tower

29

Cooling tower

30

Boiler New @ U-IV

Project Description

Units

2.31

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

No. of

Sr. No

Name of equipment

31

Hot N2 system

32

Air Blower

33

Thermic Fluid Heating System

34

Silica Column

35

Activated Carbon Column

36

Mixing Reactor

37

Graphite Block type Evaporator

38

Graphite shell & Tube Evaporator

39

Graphite Condenser

40

Graphite product coooler

41

Vapour Liq Separator

42

Graphite Acid Degasser

43

Graphite Block preheater

44

Graphite Liquid Separator

45

Teflon TVR

46

Metering Pump

Units

BOILER
47

Coal handling system

48

Boiler

49

Superheater

50

Transformer

51

Circuit breaker

52

Bus bar

53

Feed water pump

54

De-aerator

55

Ash handling system

56

ESP ( Electrostatic precipator )

57

Chimney

TURBINE
58

Turbine

59

Alternator

60

Exciter

61

Condenser

62

Cooling tower

63

Cold circulation pump

Project Description

2.32

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

No. of

Sr. No

Name of equipment

64

CEP ( Condensate ext. Pump)

65

OIL Centrifuge machine

66

Oil cooler

67

Barring Gear assembly

68

Mono rail

69

Oil tank

Units

CARENE DISTILLATION COLUMN


70

Reboiler

71

Column with packings

72

Evaporator

73

Preheater

74

Main Condenser

75

Vent Condenser

76

Tertairy Condenser

77

Top product cooler

78

Bottom product cooler

79

Collection Receiver 1 & 2

80

Collection Receiver 3

81

Vacuum Trap

82

Steam Jet Ejector

83

DVP

84

Circulation Pumps DMS

85

Feed Pump

86

Transfer Pump

CST STORAGE EXPANSION


87

850 KL MS Storage Tank

88

Vertical Vent Condenser 5 M2

89

Centrifugal Pump(45m3/Hr) With Motor

6.0 LacsKcal Coal Fired Thermopack Unit


90

Furnace

91

Expansion Tank

92

Coal Crusher

93

Bucket Elevator

94

Screw Feeder

95

Bunker

Project Description

2.33

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

No. of

Sr. No

Name of equipment

96

Economiser

97

FD Fan

98

Air Pre Heater

99

Cyclon Separator

100

ID Fan

101

Therminal-66 Circulation Pumps

102

MS Underground Tank

Units

CARBON COLUMNS
103

SS316 silica columns

104

SS316 carbon columns

105

Intermediate stotage tank

12

106

Finned tube heat exchanger

107

Shell & tube heat exchanger

108

Centrifugal pump

109

Metering pump

14

110

Compressor

111

Filter press

112

Shell & tube He pre heater

113

Evaporator

114

Column with packing

115

Main Condenser

116

Vent Condenser

117

Product cooler

118

Storage Tank

119

Feed pump

120

Circulation Pump

Acetic Acid Flash Distillation Unit


121

Reboiler

122

Column

123

Main Condenser

124

Vent Condenser

125

Product Cooler

126

Receiver

H2O2 Treatment for Sulfur reduction


127

6.0 KL SS Reactor
Project Description

1
2.34

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

No. of

Sr. No

Name of equipment

128

10.0 KL SS Reactor

129

Metering Pump

130

Pump

131

Receiver

Units

Resin Column for DHMOL Neutralization


132

Resin Column

133

Intermediate Receiver

134

Intermediate Receiver

135

Separator

136

Storage tank for DM water

137

Storage tank for NaOH

138

Storage tank for 50% Methanol

139

Storage tank for fresh Methanol

140

Storage tank for neutral DHMOL

141

Feed Pump for DM water & NaOH

142

Feed pump for MeOH

143

Feed pump for acidic DHMOL

144

Recirculation pump for Caustic solution

145

Nitrogen Plant 150 NM3/Hr

DHMOL EXPANSION
146

SS Reactor 6.0 KL

147

PP FRP Wash Vessel 12.0KL

148

Storage Tank

149

MS GL 1.5KL Dosing Tank

150

Pumps

151

SS Reactor 6.0 KL

Carbon Silica Treatment Expansion


152

SS316 Silica Columns

153

SS316 Carbon Columns

154

Intermediate Stotage Tank

12

155

Finned Tube Heat Exchanger

156

Shell & Tube Heat Exchanger

157

Centrifugal Pump

158

Metering Pump

14

159

Compressor

Project Description

2.35

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

No. of

Sr. No

Name of equipment

160

Filter Press

161

Shell & Tube He Preheater

162

Evaporator

163

Column With Packings

164

Main Condenser

165

Vent Condenser

166

Product cooler

167

Storage Tank

168

Feed pump

169

Circulation Pump

170

Reactor - 6.0 KL

171

SS316 Silica Columns

172

SS316 Carbon Columns

173

Intermediate Stotage Tank

12

174

Finned Tube Heat Exchanger

175

Shell & Tube Heat Exchanger

176

Centrifugal Pump

177

Metering Pump

14

178

Compressor

179

Filter Press

180

Shell & Tube He Preheater

181

Evaporator

182

Column With Packings

183

Main Condenser

184

Vent Condenser

185

Product cooler

186

Storage Tank

187

Feed pump

188

Circulation Pump

189

Reactor - 6.0 KL

Units

New Stripper Column for Expansion


190

Stripper Column

191

Falling film Reboiler

192

Kettle

193

Primary Condenser

Project Description

2.36

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

No. of

Sr. No

Name of equipment

194

Secondary Vent Condenser

195

Tertiary Vent Condenser

196

Preheater

197

Product Cooler

198

Feed Pump

199

Reboiler Circn pump

200

Reflux Pump

201

CST transferring pump

202

Vacuum Pump

203

Vacuum Trap

204

Reflux Tank

205

Collection Tank

206

Bottom Collection Receiver

Units

New Alpha Column


207

Distillation Column

208

Falling film Reboiler

209

Kettle

210

Primary Condenser

211

Secondary Vent Condenser

212

Tertiary Vent Condenser

213

Preheater

214

Top Product Cooler

215

Bottom Product Cooler

216

Feed Pump

217

Reboiler Circn pump

218

Reflux Pump

219

Product transferring pump

220

Bottom Product Transferring Pump

221

Vacuum Pump

222

Vacuum Trap

223

Reflux Tank and collection receiver

224

Product receiver

225

Secondary Product Receiver

226

Bottom Collection Receiver

227

Moisture Seperator

Project Description

2.37

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

No. of

Sr. No

Name of equipment

228

Distillation Column

229

Falling film Reboiler

230

Kettle

231

Primary Condenser

232

Secondary Vent Condenser

233

Tertiary Vent Condenser

234

Preheater

235

Top Product Cooler

236

Bottom Product Cooler

237

Feed Pump

238

Reboiler Circn pump

239

Reflux Pump

240

Product transferring pump

241

Bottom Product Transferring Pump

242

Vacuum Pump

243

Vacuum Trap

244

Reflux Tank and collection receiver

245

Product receiver

246

Secondary Product Receiver

247

Bottom Collection Receiver

248

Moisture Seperator

249

Moisture Collection Tank

Units

Utility for Expansion


250

Cooling Tower 800 TR

251

Centrifugal Pump

252

Chilled Water Plant

253

Centrifugal Pump- Primary

254

Centrifugal Pump - Secondary

255

Cooling Tower 800 TR

H2O2 Treatment for Expansion


256

Reactor - 6.0KL

257

Settler

258

Wash Vessel - 6.0 KL

259

Pumps

New Incinerator for The Expansion


Project Description

2.38

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

No. of

Sr. No

Name of equipment

260

Thermal Oxidizer

261

Spray Dryer

262

Venturi

263

Scrubber

264

Chimney

265

Lime Tank

266

Lime Solution preparation vessel

267

Caustic Solution Tank

268

Pumps

269

Blowers

Units

500KL 6 Nos Storage Tanks at plot 7


270

MS Storage tanks of 500 KL

271

Pumps

2.10. MANUFACTURING PROCESS


The detailed manufacturing process for various products is given below.
2.10.1. Isobornyl Cyclohexanol (IBCH) Capacity 51 MTPM
No

Description

Details

01

IUPAC NAME

3-(2,3,3-trimethyl-6-bicyclo[2.2.1]heptanyl)cyclohexan-1-ol
4-(1,7,7-trimethyl-6-bicyclo[2.2.1]heptanyl)cyclohexan-1-ol
4-(2,3,3-trimethyl-6-bicyclo[2.2.1]heptanyl)cyclohexan-1-ol

02

CAS NO

3407-42-9,660772-32-0,66068-84-6

03

MT/Month

51 MT

04

MT/Annum

612 MT

Chemical Reaction:
Stage 1:

Project Description

2.39

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
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Stage 2:

Material Balance:
Stage 1:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Aqueous fluoroboric acid (Fluoboric


01

Camphene

1054

acid)

867

02

Toluene

2713

Effluent

1554

03

BF3 etherate

124

Crude weight

5264

04

Catechol / Guiacol

1457

Total

7685

05

Sodium hydroxide

50

06

Water quenching

698

07

water for washing

1589

Total

7685

Distillation:
S.No

01

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered Toluene

2566

Column Tops

643

Stage 1 Mains

1147

Column Bottom mass

791

5264

Distillation Loss

117

5264

Total

Crude Stage 1

Total

5264

Stage 2
S. No

Input Qty per MT

01

Stage 1 Mains

02
03

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

1147

IBCH Crude

1656

Isopropyl alcohol

473

Recovered catalyst

78

Catalyst

78

Hydrogen loss

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2.40

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04

Hydrogen

39

Total

1737

Total

1737

Distillation:
S.No

01

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered IPA

442

Recovered Methanol

101

Column Tops

54

Product

1000

Column Bottom mass

47

1656

Loss

12

1656

Total

1656

IBCH crude

Total

Manufacturing process:
Stage 1& 2
Camphene reacts Catechol or Guiacol in presence of Lewis acid gives Camguiol Crude, distilled
to give Intermediate (Camguiol) which on hydrogenation (Stage 2) in presence of catalyst gives
IBCH crude and Methanol and distilled to give IBCH product.

Project Description

2.41

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


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Figure 2.5: Process Flow diagram for Manufacturing of IBCH


2.10.2. L-Carvone Capacity 50 MTPM
S.No

Description

Details

01

IUPAC NAME

2-Methyl-5-(1-methylethenyl)-2-cyclohexenone

02

CAS No

6485-40-1

03

MT/Month

50 MT

04

MT/Annum

600 MT

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2.42

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Chemical Reaction
Stage 1:

Stage 2:

Stage 3:

Material Balance:
Stage 1
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

D-Limonene

2142

Effluent

3790

02

Cyclohexane

643

D-Limonene epoxide Crude

3027

03

Hydrogen peroxide 50%

1092

Total

6817

04

PTC

86

05

Catalyst ST

64

06

Phosphoric acid

21

07

Sodium Hydroxide

21

08

Catalyst PBS

57

09

Sodium Sulphite

214

10

Water for quenching

1292
Project Description

2.43

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11

Water for Work up

1185

Total

6817

Distillation:
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Limonene epoxide

crude
3027
Total

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered cyclohexane

600

Limonene epoxide Mains

2210

Column bottom mass

164

Distillation Loss

53

Total

3027

3027

Stage 2
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Limonene epoxide Mains

2142

D-Carveol crude

2350

AP Catalyst

104

Total

2350

Catalyst ZO

104

Total

2350

Distillation:
S. No

Input Qty per MT

D-Carveol crude

Qty

2350

Total

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered D-Limonene

413

Column Tops

191

D-Carveol Mains

1349

Column Bottom mass

349

Distillation Loss

48

Total
2350

2350

Stage 3
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

01

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Spent Aq Layer
(Aluminium Sulphate
D-Carveol

1349

+IPA)

1893

02

Aluminium Isopropoxide

446

Effluent

1079

03

Methyl Ethyl Ketone (MEK)

2699

MEK+Butanol rec

2664

Project Description

2.44

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


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04

30 % Sulphuric Acid

768

L-Carvone crude

1349

05

Water for quenching

675

Total

6985

06

Water for neutralization

1010

07

Salt

38

Total

6985

Distillation:
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

L-Carvone crude

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

211

L-Carvone Mains

1000

Column Bottom mass

107

Distillation Loss

31

Total
1349
Total

1349

1349

Manufacturing Process
Stage1:
D-Limonene (Distilled from Orange oil) undergoes epoxidation with Hydrogen peroxide gives
Crude D-Limonene epoxide crude which subjected to Distillation gives D-Limonene epoxide
product
Stage 2:
D-Limonene epoxide undergoes rearrangement to D-Carveol crude which subjected to distillation
gives D-Carveol.
Stage 3:
D-Carveol undergoes Oxidation in presence of Aluminium Isopropoxide and Methyl Ethyl Ketone
gives L-Carvove crude, which subjected to distillation, gives L-Carvone Product

Project Description

2.45

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


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Figure 2.6: Process Flow diagram for Manufacturing of L-Carvone


2.10.3. D-Limonene and Orange Oil Folds
Capacity-D-Limonene- 125 MTPM
Orange Oil Folds- 12 MTPM
S.No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

------

MT/Month

D-Limonene 125 & Orange oil folds 12

MT/Annum

D-Limonene 1500 & Orange oil folds 140

Chemistry
Orange oil is a mixture of D-Limonene and Other aldehydes and alcohols. Major componenet is DLimonene and rest is aldehydes and traces of alcohols.
Distillation of Orange oil gives D-Limonene and rest fraction blending gives Orange oil folds.

Project Description

2.46

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Material Balance
Distillation:
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Orange oil

Total

Qty

1105

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

D-LIMONENE

1000

Orange oil fold (Tops & Bottom)

94

Distillation loss

11

Total

1105

1105

Figure 2.7: Process Flow diagram for Manufacturing of D-Limonene and Orange Oil Folds

Project Description

2.47

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2.10.4. Myrcene Capacity 400 MTPM


S.No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

7-Methyl-3-methylene-1,6-octadiene

CAS.No

123-35-3

MT/Month

400

MT/Annum

4800

Chemical Reaction

Material Balance
Distillation:
S.

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Myrcene

1000

Bottom mass

4.5

Vapour loss

2.5

Total

1007

No

Beta Pinene

Total

1007

1007

Project Description

2.48

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Manufacturing Process
Beta- Pinene undergoes rearrangement (By thermolysis) at high temperature gives Myrcene.

Figure 2.8: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Myrcene


2.10.5. Floreol Capacity 80 MTPM
S.No

Description

Details

01

IUPAC NAME

2-Iso-butyl-4-hydroxy-4-methyltetrahydropyran

02

CAS No

63500-71-0

03

MT/Month

80 MT

04

MT/Annum

960MT

Chemical Reactions

Project Description

2.49

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


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Material Balance:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Isovaleraldehyde

748

Effluent

126

Sulphuric acid

22

Floreol crude

1869

Isoprenol

822

Total

1995

EDC

299

Water

75

Sodium Hydroxide

29

Total

1995

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Floreol crude

Total

Qty

1869

1869

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

EDC recovered

284

Column tops

108

DHP

351

Floreol product

1000

Column bottom mass

93

Loss

33

Total

1869

Manufacturing Process:
Cycloaddition of Isovaleraldehyde and Isoprenol in presence of acid gives Floreol crude which
subjected to distillation gives Floreol product.

Figure 2.9: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Floreol


Project Description

2.50

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2.10.6. Alpha-Campholenic Aldehyde Capacity 50 MTPM


S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

1-(2,2,3-trimethyl-1-cyclopent-3-enyl)ethanone

CAS No

4501-58-0 , 42370-35-4

MT/Month

50 MT

MT/Annum

600 MT

Chemical Reactions
Stage 1 & Stage 2

Material Balance:
Stage 1
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

alpha pinene

1156

Effluent

1419

02

Hydrogen peroxide (50%)

772

A-Pinene epoxide crude

1335

03

Catalyst ST

75

Total

2754

04

Phenyl phosphonic acid

18

05

PTC

92

06

Catalyst PBS

28

07

Sodium sulphate anhydrous

29

08

Water quenching

116

09

water for washing

462

10

Salt

Total

2754

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

A-Pinene epoxide
crude

Qty

1335

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered A-Pinene

66

A-Pinene epoxide Mains

1137

Column Bottom mass

111

Loss

21

Total

1335

Project Description

2.51

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Total

1335

Stage 2
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

A-Pinene epoxide

1137

A-Campholenic aldehyde crude

3410

Toluene

2274

Effluent

341

Catalyst

22

Total

3751

Water

318

Total

3751

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered Toluene

2205

Column Tops

84

A-Campholenic Aldehyde

1000

Column Bottom mass

86

Loss

35

Total

3410

Distillation
S.No
1
A-Campholenic
aldehyde crude

Total

3410

3410

Manufacturing Process:
Stage1:
Alpha- Pinene undergoes epoxidation with Hydrogen peroxide gives Crude A-Pinene epoxide
crude which subjected to Distillation gives A-Pinene epoxide product
Stage 2:
A-Pinene epoxide undergoes rearrangement to gives Alpha-Campholenic aldehyde crude which
subjected to distillation gives Alpha-Campholenic aldehyde.

Project Description

2.52

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


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Figure 2.10: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Alpha-Campholenic Aldehyde


2.10.7. D-Carvone Capacity 5 MTPM
S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

5-Isopropenyl-2-methyl-2-cyclohexenone

CAS No

2244-16-8

MT/Month

5 MT

MT/Annum

60 MT

Project Description

2.53

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


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Chemical Reactions
Stage 1

Stage 2

Stage 3

Material Balance:
Stage 1
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

L-Limonene

2142

Spent Aq.Layer

2345

Cyclohexane

643

Effluent

2038

Hydrogen peroxide 50%

1092

L-Limonene epoxide crude

3027

PTC

86

Total

7410

Catalyst ST

64

Phosphoric acid

21

Sodium Hydroxide

14

Catalyst PBS

57

Sodium Sulphite

214
Project Description

2.54

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
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10

Water for quenching

1292

11

Water for Work up

1785

12

Total

7410

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

L-Limonene epoxide

Qty

3027

crude

Total

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered cyclohexane

600

L-Limonene epoxide Mains

2210

Column bottom mass

164

Distillation Loss

53

Total

3027

3027

Stage 2
S.No

Input Qty per MT

L-Limonene Epoxide
Mains

Qty
2142

AP catalyst

104

Catalyst ZO

104

Total

2350

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

L-Carveol crude

2350

Total

2350

Distillation:

S. no

Input Qty per MT

L-Carveol crude

Qty

2350

Total

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered D-Limonene

413

Column Tops

191

L-Carveol Mains

1349

Column Bottom mass

349

Distillation Loss

48

Total

2350

2350
Stage 3
S.No

Input Qty per MT

1
L-Carveol

Qty
1349

Output Qty Per MT


Spent Aq Layer
(Aluminium

Project Description

Qty
1907
2.55

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Sulphate +IPA)
2

Aluminium Isopropoxide

446

Effluent

1443

MEK

2699

MEK+Butanol rec

2661

30 % Sulphuric Acid

768

D-Carvone crude

1349

Water for quenching

675

Total

7360

Water for neutralization

1384

Salt

39

Total

7360

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

D-Carvone crude

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

211

D-Carvone Mains

1000

Column Bottom mass

107

Distillation Loss

31

Total
1349

1349

Total
1349
Manufacturing Process:
Stage1:
L-Limonene undergoes epoxidation with Hydrogen peroxide gives Crude L-Limonene epoxide
crude which subjected to Distillation gives L- Limonene epoxide product
Stage 2:
L-Limonene epoxide undergoes rearrangement to gives L-Carveol crude which subjected to
distillation gives Carveol.
Stage 3:
Carveol undergoes Oxidation in presence of Aluminium Isopropoxide and Methyl Ethyl Ketone
gives D-Carvove crude, which subjected to distillation, gives D-Carvone Product.

Project Description

2.56

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


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Figure 2.11: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of D-Carvone


2.10.8. Dihydrocarvone Capacity 5 MTPM
S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

2-Methyl-5-prop-1-en-yl cyclohexan-1-one

CAS No

7764-50-3

MT/Month

5 MT

MT/Annum

60 MT

Project Description

2.57

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Chemical Reactions
Stage 1

Stage 2

Material Balance
Stage 1
S. No

Input Qty per MT

D/L-Limonene

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

2071

Spent Aq.Layer

1944

Cyclohexane

533

Effluent

1837

Hydrogen peroxide 50%

905

Limonene epoxide Crude

2509

PTC

71

Total

6290

Catalyst ST

53

Phosphoric acid

18

Sodium Hydroxide

12

08

CATALYST PBS

47

09

Sodium Sulphite

178

10

Water for quenching

1071

11

Water for Work up

1331

Total

Qty

6290

Project Description

2.58

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


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Distillation:
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Limonene epoxide

Qty

2509

Crude

Total

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered cyclohexane

497

Limonene epoxide Mains

1831

Column bottom mass

136

Distillation Loss

44

Total

2509

2509

Stage 2
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Limonene Epoxide Mains

1831

Dihydrocarvone crude

5494

Perchloric acid

Effluent

933

Ethylene dichloride (EDC)

3663

Total

6427

Caustic solution

21

Salt

21

Water for washing

888

Total

6427

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Dihydrocarvone

Qty

5494

crude

Total

5494

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered EDC

3473

Column Tops

269

Dihydrocarvone Mains

1000

Column Bottom mass

453

Distillation Loss

299

Total

5494

Manufacturing Process:
Stage1:
D/L-Limonene undergoes epoxidation with Hydrogen peroxide gives Crude D-Limonene epoxide
crude which subjected to Distillation gives Limonene epoxide product

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2.59

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Stage 2:
Limonene epoxide undergoes rearrangement to Dihydrocarvone crude which subjected to
distillation gives Dihydrocarvone

Figure 2.12: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Dihydrocarvone

Project Description

2.60

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2.10.9. Carvomenthone Capacity 5 MTPM


S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

2-Methyl-5-propan-2yl-cyclohexanone or 5-Isopropyl-2methylcyclohexanone

CAS No

499-70-7 & 59471-80-6

MT/Month

5 MT

MT/Annum

60 MT

Chemical Reactions:
Stage 1

Stage 2

Stage 3

Project Description

2.61

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Material Balance:
Stage 1
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Limonene

2164

Recovered catalyst

3278

IPA

1082

1-p-Menthene Crude

11

Catalyst

11

Total

3289

Hydrogen

32

Total

3289

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered IPA

1039

Column tops

287

1-p-Menthene

1855

Column bottom mass

65

3278

Distillation loss

32

3278

Total

3278

1-p-Menthene

Crude

Total

Stage 2
S.No

Input Qty per MT

1-p-menthene

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

1855

Spent Aq.Layer

2237

Cyclohexane

278

Effluent

1141

Hydrogen peroxide 50%

1299

p-Menthane epoxide Crude

2325

PTC

74

Total

5703

Catalyst ST

56

Phosphoric acid

19

Sodium Hydroxide

CATALYST PBS

37

Sodium Sulphite

37

10

Water for quenching

928

11

Water for Work up

1113

Total

5703

Project Description

2.62

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


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Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

p-Menthane epoxide

Crude

Total

Qty

2325

2325

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered cyclohexane

271

Column tops

232

p-Menthane epoxide Mains

1646

Column bottom mass

161

Distillation Loss

15

Total

2325

Stage 3
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

P-Menthane Epoxide Mains

1646

Carvomenthone crude

4495

Perchloric acid

17

Effluent

961

Cyclohexane

2848

Total

5456

Caustic solution

11

Salt

Water for washing

928

Total

5456

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Carvomenthone
crude

Total

Qty

4495

4495

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered Cyclohexane

2776

Column Tops

310

Carvomenthone

1000

Column Bottom mass

312

Distillation Loss

97

Total

4495

Manufacturing Process:
Stage1:
Limonene undergoes hydrogenation in presence of catalyst to give 1-Para-Menthene crude,
which subjected to distillation gives 1-para-Menthene.

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2.63

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Stage2:
1-P-Menthene undergoes epoxidation with Hydrogen peroxide to give Crude 1-P-Menthane
epoxide crude which subjected to Distillation gives 1-p-Menthane epoxide product
Stage 3:
1-p-menthane epoxide undergoes rearrangement to give Carvomenthone crude which
subjected to distillation gives Carvomenthone product.

Figure 2.13: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Carvomenthone

Project Description

2.64

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


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2.10.10. Nimberol Capacity 01 MTPM


S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

1-(2,2,6-Trimethyl Cyclohexyl)-hexan-3-ol

CAS No

70788-30-6

MT/Month

01 MT

MT/Annum

12 MT

Chemical Reactions:
Stage 1A

Stage 1B

Stage 2

Stage 3

Project Description

2.65

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Material Balance
Stage 1A
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

Citronellal

1806

Spent Aq.Layer (27% Acid)

3847

02

Acetic anhydride

2393

Effluent

1651

03

Triethylamine

1185

CAL Diacetate Crude

6605

04

Sodium acetate

181

Total

12103

05

Toluene

3612

06

soda ash

27

07

Water for quenching

1445

08

Water for washing

1445

09

Salt

Total

12103

Stage 1B
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

CAL Diacetate crude

6605

Spent acid layer solution

484

02

Ortho Phosphoric acid

452

acetic acid solution (50-60%)

3794

03

Soda ash

27

DCC crude

5109

04

Sodium chloride

181

Effuent

948

05

water for Hydrolysis

2167

Total

10335

06

water for neutralization

903

Total

10335

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

DCC crude

Total

Qty

5109

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered Toluene

3435

Column Tops

128

DCC Mains

1279

Column bottom mass

143

Distillation loss

124

Total

5109

5109

Project Description

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Environmental Impact Assessment Report
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Stage 2
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

DCC mains

1279

Recovered MPK

2507

02

MPK

3180

Aq.layer (Sodium acetate solution)

1621

03

Sodium methoxide

128

Effluent

752

04

Acetic acid

131

DNEI Crude

1833

05

Sodium chloride

57

Loss

29

06

Water for quenching

1311

Total

6742

07

Water for neutralization

656

Total

6742

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

DNEI crude

Qty

1833

S
t

Total

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

348

DNEI Mains

1195

Column Bottom mass

261

Distillation loss

29

Total

1833

1833

a
Stage 3
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

DNEI mains

1195

Recovered catalyst

11

02

Hydrogen

26

Nimberol Crude

1216

03

Catalyst

11

Hydrogen loss

Total

1232

Total

1232

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

134

Nimberol Mains

1000

Column Bottom mass

74

Distillation loss

Total

1216

Distillation:
S.No

Nimberol crude

Total

1216

1216

Project Description

2.67

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Manufacturing Process:
Stage1A:
Citronellal reacts with acetic anhydride in presence of Triethyl amine and Toluene as solvent gives
Citronellyl Diacetate crude
Stage1B:
Citronellyl diacetate undergoes cyclisation in presence of Phosphoric acid followed by hydrolysis
gives acetic acid and Dihydrocyclocitral crude which on distillation gives Dihydrocyclocitral
product
Stage 2:
Dihydrocyclocitral product undergoes condensation with MPK in presence of base catalyst gives
DNEI crude which subjected to distillation gives DNEI mains.
Stage 3;
Hydrogenation of DNEI gives Nimberol crude which subjected to distillation gives Niberol product

Project Description

2.68

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Figure 2.14: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Nimberol

Project Description

2.69

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2.10.11. Dihydromyrcene (DHM) Capacity 150 MTPM


S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

3,7-dimethylocta-1,6-diene

CAS No

2436-90-0

MT/Month

150 MT

MT/Annum

1800 MT

Chemical Reactions:
Stage 1

Stage 2

Material Balance
Stage 1
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

Alpha-Pinene

1347

Recovered catalyst

02

Hydrogen

20

Cis-Pinane Crude

1367

03

Catalyst

Total

1368

Total

1368

Stage 2
S.No

Input Qty per MT

01

Cis-Pinane

Qty
1367

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

DHM crude

1362

Loss

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Total

1367

Total

1367

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

DHM crude

Total

Qty

1362

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

130

DHM Mains

1000

Column Bottom mass

215

Loss

17

Total

1362

1362

Manufacturing Process:
Alpha-Pinene undergoes hydrogenation in presence Hydrogen and catalyst to give Cis-Pinane.
Cis-Pinane undergoes rearrangement (by pyrolysis) at high temperature to Diydromyrcene(DHM)
crude which is subjected to distillation gives Dihydromyrcene (DHM) mains

Figure 2.15: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Dihydromyrcene

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2.71

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2.10.12. Sandal Fleur & Derivatives Capacity 20 MTPM


S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

2-Ethyl-4-(2, 2, 3-Trimethyl-3-Cyclopenten-1-yl) 2-Buten-1-ol

CAS No

28219-61-6

MT/Month

20 MT

MT/Annum

240 MT

Chemical Reactions:
Stage 1

Stage 2

Material Balance
Stage 1
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

A-Campholenic aldehyde

1136

Recovered Cyclohexane

1441

02

Butyraldehyde

788

Spent Aq.Layer

672

03

Cyclohexane

1491

Effluent

706

04

Catalyst A

149

CABAL Crude

1824

05

Acetic acid

119

Loss

37

06

30 % HCl

119

Total

4680

07

Soda ash

26

08

Water for quenching

284

09

Water for neutralisation

568

Total

4680
Project Description

2.72

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Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

CABAL crude

Total

Qty

1824

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

497

Cabal Mains

1143

Column bottom mass

150

Distillation Loss

34

Total

1824

1824

Stage 2
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

Cabal mains

1143

Recovered methanol

2152

02

Sodium borohydride

76

Effluent

1790

03

Sodium hydroxide

10

Sandal fleur Crude

1173

04

Acetic acid

152

Total

5115

05

Methanol

2286

06

Soda ash

19

07

Water quenching

381

08

Water for neutralisation

1048

Total

5115

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Sandal fleur crude

Total

Qty

1173

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

69

Sandal fleur Product

1000

Column bottom mass

84

Distillation Loss

20

Total

1173

1173

Project Description

2.73

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Manufacturing Process:
A-Campholenic aldehyde undergoes aldol reaction with Butyraldehyde in presence of weak
base to and Cyclohexane as solvent gives CABAL crude which is subjected to distillation give
CABAL mains.
Reduction of CABAL mains by using Sodium Borohydride in presence of methanol and water gives
Sandal fleur crude which is subjected to distillation gives Sandal fleur Products.

Figure 2.16: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Sandal Fleur & Derivatives

Project Description

2.74

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
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2.10.13. Sandal Touch Capacity 05 MTPM


S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

5-2,2,3-Trimethyl-3-cyclopentenyl)-3-methylpentan-2-ol

CAS No

65113-99-7

MT/Month

05 MT

MT/Annum

60 MT

Chemical Reactions:
Stage 1

Stage 2:

Material Balance:
Stage 1
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

A-Campholenic aldehyde

1340

Recovered MEK+Methanol

9139

02

MEK

1005

Spent Aq.Layer (Pot.acetate)

1303

03

Methanol

8780

Effluent

2332

04

Soda ash

13

CAMEK Crude

1702

05

Salt

67

06

Acetic acid

322

Total

14476

07

Potassium Hydroxide

268

08

Water for quenching

670

09

Water

2011

Total

14476
Project Description

2.75

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Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

CAMEK Crude

Total

Qty

1702

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

265

CAMEK Mains

1214

Column bottom mass

190

Distillation loss

33

Total

1702

1702

Stage 2
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

Camek

1214

Copper chroimite rec

40

02

2-butanol

729

Crude

1975.33

03

Copper chromite

40

Total

2015.33

04

Hydrogen

32

05

Methanol

0.3

06

soda ash

0.03

Total

2015.33

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Sandal Touch crude

Total

Qty

1975.33

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered 2 -butanol

689

ColumnTops

166

Sandal Touch Mains

1000

Column bottom mass

91.33

Distillation loss

29

Total

1975.33

1975.33

Manufacturing Process:
A-Campholenic aldehyde undergoes aldol condensation with MEK in presence of base and
Methanol as solvent to give CAMEK crude which is subjected to give CAMEK mains.
CAMEK mains undergoes hydrogenation in presence of catalyst and 2-Butanol as solvent to give
Sandal Touch crude which is subjected to distillation to give Sandal Touch product

Project Description

2.76

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Figure 2.17: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Sandal Touch


2.10.14. Citral Extra Pure Capacity 30 MTPM
S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

3,7-DIMETHYL-2,6-OCTADIENAL

CAS No

5392-40-5

MT/Month

30 MT

MT/Annum

360 MT

Material Balance:
Stage 1
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

Citral

1000.1

Citral extra Pure

1000

Loss

0.1

Total

1000

Total

1000.1

Project Description

2.77

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Manufacturing Process:
Citral is purged with Nitrogen to improve the odour & filtered to get Citral extra pure .

Figure 2.18: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Citral extra Pure
2.10.15. Citronellal Capacity 20 MTPM
S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

3,7-DIMETHYL-2,6-OCTADIENAL

CAS No

106-23-0

MT/Month

20 MT

MT/Annum

240 MT

Chemical Reactions:

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2.78

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Material Balance:
Stage 1
S No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

Citral

1379

Catalyst recovered

11

02

Catalyst

11

CAL Crude

1414

03

Hydrogen

23

Total

1425

04

Methanol

10

05

soda ash

Total

1425

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

CAL Crude

Total

Qty

1414

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

294

Citronellal Product

1000

Column bottom mass

90

Distillation loss

30

Total

1414

1414

Manufacturing Process:
Citral undergoes hydrogenation gives Citronellal crude which is subjected to distillation gives
Citronellal products.

Figure 2.19: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Citronellal

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2.79

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2.10.16. Cyclocitral Capacity 02 MTPM


S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

Cyclocitral

CAS No

432-25-7

MT/Month

02 MT

MT/Annum

24 MT

Chemical Reactions:
Stage 1

Stage 2
Aniline recovery:

Project Description

2.80

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Material Balance
Stage 1
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

Citral

1694

Effluent

208

02

Aniline

1093

Anitral Crude

4765

03

Cyclohexane

2186

Total

4973

Total

4973

Stage 2
S. No

Input Qty per MT

01

Anitral crude

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Spent Aq. Layer (Aniline sulphate

4765

15885

solution)

02

Cyclohexane

13579

Effluent

3862

03

Sulphuric acid

5956

Cyclocitral crude

17175

04

water for digestion

8934

Total

36922

05

soda ash

273

06

water for neutralisation

3415

Total

36922

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Cyclocitral crude

17175

Total

17175

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered cyclohexane

15290

Column Tops

251

Cyclocitral product

1000

Column bottom mass

454

Distillation loss

180

Total

17175

Recovery of Aniline from Spent acid layer


S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

Spent acid layer

15885

Aniline recovered

984

02

Liq Ammonia

8743

Ammonium sulphate solution (30-35 %)

23644

Total

24628

Total

24628

Project Description

2.81

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Manufacturing Process:
Citral reacts with aniline forms adduct (Anitral), which undergoes cyclisation and hydrolysis gives
Cyclocitral (A & B) and Aniline sulphate.
Aniline sulphate neutralized with liquid ammonia gives Aniline and Ammonium sulphate.

Figure 2.20: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Cyclocitral


2.10.17. Isocitronellene & Isomer Capacity 30 MTPM
S. No
1

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

ISOCITRONELLENE;Einecs 285-035-1;(R)-5,7-dimethylocta1,6-diene;R(+)-5,7-DIMETHYL-1,6-OCTADIENE

CAS No

85006-04-8

MT/Month

30 MT

MT/Annum

360 MT

Project Description

2.82

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Environmental Impact Assessment Report
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Material Balance:
Stage 1
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

DHMOL tops

309

Mixture blend

1077

02

DHM tops

279

Total

1077

03

DHM bottom mass

489

Total

1077

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Mixture blend

Total

Qty

1077

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

35

Isocitronellene & Isomer Product

1000

Column bottom mass

25

Distillation loss

17

Total

1077

1077

Manufacturing Process:
Isocitronellene Isomer is prepared from Blending of DHMOL tops (contains small qty of DHMOL,
other terpenes) and DHM tops & Bottom mass also contains Isocitronellene & other terpenes. The
bled is distilled to remove tops & other fractions are blended to get Isocitronellene Isomer.

Figure 2.21: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Isocitronellene & Isomer

Project Description

2.83

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


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2.10.18. Citronellyl Nitrile Capacity 30 MTPM


S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

3,7-Dimethyl-6-octenenitrile

CAS No

51566-62-2

MT/Month

30 MT

MT/Annum

360 MT

Chemical Reactions:
Stage 1

Stage 2

Material Balance:
Stage 1
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

Citronellal

1304

Sodium sulphate solution (18-28 %)

2915

02

Hydroxyl amine sulphate

761

Effluent

701

03

Soda ash

761

Carbon dioxide

158

04

Sodium chloride

49

Citral oxime Crude

1492

05

Water for quenching

1739

06

Water for washing

652

Total

5266

Total

5266

Project Description

2.84

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Stage 2
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

CAL oxime crude

1492

CN rapid mains

1120

02

Caustic soda

22

Reaction bottom mass

293

03

white oil

92

Water generated during process

151

Loss

42

Total

1607

Total

1607

Distillation:
S. No

Input Qty per MT

CN rapid mains

Total

Qty

1120

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

43

Citronellyl nitrile Product

1000

Column bottom mass

53

Distillation loss

24

Total

1120

1120

Manufacturing Process:
Citronellal reacts with Hydroxylamine sulphate in presence of Sodium carbonate gives CAL Oxime
crude. CAL oxime undergoes dehydration in presence of Sodim hydroxide at particular
temperature gives Citronellyl nitrile which is subjected to distillation gives Citronellyl nitrile.

Figure 2.22: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Citronellyl Nitrile


Project Description

2.85

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2.10.19. A-Pinene & B-Pinene & Limonene & Mixed Terpenes or DDTO/Carene 60 / Carene
90/Carene98/ Terpene biofuel (From CST crude) 1611.66 & 504.86 &41.32 & 744 or 679.15
Capacity MTPM
S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

Mixture

CAS No

Mixture

Brief description:
CST is collected as by-product from pine wood based paper mills. Various paper mills collect the
separated oil during its pulp making and store in the tanks for disposal.
Depending on the season, nature and species of wood the composition of the oil varies quite a bit
in its Alpha & Beta Pinene & Other Terpenes content and also in its impurity levels. It contains very
small amount of dissolved & volatile sulfides like Dimethyl Sulfide and Dimethyl Disulfide etc.
CST contain different sulfurous impurities and it is essential to remove these impurities totally (as low
as 1 ppm) because the Alpha & Beta Pinene are further processed for hydrogenation and are
used to make perfumery ingredients.
Continuously sulphur compounds removed from Stripper column (C1) lower sulfides like Dimethyl
sulphide etc collected & sold as CST DMS or Stripper vapour passed to Incinerator followed by
scrubber which is burnt immediately and subsequent scrubbing after heat recovery of the gases.
The generated Sulphur dioxide gas absorbs in scrubber which contains Lime (Calcium
hydroxide)/Sodium hydroxide solution to form Calcium sulphate / Sodium sulphate .
The stripped CST called TCST is cooled & treated with Sodium hydroxide solution & Stored in
storage tank for further processing.
TCST crude is feed to C2 Column (A-Pinene) from top A-Pinene collected & from bottom Beta -450
collected (B-Pinene, Carene, limonene etc) & stored in tank for further purification.
Beta-450 is feed to C3 column from top B-Pinene collected & from bottom Limonene 350
collected ( Carenes ,limonene & other terpenes) & stored in tank for further processing.
Mixed Terpenes is feed to distillation column & to get DDTO (Mixture of Carene, limonene & other
terpenes), further purification to get Carene 60/Carene90
Treatment
A-Pinene treatment to remove sulphur below 1PPM,1st process A-Pinene treated with Zinc chloride
, cooled washed with caustic solution & feed to Silica column followed by charcoal column &
stored for further processing.
B-Pinene & Mixed Terpenes

treatment to remove sulphur is treatment of hydrogen peroxide,

cooled, washed & crude feed to distillation column to get Beta-Pinene product & DDTO/Carene
60 / Carene 90 /98/Terpene biofuel product.
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Material Balance:

CSTCRUDEPROCESSING
CSTDMS

OR
118.67 Kg/hr Tops

CSTCrude

Incinerator

Scrubber

127/137 kg/hr Limeor NaOH

SprayDryer

233/244 kg/hr CaSO4/Na2SO4

StripperC1 4118.53 Kg/hr TCSTCrude


4237.20 Kg/hr Column

Alkaliwashing
10.45

Kg/hr Columntops

APineneC2 2239.83 Kg/hr APinene


BPineneTreatment(Sulphurreduction)
TCSTBottom

4118.53 Kg/hr

Column

1868.25 Kg/hr Beta450

17.24 Kg/hr Sulphur


Columntops
BPinene
16946.06
Kg Kg/hr BPinene
BPineneC2 706.10
Beta450
1868.25 Kg/hr
reduction
Column 1144.91
H2O2
831.26
Kg Kg/hr MixedTerpenes
Reactor

MixedTerpenes 1144.91 Kg/hr

Causticsolution
Water

BPinenecrude

Distillation
72.18

333.25

16946.06

1033.38 Kg/hr MixedTerpenesmains


111.53 Kg/hr ColumnBottommass

Kg

Kg

Neutralisation

Distillation

16946.06

Kg

BPinenecrude

1236.70

Kg

Aq.layerusedforScrubber

45.01
16828.69
67.08
5.28

Kg
Kg
Kg
Kg

ColumnTops
BPinene
Columnbottommass
DistillationLoss

Project Description

2.87

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

APineneTreatment(Sulphurreduction)

APinene(32PPM) 53755.97
ZnCl2
213.26

Kg
Kg

20%Causticsoltion

Kg

721.00

APinene 53755.71 Kg/hr

APinene 53755.71 Kg/hr

Sulphur
reduction
Reactor

Neutralisation

Silicacolumn

Charcoal
column

53755.71
934.52

Kg
Kg

APinene
ZincHydroxidesolution

53755.71 Kg/hr APinene

53755.71 Kg/hr APinene

RegenerationofSilica&CharcoalColumnbyUsingNitrogen

Nitrogen

320 m3/M

Silica/Charcoal
Column

320 m3/M Nitrogen

Project Description

2.88

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MixedTerpenesTreatment(Sulphurreduction)

MixedTerpenes
H2O2

24801.15
1407.83

Kg
Kg

Causticsolution

112.62

Kg

Water

623.95

Kg

24801.15

Kg

MixedTerpenescrude

Sulphur
reduction
Reactor

Neutralisation

Distillation

24801.15 Kg MixedTerpenescrude
2144.41 Kg Aq.layerusedforScrubber

22638.34
DDTO/Carene60/90/98
1377.20 Kg Limonene
742.11 Kg ColumnBottommass
43.38 Kg DistillationLoss

Note: Mixed terpene crude distillation based on requirement of DDTO/Carene 60/90/98 or


Terpene biofuel
2.10.20. A-Pinene & B-Pinene (From GTO) Capacity 537 & 334 MTPM
S. No
1

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

2,6,6-Trimethylbicyclo[3.1.1]hept-2-ene &
BICYCLO[3.1.1]HEPTANE; 6,6-DIMETHYL-2-METHYLENE

CAS No

80-56-8 & 18172-67-3

MT/Month

537 & 334

MT/Annum

6444 & 4008

Material Balance:
Stage 1
S.No
01

Input Qty per MT


Gum turpentine crude
(GTO)
Total

Qty
1033
1033
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Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

GTO

Total

Qty

1033.0

1033.0

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

A-Pinene

537

B-Pinene

334

Dipentene

95

Pine tar

51

Distillation Loss

16

Total

1033

Manufacturing Process:
Gum turpentine oil is a mixture of alpha-Pinene, beta-Pinene and mixture of Dipentene (mixture of
Limonene, Terpinolene, other Terpenes) subjected to distillation gives Alpha-Pinene, and Betapinene and Dipentene and Pine tar.

Figure 2.23: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of A-Pinene & B-Pinene
2.10.21. Methyl Ionone (MI) FOR SOAP Capacity 01 MTPM
S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

1-(2,6,6-trimethyl-1-cyclohex-2-enyl)pent-1-en-3-one

CAS No

1335-46-2

MT/Month

01MT

MT/Annum

12 MT

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Material Balance:
Stage 1
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

01

NMI crude

2513

Total

2513

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

NMI crude

Total

Qty

2513

2513

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

156

NMI

1131

MI for soaps product

1000

Column Bottom mass

171

Distillation loss

55

Total

2513

Manufacturing Process:
NMI crude or MI crude subjected to distillation gives NMI product / MI product along with Methyl
Ionone for soap (MI for Soap) product.

Figure 2.24: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Methyl Ionone (MI)

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2.10.22. Violetone Couer Capacity 02 MTPM


S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

4-(2,6,6-Trimethyl-2-cyclohexen-1-yl)-3-buten-2-one

CAS No

127-51-5

MT/Month

02 MT

MT/Annum

24 MT

Material Balance:
Stage 1
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

01

GMI crude

20000

Total

20000

Distillation:
S. No

Input Qty per MT

GMI crude

Total

Qty

20000

20000

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

600

Violetene couer

1000

GMI mains

16800

Column Bottom mass

1160

Distillation loss

440

Total

20000

Manufacturing Process:
GMI crude subjected to distillation gives GMI product along with Viletone couer product (High
Gamma methyl Ionone percentage)

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Figure 2.25: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Violetone Couer


2.10.23. Amberfleur Capacity 400 MTPM
S. No
1

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

(1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8-octahydro-2,3,8,8-tetramethyl-2naphthalenyl)-ethan-1-one

CAS No

54464-57-2

MT/Month

400 MT

MT/Annum

4800 MT

Chemical Reaction:

Manufacturing Process:
Stage1:
Myrcene undergoes Diels-Alder reaction with MPO gives PCM crude which subjected to Distillation
gives PCM product (Intermediate)

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Stage 2:
PCM product undergoes cyclisation in presence of acid catalyst gives Amberfleur crude which
subjected to distillation gives Amberfluer.
Note;
Amber fleur product is manufactured at Unit 1, blending, packing and sale (dispatch) from uint -2.
So no production activity of Amberfleur on plot no. C-3/4/5/6, 6/1, 8, 9 and C33/1, X-9, X-10, X-11
hence no water input / effluent is generated.
Material Balance:
Stage 1
S. No
01

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Aqueous fluoroboric acid


Myrcene

919

(Fluoboric acid)

02

MPO

672

Effluent

1350

03

Boron trifluoride etherate

PCM crude

1571

04

Salt

05

Antioxidant

06

Water for quenching

07

Water for neutralization

1308

Total

3194

57

273

Total

3194

230

Distillation:
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

PCM Crude

1571
Total

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

PCM Tops

283

PCM Mains

1099

Column Bottom

161

Distillation loss

28

Total

1571

1571

Stage 2
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

PCM Mains

1099

Amberfleur crude

1388

02

Toluene

290

Spent Phosphoric acid Layer

106

03

Phosphoric acid

105

Effluent

1004

04

Water

989

Total

2498

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05

Caustic soda

11

06

Salt

Total

2498

Distillation:
S. No

Input Qty per MT

AF crude

Total

Qty

1388

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered Toluene

279

Column Tops

39

Amberfleur

1000

Column Bottom

56

Loss

14

Total

1388

1388

Figure 2.26: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Amberfleur

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2.10.24. Timber Touch / Timber forte Capacity 05 MTPM


S. No

Description

Details

IUPAC NAME

1-(2,2,6-Trimethyl Cyclohexyl)-hexan-3-ol

CAS No

70788-30-6

MT/Month

05 MT

MT/Annum

60 MT

Chemical Reactions:
Stage 1

Stage 2

Stage 3

Material Balance
Stage 1
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

Citral

1152

Recovered MPK

2209

02

MPK

2879

Effluent

1243

03

Barium Hydroxide

138

NPEI crude

1659

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04

Acetic acid

40

Loss

21

05

water

921

Total

5132

06

Sodium chloride

07

Total

5132

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

NPEI crude

1659

Total

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

160

NPEI Mains

1288

Column bottom mass

178

Distillation loss

33

Total

1659

1659

Stage 2
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

NPEI

1288

Spent Phosphoric acid

463

02

Phosphoric acid

454

NEI crude

2009

03

Toluene

719

Effluent

892

04

Soda ash

17

Total

3364

05

Water

884

06

Salt

Total

3364

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

NEI crude

Total

Qty

2009

2009

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Recovered toluene

687

Column Tops

73

NEI Mains

1158

Column Bottom mass

53

Distillation loss

38

Total

2009

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Stage 3
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

NEI mains

1158

Recovered catalyst

7.4

02
Hydrogen
03

33

Timber touch/Forte Crude

Catalyst

Hydrogen loss

Total

1198

Total

1189
1.6
1187

Distillation:
S.No

Input Qty per MT

Timber touch / Timber


forte crude

Total

Qty

1189

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

70

Timber touch/Forte Mains

1000

Column Bottom mass

97

Distillation loss

22

Total

1189

1189

Manufacturing Process:
Stage1A:
Citral reacts with MPK in presence of base gives NPEI crude which on distillation gives NPEI mains
Stage1B:
NPEI undergoes cyclisation in presence of Phosphoric acid gives NEI crude which on distillation
gives NEI mains
Stage 3;
Hydrogenation of NEI gives Timber touch / Timber forte crude which subjected to distillation gives
Timber touch / Timber forte product

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Figure 2.27: Process Flow diagram for manufacturing of Timber touch / Timber forte

2.11 .Effluent reduction in existing process of DHMOL


According to the existing consent effluent is 83 m3/day, by changing existing process, washing
method/process (minimizing water wash) & Applying resin technology effluent has reduced
drastically

to

63.13

m3/day.

As

per

Existing

Consent

Alcohol

group

products

are

DHMOL/COL/GOL&NOL/TERPENIOL/DMO / Damascons capacity is 445 MT/M out of which


COL/GOL&NOL/DMO are the zero effluent process.
Major reduction of effluent is achieved in DHMOL product (for capacity of 400 MT/M) from 25.75 to
5.88 m3/day by using Resin technology (19.87 m3/day effluent reduction is achieved).

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Material Balance:
Stage1
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

01

Dihydromyrcene

1152

Spent Sulphuric acid (27-35 %)

1385

02

Sulphuric acid 70 %

03

Ferrous Sulphate

DHMOL crude

1192

04

Emulifier

Total

3018

05

Water for quenching

730

06

Water for washing

230

07

691

Effluent

441

Caustic water for resin


column neutralization
Total

211
3018

Distillation:
S. No

Input Qty per MT

Qty

DHMOL Crude

1192
Total

Output Qty Per MT

Qty

Column Tops

118

DHMOL Mains

1000

Column Bottom

58

Distillation loss

16

Total

1192

1192

Note:
1).Spent Sulfuric acid will send for in-house concentration process (discussed in 2.13) .
2). Water wash & Neutralized resin column effluent will send to Effluent treatment.
2.12 BRIEF PROCESS DESCRIPTION: RECOVERY OF CONCENTRATED SULFURIC ACID AT PLOT NO.
C33/1, X-9, 10, 11
Spent Sulfuric acid (27%) will be utilize to generate 70% concentrated sulfuric acid through multiple
effect evaporation system. 27% Spent Sulfuric acid will be generate from DHMOL process plant.
This spent acid is taken to the day tank of capacity 50 KL. The spent acid is already contains some
impurities, which is removed by passing it from the resin columns. The resin is regenerated by
methanol which is further distillate for recovery and reuse. The recovered methanol will be store in
a tank of capacity 05KL for reuse.
The recovered colorless dilute acid will be store in polish tank of capacity 15 KL and further transfer
to the feed tank (50 KL). The dilute acid then goes to the multiple effect evaporation system
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where water gets evaporated and collected into a tank (50KL) for recycling in DHMOL process
plant and 70% concentrated sulfuric acid collected in a tank of capacity 50 KL and transfer to
DHMOL plant for hydration system. During the whole process no effluent is generated, the water
separated from dilute sulfuric acid is recycle back to the process utilization.
Table 2.8 Details and Quantity of Sulfuric acid
S.no.

Description

Quantity (Kg/day)

1.

Spent acid (27%) generation

36250

2.

Quantity of acid in Spent

9788

3.

Quantity of water in Spent

26463

4.

Conc. Sulfuric acid (70%)

13594

5.

Quantity of water in Sulfuric acid (70%)

3806

6.

Quantity of water evaporated

22656

Table 2.9 Process Standard for Sulfuric acid Plant


S.no.

Parameters

Standards

Unit

1.

Spent acid feed rate

2000

LPH

2.

Steam Inlet

4.0

Kg/cm2

3.

System Vacuum

700

mm of Hg

4.

Conc. H2SO4 (70%) outlet rate

750

LPH

5.

Spent water separated rate

1250

LPH

6.

3 Nos. resin column capacity

1200 (each)

LPH

7.

Cooling Tower

200

TR

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Figure 2.28 Layout of Sulfuric acid concentration and polishing unit


Proposed recovery option

The units will also implement the concept of waste minimization:


1. Solvents will be recovered and reused.
2. Proper Housekeeping practices make the system easier and less costly.

Some of this are follows:


1. Liquid wastes from various section should be collected and treated with effluent.
2. Rain water harvesting system will be adopted to reduce the fresh water requirement.
3. Cleaner production technology will be adopted for the resource conservation and
pollution control.

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2.13. UTILITIES & REQUIREMENTS


2.13.1. Water Requirements
Construction Phase:
The total water requirement for domestic purpose and for construction activity is about 60 M3/day
and 5.5 M3/day respectively. The source of required water will be from MIDC, Mahad. The waste
generation from the domestic use will be disposed into septic tank.
Operation Phase:
The total water requirement during the operation phase is 927.2 m3/day for dry season and 899.2
m3/day for wet season and main supply source of water is from MIDC, Mahad water supply.
Details of water consumption and effluent generation are tabulated in Table 2.10 & 2.11.
Table 2.10: Water Consumption and Waste water generation details for Dry Season

Sr.
No.
1
*2

Water Consumption M3 / day


Details

Domestic
Industrial
Processing

Existing as

Current

per consent

Actual

40

Waste Water generation M3/day

Proposed

Total

40

190

190

468

Existing as per Current

Proposed

Total

28

35

83.0

75

84.0

686.2

24.0

18

21

11

0#

240.2

927.2

135.0

121

19

140

consent

actual

49

28

192

468

218.2

24

24

722

722

Industrial
3

Cooling
& Boiler
Feed
Agricultural

/
gardening
Total

Note:
* No major increase in water consumption and effluent generation of industrial processing though
new addition of products as we are going to use resin technology in process instead of water
wash.
@ Boiler & cooling tower effluent generation reduced due to the use of demineralization plant
which have better feed quality which results low effluent discharge in compare to existing softener
and incorporation of online filters which removes foreign particles and decreases the effluent
quantity and also increases the performance of cooling tower.
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# recycling/ reused of effluent will be used for gardening after treatment.


Table 2.11: Water Consumption and Waste water generation details for Wet Season
Water Consumption M3 / day
Sr.
No.

Details

Existing
as per
consent

Waste Water generation M3/day

Current
Actual

Proposed
water
Proposed
Total
consumption
in wet season

Existing
as per
consent

Current
actual

Proposed

Total

Domestic

40

40

49

28

28

35

Industrial
Processing

190

190

192

83.0

75

84.0

Industrial
Cooling &
Boiler Feed

468

468

218.2

190.2

658.2 24.0

18

21

Agricultural 24
/gardening

24

11

Total

722

240.2

201.2

899.2 135.0

121

19

140

722

Note: Avg rain water harvesting is 28-29 m3/day will be used for cooling tower and RO water will
be recycled for gardening purpose.
Write up on Effluent Treatment Plan
A. Source of Effluent water:
The effluent is generated from sources:
i)

Boiler Blow Down

ii)

Cooling Tower Purging

iii)

Domestic Purpose

iv)

Process

The quantity per day is as mentioned in Water Balances.


B. Treatment Scheme:
The Effluent Stream obtained from the above sources is subjected to Pre-treatment
followed by MEE.

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The Scheme is as mentioned below.


1. Pre-treatment prior to MEE

The effluent as mentioned in `A above is collected in Equalization Tank, where pH


is adjusted to 7- 7.5.

The equalized effluent is taken in to Aeration Tank where the same is subjected to
aeration.

The Effluent from Aeration Tank is taken in to clarifier from which the de-cantate is
taken to collection tank.

Effluent from collection tank is subjected to filtration through multi-media filter


followed by, R.O.

2. MEE

The pre-treated Effluent is taken in to receiving tank for MEE.

The effluent from the receiving tank is subjected to triple effect evaporation.

The distillate from MEE is recycled plant for Process use.

Figure 2.29: Schematic Diagram of ETP

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Table 2.12: Waste Water Characteristics


Sr. No.

Parameters

Effluent
After Treatment

pH

6.5 -8.5

Suspended Solids (mg/l)

100

BOD (mg/l)

100

Figure 2.30: Flow Diagram for STP

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Figure 2.31: Flow Diagram for MEE

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2.14 BRIEF DESCRIPTION: 4 MW THERMAL POWER PLANT AT (PLOT NO. C-33/1, X-9, 10, 11)
A Captive power plant of capacity 4MW is proposed to install, to save the energy demand. The
thermal power plant will be coal based which is mainly divided into four parts.
1. Coal Handling Plant
2. Boiler with ESP and ash handling system
3. Turbine
4. Generator

S.no.

Description

Requirement

Unit

1.

Coal

120

MT/day

2.

Steam

30

MT/hr @ 67Kg/cm2 pressure

3.

Boiler

30

TPH @ 68 atm pressure

Note: About 3 MW energy will be saved and 1 MW power used for auxiliary consumption.
1. Coal Handling Plant: The capacity of coal handling plant is 20 MT/hr. As the coal consumption
is about 120 MT/day, the coal handling plant should be simple, reliable and low maintenance.
Coal is feeded on coal conveyer belt through vibrating feeder. Feeders are of electromagnetic
type and controls the rate of feeding required for bunkering (150 MT). By the various combinations
of conveyor belts, coal is conveyed to the surge hopper of a crusher house. Before the coal
comes to the crusher house, the ferrous material which comes along with the coal is taken out
with the help of suspended and rotating type magnetic separators. Non-ferrous materials like
stones. Shells, wood etc. are removed manually. Here coal is crushed to the size of 6 to 8 mm.
This size of coal is then sent to coal bunkers through various belts and finally coal trippers and
stored for further processing of coal for combustion in boiler furnace. This cycle is known as
bunkering cycle.
2. Boiler: Boiler is used for generation of steam for power generation. In thermal power plant water
tube boilers are used. Type of a boiler: Natural circulation, natural draft, tangentially fired, radiant,
reheat type, dry bottom and pulverized fuel fired. A 30 TPH boiler will be use from which 30 MT/hr
@67 kg/cm2 of steam will generate to produce power. The consumption of imported coal is about
120 MT/day.
ESP: Electrostatic precipitator will be used to control the flue gas. Three field high voltage
transformer with rectifier, emitting and collecting electrodes with inbuilt rapping and draining
arrangement. The capacity of ESP is 70 NM3/hr, having the inlet velocity is about 10 M/sec and
outlet (inside ESP) velocity is 0.5 M/sec.
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Ash Handling: Ash handling will be done with the help of ash cello of capacity 90M3 having
pneumatic handling system and having automatic drop down system in vehicles. The bottom ash
quantity is approximately 1.44 MT (on basis of 120 MT/day) falls in the bottom hopper and after
crushing it is transferred to ash handling plant .Fly ash approximately 5.76 MT (on basis of 120
MT/day) along with the flue gases goes through ESP where fine ash is taken out by ionization with
help of high voltage transformer /rectifier and send to the ash handling plant for further processing
to the ash bunds.
3. Turbine: A 4 MW turbine is used, which is three cylinder, horizontal, disc and diaphragm type
with nozzle governing and regenerating feed water heating. Live steam from boiler enters two
emergency stop valves (ESV) of high-pressure turbine (HPT) Excess exhaust steam after fulfillment
of plant demand condenses in the surface condenser which welded directly to the exhaust part
of turbine. The turbine is equipped with barring gear which rotates the rotors of turbine at a speed
nearly 3.4 rpm for providing uniform heating during starting and uniform cooling during shut down.
4. Generator: The steam enters in steam turbine and due to the heat energy of steam, turbine
rotates at about 7000 to 8000 rpm. The turbine is coupled to the generator rotor through gear box
by reduction in RPM up to 3000 RPM and Electricity is generated as per the Faradays Law in
generator. Electricity produced in the stator is then passed through bus ducts to the generator
transformer. GT increases the voltage level from 22kv. This transformer is connected to 22 KV buses
in switchyard through isolators and a circuit breaker. Various 22 KV lines are connected to this bus
through isolators and breakers.

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Figure: 2.32 Block diagram of 4 MW thermal power plant

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2.15 Power Requirements


Source of Electricity shall be MSEDCL.
Construction Phase:
Quantity

: 30KVA

DG set for Backup


(Quantity and capacity)

: 1x 1000KVA
1x 750 KVA
1x 380 KVA

Operation Phase:
Table 2.13: Details of Power Consumption
S.No.

Particulars

Source

Power Consumption (KVA)


Existing

Proposed

Total

Administration

MSEDCL

100

50

150

Plant

MSEDCL

1600

1545

3145

Total

1700

1595

3295

2.15.1 Fuel requirements


Diesel Oil and coal will be used as a fuel for DG sets and Boilers. Boiler is required for steam
generation which is supplying heating requirement in all synthesis section. DG sets will be used as
power back up as required.
Requirement of fuels is as below:
Table 2.14: Fuel requirement details
Sl.No

Particulars

Name of

Quantity required

Quantity required

fuel

(existing)

(proposed)

1.

Remark
For Existing-

DG set

Diesel

250 Lt/hrs

1000KVA, 380 KVA


750 KVA

2.

Boiler

Coal

90 TPD

120 TPD

For propose- 30 TPH

3.

Boiler

FO/ Bio-Fuel

FO = 4.1 KLPD

FO/ Bio-Fuel =4.1

KLPD/5.9 KLPD
4

Thermo

FO/ Bio-

FO-0.3 KLD/

pack

Fuel/Coal

Biofuel = 650 LPD

Coal = 3.624 TPD

Project Description

For Proposed- 6 Lacs


Kcal

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2.15.2 Stack Details


Stack will be attached to Boiler and DG sets. The stack attached to them will be as per Factories
Act, 1948. Details of stacks are shown in Table 2.15.
Table 2.15: Details of Stack

S.N

1.

Details

Boiler

Capacity
Exist.
18 TPH
&
8 TPH

Boiler

6 TPH
(coal)&
6 TPH
(FO)

3.

DG set

4.

Incinerat
or

5.

Thermic
Fluid
Heater

Fuel/Fuel
consumption

Stack Ht.
Pro.
30
TPH

Exit.
42 m

Pro.
46
m

Stack Dia(mm)

Exit.
90 TPD
(Coal)

Pro.
120
TPD
(coal)

Coal
include
in 90
TPD
FO4.1KLPD

FO4.75
KLPD
or
biofuel
-5.9
KLPD
Pro.

Stack gas
temp(C)

Exit.
1300

Pro.
2000

Exit.
136

Pro.
160

550

120

Exit.

Pro.

Exit.

Pro.

30 m

Exist
1000,75
0
380 KVA

Pro.

Exit.

Pro.

Exit.

12m &
10 m

177.8

185

Exist
75
Kg/hr

30 m

125 L/hr
&
80 L/hr
& 45
L/hr
240
L/Day
(Diesel)

1100/500

93.5

Exist
6 lac
Kilo
Calorie
/Hr

Pros
6 lac
Kilo
Calori
e/Hr

Exist

Pro.

Pro.

Exit.

Pro.

30

Pro.
Coal
3.624

Exist

30.0

FO/Biof
uel
650
L/Day

250

550

158

158

2.15.3 Action plan for disposal of Fly ash generated from Boiler
Coal will be used for boiler and generated fly ash shall be collected and sold to nearest brick
manufacturer and land filling. Details are shown in Table 2.16

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Table 2.16: Fly ash generation and disposal facility


Flyash

Fuel/Fuel

Sr.

Details

No.

Capacity(TPH)

consumption
(TPD)

1.

Boiler

pack

Disposal option

(MT/M)

Exit.

Prop.

Exit.

Prop.

Exit.

Prop.

Exit.

Prop.

18, 8 &

30

90

120

85.5

288.0

Sale to brick

Sale to brick

manufacture/

manufacture/

land filling

land filling

Thermo

2.

generation

6.0
-

Lacs

Sale to brick
-

3.624

5.5

manufacture/

Kcal

land filling

2.16 Manpower Requirements


Construction Phase
During construction phase, around 60 laborers will be hired for construction activity.
Operation phase
Around 50 people will work directly in the facility other than sale and marketing team and indirect
employment will be around 13 making total employment generation to 63 people. The details are
as shown in Table 2.17.
Table 2.17: Employment Details
Sr. No.

Descriptions

Approx. Numbers

Skilled

50

Un-skilled

13

Proposed Total Employments

63

Existing Total Employments

395

Total Employments after expansion

458

Infrastructure Facilities for workers


Construction phase
Majority of the labour will be hired from nearby villages so no housing or shelter facilities required
for construction workers.

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Operation Phase
Various facilities and systems are presently in use within plant premises for management of excreta
and waste water. The main methods of excreta management practiced in the settlement are
through:
1. Individual pit latrines (both traditional and VIP)
2. Public communal latrines
3. Septic tanks and sewer connections
4. Open defecation.
2.17 SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT
2.17.1 Construction Phase:
Waste generated during the construction will be properly handled, stored and disposed off in
accordance with relevant Waste Management Rules (Municipal Waste Management Rules,
Hazardous Waste Management & Handling Rules etc.) enacted by the government of India. Total
Waste generated during construction phase will be about 4000 kg/day. The Construction waste
like, debris, excavated soil will be used for land filling on same site and other unused construction
materials and construction equipment will be removed from the site after the construction. Used
plastics, LDPE, HDPE, gunny bags/cement bags will be collected, stored and disposed of properly.
Plastics and similar material will not be allowed to dispose outside the plant boundary.
2.17.2 Operation Phase:
Total domestic waste will be generated during the operation phase is about 65.1kg/day. The
generated waste that is bio degradable waste (35.1 kg/day) and Non bio degradable waste (30
kg/day) will be hand over to authorize vendors.
2.18. HAZARDOUS WASTE DETAILS
Details of Hazardous Waste generation, storage and disposal facility are shown in Table 2.18.
Table 2.18: Hazardous Waste Handling and Disposal Details
S.

Category

No.

No.

Particulars

Existing

Proposed

Total Qty

Disposal

Chemical Sludge
1

34.3

from Waste Water

8.0 MT/M

32.0 MT/M

40 MT/M

CHWTSDF

Treatment
Spent oil
2

5.1

Sale to
0.4 MT/M

0.1 MT/M

0.5 MT/M

Authorised
recyclers

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Discarded

33.3

Containers

83 nos/M

118 nos/M

201 nos/M

MS / HDPE Drums

0 nos/M

25 nos/M

25 nos/M

IBCs

0 nos/M

50 nos/M

50 nos/M

Carboys

36.1

Concentration
Techniques (MEE)

Authorised
recyclers

CHWTSDF/Sal

Sludge from
4

Sale to

Nil

20.4 MT/M

20.4 MT/M

e to
Authorised
recyclers

Batteries
5

Rules,

Sale to
Lead Acid Batteries

Nil

30 Nos /A

30 Nos /A

2002
6

15.2

Authorised
recyclers

Discarded Asbestos

8.3 kg/M

8.3 kg/M

CHWTSDF
Sale to

35.2

Spent Catalyst

0.2 MT/M

0.3MT/M

0.5 MT/M

Authorised
recyclers

Waste or residue
8

5.2

containing oil (Oil


soaked gaskets

Nil

150 kg/M

150 kg/M

CHWTSDF

and cotton waste)


E- waste
9

Rules,

Sale to
e-Waste

Nil

57 kg/M

57 kg/M

2011
10

35.3

Authorised
recyclers

Carbon/Charcoal

Nil

2.2 MT/M

2.2 MT/M

Incineration
in boiler
Sale to

11

Silica

Nil

2.2 MT/M

2.2 MT/M

authorize
party/Land
filling

12

Resin

Nil

0.1 MT/M

0.1 MT/M

CHWTSDF

2.19. GREEN BELT DEVELOPMENT


Adequate land will be available for green belt development. There is total 2286 m2 areas have
been taken for green cover / lawn development in the proposed expansion facility. Suitable plant
species of local varieties will be planted with adequate spacing and density for their fast growth
and survival. Proponent will also developed green belt in outside of project premises and nearby
area due to very small plot area.
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2.20. RAIN WATER HARVESTING


Rainwater harvesting is proposed in the project to conserve the rain water. Adequate care has
been taken while making efficient planning for percolation of rainwater into the sub-surface
without directly draining it outside the Project and conserving maximum extent of rain water within
the facility. In order to allow percolation of rainwater into the ground, rainwater harvesting
structures along the boundary of the project has been proposed. These will enhance the
groundwater potential while raising the water Tables in the area.
Run off from the proposed project site is calculated using rational formula:
Q= C x I X A
Q = Run-off in m3/hr
A = Catchment Area (ha)
C = Coefficient of Run-off
I = intensity of Rainfall in mm/hr
Table: 2.19. Annual Runoff
Land use type

Area (M2)

Coefficient runoff

Rainfall (m)

Quantity of

rain

water (M3)
Roof top area
Green Area
Total

2686.00

0.9

3.413

8250.5

18.00

0.3

3.413

18.4

2704.00

8268.9

Harvested water will be collected in underground tanks of 350 KL and 150 KL. The stored water
shall be used for firefighting as well process.
2.21 Storm Water-Collection and Disposal
Storm water drains is constructed according to municipal regulations. Storm water from the entire
plot will be collected through network of storm drains. Storm water from plot area will be collected
in the rainwater harvesting pits provided for this purpose. The overflow from these pits, if any, will
be then discharged in the proposed drains. The dimension of the drain is 10.5 x 15.0 x 2.25 M.
2.22 Air Pollution Control Measures
Air pollution control measures include adequate stack height, installation of cyclone, dust
collectors and incinerator.

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PHOTOGRAPHS OF POLLUTION CONTROL MEASURES

ETP Facility

Aeration tank

MEE

RO Plant

Greenbelt

Greenbelt

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CHAPTER 3
BASELINE ENVIRONMENTAL STATUS
3.0 INTRODUCTION
The baseline environmental qualities of various environmental components like air, noise,
water, land, flora and fauna and socio-economic form an important and integral part of any
environmental study. The baseline data forms the basis for predicting/assessing the
environmental impacts of the proposed project. The baseline environmental quality is assessed
through field surveys within the impact zone as well as secondary data for various components
of the environment, viz. air, noise, water, land and socio-economic.
The proposed Project is located on the land falling under MIDC area, Mahad, District Raigad,
Maharashtra. The coordinates of the site is 1806.397N, 7329.321E at an altitude of around
56 m above MSL.
The present report presents the data collected during the sampling period of three months
during summer Season from March 2013 to May 2013. Various environmental components
were monitored and samples were analyzed.
The baseline quality of various components of the environment, viz. air, noise, water, and land,
biology, meteorological and socio-economic is assessed within the impact zone of about 10 km
around the proposed site. Secondary data has also been incorporated from authentic sources
viz. Government/Non-Governmental Agencies, Universities, Indian Meteorological Department
(IMD), Ground Water Board etc. Various environmental components were monitored and
samples analyzed. The is Google image showing project site shown in figure 3.1 and 10 km radius
map from Project site is shown in Fig. 3.2.

Baseline Environmental Status

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Fig. 3.1: Study Area of 10 km radius

Fig. 3.2 Project site in Google image

Baseline Environmental Status

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3.1 ENVIRONMENTAL SETTING OF STUDY AREA


An area covering 10 km radius from the proposed Project site has been considered for the
baseline study.
3.1.1 Salient Features of the Project Site
Table 3.1: Salient Features of the Project Site
S. No.

Feature

Details

Coordinates

1806.397N, 7329.321E

Altitude

56 MSL

Village, District, State

MIDC, Mahad, dist- Raigad, Maharashtra

Land for the Project

MIDC land

Ambient Temperature

Relative humidity:

Average 94%

Annual Rainfall

Average 3413 mm*

Mean Wind velocity

1.25 m/s

Reserve Forests

Approx 10 Km near village- Nadgaon

10

Present land use at the proposed


site

Notified industrial land

11

Nearest village

12

Nearest Town/City

Birwadi & Mahad

13

Nearest Railway Station

Veer (18 KM)

14

Nearest Hospital

MMA hospital (1.5km)

15

Nearest Fire Station

MIDC, Mahad (1 KM)

16

Nearest Highway

NH - 66 (2.5 KM)

17

Nearest Airport

Pune (130 KM)

18

Nearest Water Body

19

Ecologically sensitive zones within


10-km distance

Not present

20

Historical/ Archaeological places

Raigarh fort (approx 12KM) & Pandav Leni

21

National Parks/Wild Life Sanctuary

Not present within 10 km

Annual average Max- 34C


Annual average Min- 20C

Temgarh (North side), Jite (NNW), Kusgaon (NNW),


Asanpoi (WSW), kamble (NE)

Kal river (1.5 Km)


Savitri river (2.6 Km)

Baseline Environmental Status

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S. No.

Feature

Details

22

List of Major Industries (within 10


km)

Sudarshan chemical ltd., Vinati Organics ltd., Vinyl


chemical (I) ltd, Laxmi organics, Bagadia colour
chem., Aqua pharm, Silvo lical chemical ltd, Percision
Fastners ltd, Siddharth colour Chem ltd, Shri Hari
export ltd.

23

Critically polluted areas

Not present within 10 km

24

Seismic Zone

Zone IV

Source: Field survey & secondary information, Report of Ministry of Water Resources Central
Ground Water Board (2009).
Fig. 3.2 (a) Map showing villages in the study area

Baseline Environmental Status

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3.2 BASELINE ENVIRONMENTAL DATA


3.2.1 Methodology
The methodology for conducting the baseline environmental survey has been obtained from
the guidelines provided in the EIA Guidance Manual for Synthetic organic chemicals
Industry issued by the Ministry of Environment and Forests (MoEF). Environmental attributes
and frequency of monitoring is given in Table 3.2.
Table 3.2: Environmental Attributes & Frequency of Monitoring
Attribute

Parameters

No. of
Sampling
Locations

Meteorology

Wind
speed
&
direction,
temperature, relative humidity,
rainfall, cloud cover and solar
radiation.

Project Site

Ambient air
quality

PM10, PM2.5, SO2, NOX, CO,


H2S,NH3, HC, Flouride, Pb, VOCs,
Ozone, Benzene, Benzo pyrene,
Arsenic, Nickle etc.

10

Noise levels

Noise levels in dB(A) Leq

Biological
environment

Existing flora and fauna

Surface
water quality

Physical,
chemical
and
bacteriological
parameters
including
pH,
temperature,
turbidity, magnesium hardness,
total alkalinity, chloride, sulphate,
nitrate,
fluoride,
sodium,
potassium, salinity, Total nitrogen,
total phosphorus, DO, BOD, COD,
Heavy metals, Total coliforms,
faecal coliforms, Phyto-plankton.

Sr.
No.

Study Area

Through field visits


and substantiated
through secondary
data sources.

Once in a season.

Baseline Environmental Status

Frequency of
Monitoring / Data
Collection
Data collected from
IMD,
and
by
installing
meteorological
station for hourly site
specific data.
24 hourly samples
twice a week. CO
and O3 8 hourly
samples twice a
week.
At least one day in
a season for day
time and night time
on a working &
nonworking day.

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Sr.
No.

Attribute

Parameters

No. of
Sampling
Locations

Physical & chemical parameters


including Physical, chemical and
bacteriological
parameters
including
pH,
temperature,
turbidity, magnesium hardness,
total alkalinity, chloride, sulphate,
nitrate,
fluoride,
sodium,
potassium, salinity, Total nitrogen,
total phosphorus, DO, BOD, COD,
Heavy metals, Total coliforms,
faecal coliforms, Phyto-plankton
Physical, chemical and biological
parameters to assess agricultural
and
afforestation
potential
including Particle size distribution,
Texture & Silt Density, Index, pH,
Permeability,
Electrical
conductivity,
Nitrites,
Phosphates, TPH, Fluorides, Heavy
metals, SAR, Porosity, Bulk density,
Total hydrocarbons and cation
exchange capacity.

Groundwater
quality

Soil
characteristi
cs

Land use /
Land Cover

Land use for different land use


Classifications.

Socioeconomic
Environment

Socio-economic characteristics,
labour force characteristics,
population statistics existing
amenities in the study area and
quality of life.

Once in a season.

Once in season

Study Area

Land use / Land


Cover Analysis using
satellite
imaging
and GIS Technique

Study Area

Based
on
field
survey and data
collected
from
Census of India

Baseline Environmental Status

Frequency of
Monitoring / Data
Collection

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3.3 GEOLOGY OF THE STUDY AREA


The Mahad region is part of Konkan Coastal Belt from Raigarh district of Maharashtra. This
region is traversed by westerly flowing Savitri River and its tributaries. The major tributaries of
Savitri are Kal River, Gandari River, Ghod nala, Kal nadi, Negeshri nadi. The width of coastal
belt in this region is about 50 kms. The three physiographic regions from west to east in
Maharashtra are: Konkan Coastal Belt, Western Ghats and Maharashtra plateau. The Konkan
Coastal Belt (KCB) is narrow and elongated strip of land whose average width is about 40
km. Most of this region is covered by basaltic lava flows of the Deccan Trap of upper
cretaceous to Eocene age. It is traversed by several east - west trending ridges and west
flowing rivers and their tributaries with steep to moderate gradients. Summer and rainy are
two major seasons and hence weather is hot and humid. It receives 2000 to 3000 mm rainfall
per year. Most of this belt is under forest and soil cover of varying density and thickness
respectively.
3.4 CLIMATE OF THE REGION
The climate of the region is classified as tropical wet and dry climate as per Koppel Climate
classification, with following four main seasons:
Winter season

: December to February

Summer / Pre-monsoon season

: March to May

Monsoon season

: June to September

Post monsoon season

: October to November

3.4.1 Regional Meteorology


The long term meteorology of the region based on data recorded at the nearest observatory
station of Indian Meteorological Department (IMD) at Alibag is presented in Table 3.3.
Table 3.3: Climatology of Alibag (2008)
Month
January
February
March
April
May
June
July
August
September
October

Maximum
Minimum
Temperature Temperature
31.6
31.6
33.3
35.6
37.0
36.8
32.6
31.9
32.7
35.2

13.4
11.2
18.0
20.2
24.6
23.2
23.6
23.3
22.7
20.8

Maximum Minimum Average Wind


Wind
Relative
Relative
Rainfall speed
direction
humidity Humidity
(mm)
Km/hr
92
96
95
99
83
97
98
98
97
93

42
51
58
54
61
62
79
69
66
48

Baseline Environmental Status

-----25.3
21.9
13.5
13.5
--

8.08
9.05
10.0
11.5
13.1
24.3
24.4
19.2
13.7
9.2

19.3
19.1
20.8
21.2
24.3
26.2
34.1
45.6
31.2
19.8

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November
December

36.1

18.0

91

40

--

6.8

17.7

35.2

16.4

90

52

--

7.0

20.8

Source: Alibagh Met station


3.4.1.1 Summary of Regional Meteorology
The annual maximum temperature is 37 C in the month of May and annual minimum
temperature is 11.2 C in the month of February. The maximum RH is 99 % and minimum RH is
40 %
3.5 SITE SPECIFIC MICRO METEOROLOGICAL DATA OF THE STUDY AREA
Site specific climatic condition refers to average weather comprising of temperature, relative
humidity, wind speed, rainfall, cloud cover etc. This determines the baseline conditions and
probable impacts on environmental parameters with respect to the Project. The site specific
climatic conditions are given below in the Table3.4.
Table 3.4: Site specific climatic conditions
Month

Mar-13

Apr-13

May-13

--

Temp C

Relative
Humidity
%

Wind
Speed
m/s

Wind
Direction

Rainfall
mm

Visibility

Min

12

N.A

Max

37

92

16.8

337.5

N.A

10

Average

25.8

31.7

2.8

100.1

N.A

6.5

Min

17

N.A

Max

41

85

18.6

315

N.A

10

Average

29.0

32.5

4.1

171.9

N.A

Min

22

Max

40

78

20.7

315

N.A
N.A

6.9
4

Average

29.8

41.4

6.8

248.6

N.A

10
6.9

The maximum temperature is in the month of April (41C) (and minimum temperature is in the
month of March (12C). Maximum wind speed recorded is 20.7 m/s in the month of May.

Baseline Environmental Status

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Fig-3.3 Windrose diagram of the study area

Baseline Environmental Status

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3.6 AIR ENVIRONMENT


3.6.1 Reconnaissance
The quality of ambient air depends upon the background concentrations of specific
contaminants, the emission sources and meteorological conditions. The study on baseline
ambient air quality status in the project area is an essential and primary requirement for
assessing the impacts on air environment due to any proposed developmental activity.
The baseline studies on air environment include identification of specific air pollution
parameters expected to have significant impacts and assessing their existing levels in
ambient air within the impact zone. To assess the baseline status of ambient air quality in the
study area monitoring is undertaken to ascertain the baseline pollutant concentrations in
ambient air.
3.6.2 Methodology for Air Monitoring
AAQM was carried out and AAQM locations were monitored on 24 hourly average basis
twice in a week as per guidelines of CPCB and NAAQS. The conventional and project
specific parameters such as particulate matter PM10 (size less than 10 m), particulate matter
PM2.5 (size less than 2.5m), Sulphur Dioxide (SO2) & Oxides of Nitrogen (NOx) were monitored.
3.6.3 Selection of Stations for Sampling
Depending upon the purpose of the study IS: 5184 (part XIV) lays down various criteria for
selection of sampling stations. For EIA/ EMP, the purpose is to ascertain the baseline pollutant
concentrations in ambient air. Accordingly, the criterion can be selected to ascertain quality
of air on human settlements or environmentally sensitive areas if any located in the 10 km
radius study area.
The locations for AAQM study were selected within the 10 km radius of the proposed plant
installation. Ambient air quality was monitored on 10 locations to generate representative
ambient air quality data. The sampling locations are shown in Figure 3.4 and listed in Table
3.5.

Baseline Environmental Status

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S. No.
1

Table 3.5: Ambient Air Quality Monitoring Location Details


(Monitoring period: 1st March 2013 to 31st May 2013)
Distance (km) &
Sampling
Direction from
Justification
Sample Id
locations
site
Project Site

A1

---

Temgarh

A2

2 Km, NW

Kusgaon

A3

6 km, NNW

Sakadi

A4

5 Km, NW

Jite

A5

2.5 Km, NNW

Asanpoi

A6

3.5 Km, WSW

Aklae

A7

2 Km, SW

Birwadi

A8

1 Km, ESE)

Nadgaon

A9

6 Km, W

10

Deshmukh

A10

5 Km, NW

Represents ambient air quality of


the site
As per IMD data, this station is
downwind of the project site
during pre monsoon months (MarMay).
This stations AAQ data captures
the
baseline
for
nearest
habitation from Project site
located at Temgarh.
This stations AAQ data captures
the
baseline
for
nearest
habitation from Project site
located at Kusgaon.
This stations AAQ data captures
the
baseline
for
nearest
habitation from Project site
located at Sakadi.
This stations AAQ data captures
the
baseline
for
nearest
habitation from Project site
located at Jite.
This stations AAQ data captures
the
baseline
for
nearest
habitation from Project site
located at Asanpoi.
This stations AAQ data captures
the
baseline
for
nearest
habitation from Project site
located at Aklae.
This stations AAQ data captures
the
baseline
for
nearest
habitation from Project site
located at Birwadi.
As per IMD data, this station is
downwind of the project site
during pre monsoon months (MarMay).
This stations AAQ data captures
the
baseline
for
nearest
habitation from Project site
located at Nadgaon.
This stations AAQ data captures
the
baseline
for
nearest
habitation from Project site
located at Deshmukh.

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Fig. 3.4: Map Showing Air Monitoring Locations within 10 km

Table 3.6: Tabulated Data for PM10 at Sampling Locations


Locations of
Sampling

A1

A2

A3

A4

A5

A6

A7

A8

A9

A10

Minimum

169

332

226

301

270

208

135

248

413

140

Maximum

175

348

234

311

280

214

147

256

425

150

Average

172

340

230

306

275

211

141

252

419

145

90th Percentile

175

346

233.7

309

279

214

146

256

423

149

95th Percentile

175

347

234

310

280

214

147

256

424

150

98th Percentile

175

348

234

310.54

280

214

147

256

425

150

CPCB
Standard

100 g/m3

Note: All above values are in g/m3

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Fig. 3.5: Graphical representation of PM10 concentration at different locations


Observation:
As shown in the Table as well as in graphical representation, PM10 was found in the average
range of 141419 g/m3. Thus, the 24 hourly PM10 found in the given locations are exceeding
the applicable limit of 100 g/m3.
Table 3.7: Tabulated Data for PM2.5 at Sampling Locations
Locations of

A1

A2

A3

A4

A5

A6

A7

A8

A9

A10

Minimum

73

75

71

76

50

49

34

62

69

40

Maximum

78

81

79

86

65

55

46

74

81

48

Average

75

78

75

82

58

52

40

68

75

44

90th Percentile

78

81

79

85

63

55

45

73

79

48

95th

Percentile

78

81

79

86

64

55

45

74

80

48

98th Percentile

78

81

79

86

65

55

46

74

81

48

Sampling

CPCB Standard 60 g/m3


Note: All above values are in g/m3

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Fig. 3.6: PM2.5 concentration at different Site Locations


Observation:
PM2.5 in the study area has been found to be in the average range of 40 82 g/m3. Thus
the 24 hourly PM2.5 found in the given locations are exceeding applicable limit of 60 g/m3.
Table 3.8: Tabulated Data for SO2 at Sampling Locations
Locations

of

A1

A2

A3

A4

A5

A6

A7

A8

A9

A10

Minimum

15

16

13.6

11.3

15

16.4

14

16

21

14

Maximum

21

22

23.5

20.2

26

24.4

26

27

28

21

Average

18

19

19.5

16.8

20

20.4

20

22

24

19

90th Percentile

20

22

23.2

19.1

23

23

24

25

27

21

95th Percentile

21

23

23.5

19

23

24

25

26

27

21

98th

21

23

23.5

19.878

25

24.4

26

27

27

21

Sampling

Percentile

CPCB
Standard

80 g/m3

Note: All above values are in g/m3

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Fig. 3.7: SO2 concentration at different Site Location


Observation:
SO2 observed in the study area has been found in the average range 16.8 to 24 g/m3. Thus
the 24 hourly SO2 found in the given locations are found well within CPCB standard of 80
g/m3.
Table 3.9: Tabulated Data for NOx at Sampling Locations
Locations
Sampling

of

A1

A2

A3

A4

A5

A6

A7

A8

A9

A10

Minimum

34

43

31.2

32

35

29

31

32

33

30

Maximum

42

48

39.2

45

45

37

40

40

40

41

Average

38

45

35.2

39

39

33

34

36

36

35

90th Percentile

41

47

37.9

41

43

36

39

39

39

39

95th Percentile

42

48

38.2

43

44

36

39

39

39

40

98th Percentile
CPCB
Standard

42

48

38.74

44

45

37

39

39

39

40

80 g/m3

Note: All above values are in g/m3

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Fig. 3.8: NOx concentration at diffrent Site Locations


Observation:
NOx observed during the base line monitoring was in the average range of 33 to 45 g/m3.
Thus the 24 hourly NOx found in the given locations are found well within CPCB standard of
80 g/m3.
Table 3.10: Tabulated Data for CO at Sampling Locations
Locations
Sampling

of

A1

A2

A3

A4

A5

A6

A7

A8

A9

A10

Minimum

0.22

0.35

0.22

0.29

0.24

0.23

0.23

0.23

0.26

0.25

Maximum

0.68

0.58

0.55

0.51

0.56

0.51

0.58

0.53

0.48

0.54

Average

0.39

0.45

0.40

0.41

0.38

0.35

0.36

0.41

0.39

0.40

90th Percentile

0.54

0.53

0.49

0.50

0.52

0.48

0.44

0.52

0.47

0.51

95th Percentile

0.60

0.55

0.51

0.51

0.53

0.49

0.48

0.53

0.48

0.52

98th Percentile
0.64
0.57
CPCB
2 mg/m3
Standard

0.53

0.51

0.55

0.50

0.53

0.53

0.48

0.53

Note: All above values are in mg/m3

Baseline Environmental Status

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Fig. 3.9: CO concentration at different monitoring Locations


Observation:
CO observed during the base line monitoring was in the average range of 0.35 to 0.45
mg/m3. Thus the 8 hourly CO found in the given locations is found well within CPCB standard
of 2 mg/m3.
Table 3.11: Tabulated Data for Ozone at Sampling Locations
Locations
Sampling

of

A1

A2

A3

A4

A5

A6

A7

A8

A9

A10

Minimum

2.50

6.20

5.29

2.30

2.30

3.20

3.40

4.80

2.90

3.50

Maximum

7.20

8.70

7.65

9.30

9.50

10.00

7.40

9.60

10.00

10.20

Average

5.12

7.48

6.9

5.00

5.88

7.02

6.08

8.37

5.91

6.17

90th Percentile

6.72

8.40

7.4

7.27

8.69

8.81

7.37

9.60

8.54

7.88

95th Percentile

6.89

8.57

7.485

8.92

9.07

9.50

7.40

9.60

8.96

8.43

98th Percentile
CPCB
Standard

7.07

8.65

7.581

9.25

9.32

9.82

7.40

9.60

9.58

9.42

100 g/m3

Note: All above values are in g/m3

Figure 3.10: Ozone concentration at diffrent Site Locations

Baseline Environmental Status

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Observation:
Ozone observed during the base line monitoring was in the average range of 5.00 to 8.37
g/m3. Thus 8 hourly Ozone found in the given locations are found well within CPCB standard
of 100 g/m3.
Table 3.12: Ambient Air Quality Monitoring For VOCs, HC, Lead, Arsenic, Nickel, &
Benzopyrene at Sampling Locations
A1

A2

A3

A4

A5

A6

A7

A8

A9

A10

CPCB
Standard

VOCs

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

HC

<1

<1

<1

<1

<1

<1

<1

<1

<1

<1

Lead

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

1.0 g/m3

Arsenic

<5

<5

<5

<5

<5

<5

<5

<5

<5

<5

6.0 ng/m3

Nickel

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

<10

20.0 ng/m3

Benzopyrene

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

1.0 ng/m3

Locations
Sampling

of

Observation:
VOCs, HC, Lead, Arsenic, Nickel, & Benzopyrene were monitored at all 10 locations and it
was found BDL.

Table 3.13: National Ambient Air Quality Standards and Methods of Measurement
National Ambient Air Quality Standards
S.
No.

Pollutants

Time
Weighted
Average

Industrial,
Residential,
Rural and other
area

Ecologically
Sensitive
Area

SO2 (g/m3)

24 hours

80

80

NOx (g/m3)

24 hours

80

80

PM10 (g/m3)

24 hours

100

100

PM2.5 (g/m3)

24 hours

60

60

CO (mg/m3)

8 hours

24 hours

400

400

8 hours

100

100

6
7

Ammonia
(g/m3)
Ozone
(g/m3)

Baseline Environmental Status

Methods of
measurement
Improved West and
Gaeke method.
Modified Jacob &
Hochheiser
(Sodium
Arsenite).
Gravimetric
Gravimetric
Non Dispersive Infra
Red Spectroscopy
Indophenol
Blue
Method
UV Photometric
Chemical Method

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Lead (g/m3)

24 hours

1.0

1.0

AAS

Arsenic (ng/m3)

Annual

6.0

6.0

AAS

10

Nickel (ng/m3)

Annual

20.0

20.0

AAS

11

Benzene (g/m3)
Benzopyrene
(ng/m3)

Annual

05

05

Annual

1.0

1.0

11

Gas Chromatography
Gas Chromatography

Source: NAAQS, CPCB notification, 2009


3.7 NOISE ENVIRONMENT
Noise can be defined as an unwanted sound. It interferes with speech and hearing. If intense
enough, it can damage hearing, or is otherwise irritating. The definition of noise as unwanted
sound implies that it has an adverse effect on human beings and their environment. Noise
can also disturb natural wildlife and ecological system.
The objective of the noise pollution survey in the study area was to identify existing noise
sources and to measure background noise levels. The collection of baseline noise
environment data included following steps:
3.7.1 Reconnaissance
In order to measure the existing noise sources and to identify the background noise levels,
the noise pollution survey around the proposed site was carried out. The collection of
baseline noise environment data included Identification of noise sources and to measure
background noise levels and Measurement of noise levels due to transportation and other
local activity.
3.7.2 Methodology for Noise Monitoring
Noise standards have been designated as per the Noise Pollution (Regulation & Control) Rules,
2000 Notified by Ministry of Environment and Forests, New Delhi, February 14, 2000. The ambient
noise standards are presented in Equivalent noise levels (Leq.) have been measured twice a
week during study period. The measurements were carried out at each monitoring location
during day time and night time.
To understand the noise environment around the proposed plant, a noise survey was
conducted using Sound Level Meter. Noise measurements were carried out at the same
locations where ambient air quality was monitored.
3.7.3 Noise Monitoring Locations
A total of 12 locations were identified for ambient noise monitoring in the study area. The noise
monitoring locations are shown in Fig. No. 3.11 and listed in Table 3.14.

Baseline Environmental Status

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Figure 3.11: Image showing Noise Monitoring Location at 10 km

Table 3.14: Details of Noise Monitoring Locations


S.
No.

Sampling locations

Sample ID

Distance from Site


(Km) & Direction

Project Site

N1

---

Birwadi Market

N2

1 Km, ENE

MMA Hospital,MIDC,
Mahad

N3

4 Km, W

Urdu school, Jite

N4

WNW 3 Km

Dr.Babasaheb
ambedkar college,
NH-66

N5

(WSW, 7 Km)

Represents
residential
area in the western part
of the study area.

MIDC, residential area

N6

5 Km,W

Represents nearest
habitation to the Project
Site.

Baseline Environmental Status

Type of Area
Represents Project site.
Represents nearest
habitation to the Project
Site.
Represents the residential
area close to the main
access road to the
Project site.
Represents
residential
area in the western part
of the study area.

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Table 3.15: Status of Noise within the study area


Monitoring Period: March to May 2013
Day Time, dB(A) Leq
S.
No.

Night Time, dB(A) Leq

Result

CPCB
Permissible
Limit

Result

CPCB
Permissible
Limit

Industrial

79

75

68

70

Location name

Zone

1.

Project Site

2.

Birwadi Market

Commercial
area

68

65

59

55

3.

MMA Hospital,
MIDC, Mahad

Industrial

68

75

60

70

4.

Urdu school, Jite

Silence zone

53

50

42

40

Silence zone

55

50

43

40

Industrial

69

75

62

70

5.
6.

Dr.Babasaheb
ambedkar
college, NH-66
MIDC, residential
area

Table 3.16: Applicable Noise Standards


Area Code

Category of Area

Limit in dB (A) Leq


Day Time

Night Time

Industrial area

75

70

Commercial area

65

55

Residential area

55

45

Silence zone

50

40

Note 1 Day time is reckoned in between 6 am and 10 pm.


Note 2 Night time reckoned in between 10 pm and 6 am.
Note 3 Silence zone is defined as areas up to 10 meters around such premises as hospitals,
education, institutions and courts. The silence zones are to be declared by the
Component Authority.
Note 4

Mixed categories of areas should be declared as one of the four above-mentioned


categories by the Component Authority and the corresponding standard shall apply.

Source: The Noise Pollution (Regulation & Control) Rules, 2000

Baseline Environmental Status

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Figure 3.12: Graphical Representation of Day time Noise Level in the study area

Figure 3.13: Graphical Representation of Night time Noise Level in the study area
3.7.4 Observed Noise Level in the Study Area
The noise levels varied in the study area during daytime from 53 dB (A) Leq to 69 dB (A) Leq
and at the project site (industrial area) noise observed was 79 dB (A) Leq. The day time noise
level in the study area is higher than the permissible noise standards. The night time noise
level in the study area is in the range of 42 dB (A) Leq to 62 dB (A) Leq whereas on industrial
site, it was 68 dB (A) Leq. The night time noise was also within stipulated standards of CPCB
Though we are considering the proposed project site in Industrial area, residential areas and
Silence zones are located nearby.

Baseline Environmental Status

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3.8

WATER ENVIRONMENT

3.8.1 Reconnaissance Survey


Reconnaissance survey has been done for water quality monitoring in the Study Area. The
baseline water quality of ground water / surface water in the region is obtained by collecting
sample from villages in the area while considering the 10 km area for the baseline study.
3.8.2 Methodology for water Monitoring
In order to establish the baseline water quality, ground water and surface water sampling
locations were selected based on availability, standard norms and requirement. Ground
water samples were collected from the identified hand pumps and bore wells for the
characterization of their water quality. Selection of surface water sampling locations has
been considered as per the utilization pattern of the villagers for domestic / drinking
purposes.
The samples collected were preserved, stored and analyzed as per standards methods of
Analysis of Water and Wastewater (APHA, 1995) to assess physico-chemical and
bacteriological characteristics of water. The methodology for water analysis is listed below in
Table: 3.17.
Table 3.17: Methodologies for Water Analysis
S.No
A
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23

Parameters
Physico-chemical test
Colour
Temperature
Turbidity
pH at 25C
Conductivity
Total Hardness as CaCO3
Iron as Fe
Chlorides as Cl
Dissolved solids
Magnesium hardness
Copper as Cu
Sulphate as SO4
Nitrate as NO3
Total Nitrogen
Total Phosphorus
Fluoride as F
Sodium as Na
Potassium as K
Phenolic compounds as Phenol
Mercury as Hg
Cadmium as Cd
Selenium as Se
Arsenic as As

Protocol
APHA 21st edition, 2120 B
IS 3025 (Part 9) 1984 Reaffirmed: 2002
APHA 21st edition, 2130 B
APHA 21st edition, 4500 H+
APHA 21st edition, 2510 B
APHA 21st edition, 2340 C
APHA 21st edition, 3500 Fe
APHA 21st edition, 4500 Cl
APHA 21st edition, 2540 C
APHA 21st edition, 3500 Mg B
APHA 21st edition, 3111 B
APHA 21st edition, 4500 SO4
APHA 21st edition, 4500 NO3 E
APHA 21st edition, 4500 NO3 B
APHA 21st edition, 4500 P D
APHA 21st edition, 4500 F
APHA 21st edition, 3500 Na B
APHA 21st edition, 3500 K B
APHA 21st edition, 5530 C
APHA 21st edition, 3112B
APHA 21st edition, 3111B
APHA 21st edition, 3114B
APHA 21st edition, 3550 As B

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S.No
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
B
34
35
36
37

Parameters
Lead as Pb
Zinc as Zn
Chromium as Cr+6
Total Chromium
Alkalinity as CaCO3
Total Suspended solids
Salinity (parts per thousand
Dissolved Oxygen
Chemical Oxygen demand
Biochemical Oxygen demand (at 20V
for 5 days)
Biological tests
Total Coliform
Faecal coliform
E.Coli
Zooplankton

Protocol
APHA 21st edition, 3111 B
APHA 21st edition, 3111 B
APHA 21st edition, 3500 Cr
APHA 21st edition, 3500 Cr
APHA 21st edition, 2320 B
APHA 21st edition, 2540 D
APHA 21st edition, 2520
APHA 21st edition, 4500 O-C
APHA 21st edition, 5220 B
IS 3025 (Part 44) 1993

IS 1622- 1981 RReaff. 2003 05


IS 1622- 1981 RReaff. 2003 05
IS 1622- 1981 RReaff. 2003 05
APHA 21st edition, 10200 G

3.8.3 Sampling Locations


Sampling locations for surface water and ground water has been identified within 8 km
radius from the Project site. The sampling location is shown in Fig.3.14 and represented in
table 3.18.
Figure 3.14: Image showing Surface & Ground Water Sampling Locations within 10 km

Baseline Environmental Status

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Geo- Hydrology

1.

The Mahad region is part of Konkan Coastal Belt from Raigarh district of
Maharashtra.

2.

Region is traversed by westerly flowing Savitri River and its tributaries.

3.

The major tributaries of Savitri are Kal River, Gandari River, Ghod
Negeshri nadi.

4.

The Konkan Coastal Belt (KCB) is narrow and elongated strip of land
average width is about 40 km.

5.

Most of this region is covered by basaltic lava flows of the Deccan


cretaceous to Eocene age.

6.

It is traversed by several easts - west trending ridges and west


their tributaries with steep to moderate gradients.

Baseline Environmental Status

nala, Kal nadi,

whose

Trap of upper

flowing rivers and

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Table 3.18: Water sampling locations in the study area


S. No.

Sampling locations

Sample
Id

Distance from site


(km) & Direction

1.

Birwadi (well)

GW 1

3.2 Km, SE

2.

Jite (well)

GW 2

2 Km, NE

3.

Sakadi(borewell)

GW 3

5.4 Km, NW

4.

Nadgaon (Well)

GW4

5 Km, NW

5.

Kal river

SW 1

2.5, SW

6.

Savitri river

SW 2

5 Km, W

7.

Nala

SW 3

1.5 Km, NW

8.

Chaudha tale,
lake Mahad city

SW 4

5 Km, NW

Baseline Environmental Status

Justification for location of


sample
Representing ground water
quality nearer Project site
Representing ground water
quality for use in
domestic services in
Vicinity of Project site.
Representing ground water
quality for use in
Domestic services by village
located in NW direction of
Project site.
Representing ground water
quality for use in
Domestic services by village
located in NW direction of
Project site.
Representing water quality
of nearest river w.r.t site
Representing surface water
quality at site.
Representing water quality
of natural water resource to
be used for Project water
supply during commissioning
of
the project.
Representing water quality
of natural water resource to
be used for Project water
supply during commissioning
of
the project.

3.26

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Table 3.19: Analysis Result of Ground Water and Surface Water Samples
Date of sampling: 22- 23/04/2013
S.
No.

Parameter

Units

Permissible Limit

Result

as Per

Sample Identification

GW1

GW2

GW3

GW4

SW1

SW2

SW3

SW4

IS 10500:1991

---

7.63

7.74

8.58

7.98

8.83

8.24

8.83

8.38

6.5-8.5

APHA 4500 H+

S/cm

256

707

687

343

214

352

7428

425

APHA 2510

NTU

10

15

15

15

10

APHA 2130

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

25

APHA 2120

APHA 2150

1.

pH

2.

Conductivity

3.

Turbidity

4.

Color

Hazen

5.

Odor

Unobje
ctiona
ble

6.

Total Dissolved Solid


Total Suspended

7.

mg/l
mg/l

Solid

8.

Sulphate

9.

Chloride

10.

Total Hardness

11.

Calcium as Ca

12.

Magnesium Mg

13.

Alkalinity

14.

Copper

mg/l
mg/l
mg/l
mg/l
mg/l
mg/l
mg/l

Unobj
Unobject Unobject Unobject Unobject Unobject Unobject Unobject
ection
-ionable -ionable -ionable -ionable -ionable -ionable -ionable
able
182
2

482
<2

462
8

242
<2

152

248

4925

292

2000

APHA 2540 C

10

APHA 2540 B

12.5

25

132.5

6.75

8.5

925

9.25

400

APHA 4500SO42-

29.99

89.97

79.97

19.99

29.99

32

2489

48

1000

APHA 4500 - Cl-

150

340

170

130

130

142

2750

156

600

APHA 2340

29.66

92.18

60.92

44.08

26.45

34.4

713.4

39.2

200

APHA -3500 Ca

18.47

26.73

4.37

4.86

15.55

13.6

235.71

14.1

NS

APHA 3500-Mg

10

12

10

10

30

26

40

35

600

APHA 2320

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

1.5

APHA 3500-Cu

Baseline Environmental Status

Reference
Method

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mg/l

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

<0.5

APHA 3500-Zn

1.0

APHA 3500-Fe

<0.01

0.05

APHA 3500-Pb

<0.1

<0.1

APHA 3500-Ni

<0.003

<0.003

<0.003

0.01

APHA 3500-C

Absent

Absent

Absent

BDL

APHA 9221 B

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

APHA 9221 E

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

APHA 9221 F

Zinc

16.

Iron

17.

Lead

mg/L

<0.01

<0.01

<0.01

<0.01

<0.01

<0.01

<0.01

18.

Nickel

mg/L

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

19.

Cadmium

mg/L

<0.003

<0.003

<0.003

<0.003

<0.003

20.

Total Coliform

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

21.

Faecal Coliform

Absent

Absent

Absent

22.

E. Coli

Absent

Absent

mg/l

MPN/
100 mL
MPN/
100 mL
MPN/
100 mL

<0.1

<0.1

<0.5

15

15.

<0.1

<0.1

0.08

<0.1

0.18

<0.1

mg/L

74

230

152

110

66

86

1780

Absent

APHA 3500-Ca

24.

Calcium Hardness as
CaCO3
Magnesium
Hardness as CaCO3

mg/L

76

110

18

20

64

56

970

98

APHA 3500-Mg

25.

Phenol

mg/L

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

<0.1

58

APHA 5530

26.

Fluoride

mg/L

0.028

0.18

1.26

0.039

1.27

1.4

1.25

BDL

1.5

APHA 5400-F-

27.

Salinity

mg/L

54

161.95

143.95

35.98

53.98

57.6

4480

1.25

APHA 2520 B

28.

Dissolved Oxygen

mg/L

3.1

2.5

3.0

2.2

6.2

6.5

4.6

6.2

APHA 4500-O

29.

Pesticides

P/A

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

Absent

Gas
Chromatograph
y

Chemical Oxygen
Demand
Biochemical Oxygen
Demand

mg/l

35

29

185

38

APHA 5220

mg/l

26

APHA 5210

23.

30.
31.

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Observation: From the Table above, it can be observed that ground water qualities in terms
of various essential and desirable characteristics are found within the limits specified by IS
10500:1991.
The surface water quality of the study area is good excluding Nala water which is much
higher than the permissible standard.
3.9 LAND ENVIRONMENT
Environmental baseline status keeping in view of the study of physical and chemical
properties of soil in the study area, sampling locations for soil were identified for existing soil
quality assessment in the study area. The baseline status of land environment has been
assessed through reconnaissance in project area characterization of soil through field
studies, study of the land use pattern and cropping pattern corresponding to project area.
3.9.1 Land use Pattern of the Study Area
The development of project leads to change in land use pattern in the form of permanent or
temporary changes in land use pattern.
Fig: 3.15 Land use/Land cover Map of the study area (10 km)

Source: NRSC, Hyderabad, 2013

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3.9.2 Land Use Classification of the Study Area


Table: 3.20 Land use classification
Landuse

AREA (m2)

Area (ha)

Area (%)

Water

3016850

302

0.96

Agriculture land

4813200

481

1.53

Fallow land

97188841

9719

30.97

Degraded land

24574891

2457

7.83

Forest

62610950

6261

19.95

Degraded forest

121249800

12125

38.64

Settlements

146675

15

0.05

Road

198768

20

0.06

Area

313799975

31380

100.00

The land use land cover has been prepared for study area of 10 km radius comprising 31380
ha. From the above table, settlement area is least (15 ha) and fallow land is highest (32.47
ha). Water body comprises of 302 ha agricultural land, degraded land (2457 ha), Forest (6261
ha), Degraded forest (12125 ha), Roads (20 ha).
3.9.2.1 Soil characteristics
Keeping in view the study of physio-chemical properties of soil in the study area, sampling
locations were identified in the study area. The impacts of any major projects on land
environment generally depend on type of proposed development.
3.9.2.2 Methodology:
Soil samples were collected using auger from different depths and then mixed. The samples
were collected randomly from agricultural land and open land considering proximity of 10
km from the proposed Project site. Samples were then sent to laboratory for analysis.
3.9.3 Sampling Locations
Soil samples from 7 locations were collected to assess the soil quality prevailing in the study
area. Various physical and chemical parameters were analyzed. Soil monitoring locations are
tabulated in Table 3.21 and shown in Fig.: 3.16.
Table 3.21: Details of Soil Sampling Locations
S.

Sampling

No.

locations

Sample id

Distance & Direction from site


(km)

Project Site

S1

--

Kusgaon

S2

12 Km, WNW

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Sakadi

S3

5 Km, NNW

Aklae

S4

2 Km, WSW

Asanpoi

S5

2 Km,W

Birwadi

S6

1 KM, NE

Sheltoli

S7

2 Km, NNW

Figure 3.16: Soil Sampling Locations on Google Map within 10 km

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Monitoring period: March 2013 to May 2013

S. No

Parameters

Table 3.22: Analysis result of soil samples

Units

Project Site

Kusgaon

Sakadi

Aklae

Asanpoi

Birwadi

Sheltoli

---

7.8

7.1

7.6

7.5

7.1

7.8

7.4

S/cm

529

619

648

451

495

431

428

1.

pH

2.

Conductivity

3.

Organic Carbon

0.30

0.42

0.51

0.86

0.78

0.74

0.78

4.

Organic Matter

1.03

1.05

1.02

1.58

1.45

1.31

1.35

5.

Phosphorus as P

mg/Kg

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

6.

Total Kjeldahl Nitrogen

0.06

0.05

0.07

0.16

0.10

0.09

0.07

7.

Sodium as Na

mg/Kg

59

55

61

87

84

79

80

8.

Potassium as P

mg/Kg

91

97

95

95

91

98

96

9.

Calcium Hardness

14.50

15.41

15.70

16.18

15.76

16.10

15.84

10.

Magnesium Hardness

2.67

2.70

2.71

2.89

2.31

2.51

2.88

11.

Chloride as Cl

1.19

1.21

1.29

1.21

1.13

1.20

1.25

12.

Copper as Cu

0.0012

0.016

0.011

0.010

0.004

0.007

0.008

13.

Zinc as Zn

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

14.

Iron as Fe

0.018

0.015

0.019

0.016

0.015

0.016

0.019

15.

Lead as Pb

0.007

0.005

0.008

0.006

0.010

0.008

0.009

16.

Nickel as Ni

0.002

0.005

0.006

0.009

0.006

0.007

0.008

17.

Cadmium as Cd

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

BDL

NOTE: BDL = Below Detectable Limit.

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3.9.4 Observation on Soil Quality:


Soil is slightly basic in natures as pH is between 7.1 to 7.8.
3.9.5 Seismicity
The proposed project comes under Seismic Zone IV.
3.10 BIOLOGICAL ENVIRONMENT
The Western Ghats of India, harbor rich biodiversity and are aptly classified as one of the 34
Biodiversity Hotspots of the world owing to the concentration of endemism. The biodiversity of
the Western Ghats is under severe threat of deforestation. Holding only 12,450 km2 (i.e. 6.8%)
primary vegetation out of an original extent of 182,500km2 primary vegetation, Western
Ghats awaits major conservation priorities. The most important impact is the massive
degradation of habitat and extinction of species taking place in a catastrophically short time
scale, resulting in the modification of both the identities and numbers of species in
ecosystems.
Raigad District forms the middle part of Konkan in the northern Western Ghats. Raigad District
(1705119o80N & 7205173040E) forms a major part of northern Konkan and has the
Western Ghats on its eastern and southern border ; the eastern and southern part of the
district lies in the high rain shadow of the Sahyadri mountains; the altitude ranges from 500 to
1000 m. The annual rainfall ranges from 3000 to 5500 mm in high altitude regions like
Matheran. Rainfall decreases in the range of 2000 to 2500 mm as we go from south to north.
Six major west flowing rivers, namely Patalganga, Bhogawati, Amba, Kundalika, Mandad
and Savitri with their tributaries, originate from the eastern boundaries of Raigad District and
drain into the Arabian Sea. These six major rivers with undulating terrains have tropical semi
deciduous, semi evergreen and some evergreen forest patches in their catchments. In the
last few decades, urbanization, industrialization and increasing organic waste load in Raigad
District threaten the icthyo fauna of these rivers. The present study area situated on the
course of Savitri river, Mahad (180520N & 73 2646E).
The ecological study was undertaken to understand the present status of ecosystem of the
area, to predict changes as a result of proposed activities and to suggest measures for
maintaining the conditions. This carried through primary survey and secondary data
collected

from

various

Government

agencies

like

Forest

Department,

Agriculture

Department, Scientific literatures etc.


3.10.1 Floral Compositions
The floristic survey was carried out in and around the project site. Overall structure of the
vegetation in this area was scattered forest patches intercepted with scrubland and

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grassland. Most of the study area is under human settlement and agricultural practice. The
grasses were found growing on open places, agricultural area and near human settlements.
The most common grasses Aristida sp., Brachiara sp., Digitaria sp., Heteropogon sp.,
Themeda sp., Sporobolus sp., Cenchrus barbatus, Lasiurus hirsutus and Cymbopogon
jwarancusa are found to grow in this region. These grasses are useful as fodder and also
check the soil erosion in the area.
The agricultural practice is mainly depending on monsoon water. The main crops cultivated
in the region are Rice, lab lab bean, cowpea, black gram, horse gram, finger millet,
prosomillet and groundnut. Some irrigated part of the area has vegetables like okra, brinjal
and leafy vegetables. The floral composition of the study area is mostly tropical deciduous
type. The various terrestrial plants available in the study area are reported in Table 3.23.
Heavy rainfall, moderate and humid climatic condition favors the richness of flora in study
area.
Table 3.23: List of Flora in the Study Area
Scientific name
Mangifera indica
Annona squamosa L.
Polyalthia longifolia
Alstonia scholaris
Nerium indicum
Cocos nucifera
Tridax procumbens
Jacaranda mimosefolia
Bombax ceiba
Cassia fistula
Cassia javanica
Cassia siamea
Cassia tora
Delonix regia
Tamarindus indica
Casuarina equisetifolia
Cyperus spp.
Dalbergia sisso
Pongamia pinnata
Lawsonia inermis
Melia azedarach
Albizia lebbeck
Ficus glomerata
Ficus religiosa
Ficus benghalensis
Eugenia jambolana
Bouganvillea spectabilis
Andropogan contortus
Andropogon martinii
Mimusops elengi
Ailanthus excelsa

Common name
Amba
Sitaphal
Ashok
Saptaparni
Kaner
Coconut
Dagadipala
Neel Gulmohor
Shalmali
Bahava
Cassia
Cassia
Takla
Gulmohar
Chinch
Suru
Motha
Shisham
Karanj
Mehndi
Bakan neem
Kala shirish
Umbar
Pimpal
Vad
Jambhul
Boganvel
Surwal
Rohis
Bakul
Rukhdo

Family
Anacardiaceae
Annonaceae
Annonaceae
Apocynaceae
Apocynaceae
Arecaceae
Asteraceae
Bignoniaceae
Bombacaceae
Caesalpiniaceae
Caesalpiniaceae
Caesalpiniaceae
Caesalpiniaceae
Caesalpiniaceae
Caesalpiniaceae
Casuarinaceae
Cyperaceae
Fabaceae
Fabaceae
Lythraceae
Meliaceae
Mimosaceae
Moraceae
Moraceae
Moraceae
Myrtaceae
Nyctaginaceae
Poaceae
Poaceae
Sapotaceae
Simaroubaceae

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Typha angustata
Emblica officinalis
Syzygium cumini

Pankanis
Amla
Jamun

Typhaceae
Euphorbiaceae
Myrtaceae

3.10.2 Fauna Composition


The various animal species in the study area are reported.
(A) Mammals:
The study area was of poor in mammalian diversity. The list of mammalian species along with
their schedule in which they are placed according to Wildlife Act 1972 is given in table no.
3.24.
Table 3.24: List of Mammals in the study area
Common Name

Scientific Name

Schedule
Category

Jackal

Canis aureus

II

Striped Hyena

Hyanea hyaena

Jungle cat

Felis chous

II

Striped squirrel

Funambulus spp.

IV

Indian Grey Mongoose

Herpestes edwardii

II

Common hare

Lepus nigricollis

IV

Rhesus macaque

Macaca mulata

II

Bonnet monkey

Macaca radiata

II

Field Mouse

Mus booduga

House mouse

Mus musculus

Common languor

Presbytis entellus

II

Malabar Giant Squirrel

Ratufa indica

Indian flying fox

Pteropus giganteus

House rat

Rattus rattus

Bat

Rousettus spp.

House Shrew

Suncus murinus

(B) Fish:
Savitri river originate from Mahabaleshwar and flows through Raigad district and eventually
meets Arabian sea. Its major tributary is Kal river. Savitri river and tributaries have good
diversity of fishes, which is given in Table no. 3.25.

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Table 3.25: Fishes in the study area (Savitri River and its tributaries)
Scientific name
Notopterus notopterus
Anguilla bengalensis
Tenualosa ilisha
Catla catla
Cirrhinus cirrhosus
Cirrhinus mrigala
Crossocheilus latius
Eleotris fusca
Ctenopharyngodon idella
Cyprinus carpio
Devario aequipinnatus
Devario fraseri
Esomus danrica
Garra gotyla stenorhynchus
Garra mullya
Labeo calbasu
Labeo rohita
Laubuca laubuca
Puntius sarana subnasutus
Puntius sophore
Puntius ticto
Rasbora daniconius
Indoreonectes evezardi
Lepidocephalichthys thermalis
Mystus bleekeri
Arius sona
Hexanematichthys sagor
Gambusia affinis
Lutjanus johni
Otolithoides biauritus
Scatophagus argus
Etroplus maculatus
Boleophthalmus dussumieri
Glossogobius giuris
Channa punctata
Channa gachua
Lates calcarifer
Nemachilichthys rueppelli
Mystus bleekeri

Common name
Kanduli
Indian longfin eel
Hilsa Shad
Katla
Mirga
Ray finned fish
Kala bata
Dusky Sleeper
Hullu
Soneri masha
Balooki
Gayroonjee
Dendu
Shingacha mallaya
Mullya
Kanas
Rohu
Dendula
Darai
Khavli
Kaoli
Dandai
Chikli
Mura
Singhala
Shingala
Sona-tengra
Gambusia
Chavri-tamb
Koth
Vadda
Thikree
Nivti
Kharbi
Maral
Dhok
Fitadar
Chikl
Katirna

Family
Notopteridae
Anguillidae
Clupeidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Eleotridae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Cyprinidae
Nemacheilidae
Cobitidae
Bagridae
Arius
Ariidae
Poeciliidae
Lutjanidae
Sciaenidae
Scatophagidae
Cichlidae
Gobiidae
Gobiidae
Channidae
Channidae
Latidae
Nemacheilidae
Bagridae

(C) Avifauna:
During the field survey and with the help of secondary data various bird species were
recorded in the study region is given in Table no.3.26.

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Table 3.26: Avifauna in the study area


Common name

Scientific Name

IUCN Status

Black-shouldered Kite

Elanus caeruleus

Least concerned

Brahminy Kite

Haliastur Indus

Least concerned

Black Kite

Milvus migrans

Least concerned

Shikra

Accipiter badius

Least concerned

Bonellis Eagle

Hieraaetus fasciatus

Least concerned

Booted Eagle

Hieraaetus pennatus

Least concerned

Rufous-bellied Eagle

Hieraaetus kienerii

Least concerned

Steppe Eagle

Aquila nipalensis

Least concerned

Eurasian Hobby

Falco subbuteo

Least concerned

Common Kestrel

Falco tinnunculus

Least concerned

Painted Francolin

Francolinus pictus

Least concerned

Common Quail

Coturnix coturnix

Least concerned

Rain Quail

Coturnix coromandelica

Least concerned

Jungle Bush Quail

Perdicula asiatica

Least concerned

Rock Bush Quail

Perdicula argoondah

Least concerned

Painted Bush Quail

Perdicula erythrorhyncha

Red Spurfowl

Galloperdix spadicea

Least concerned

Painted Spurfowl

Galloperdix lunulata

Least concerned

Red Junglefowl

Gallus gallus

Least concerned

Grey Junglefowl

Gallus sonneratii

Least concerned

Indian Peafowl

Pavo cristatus

Least concerned

White-breasted Waterhen

Amaurornis phoenicurus

Least concerned

Watercock

Gallicrex cinerea

Least concerned

Common Moorhen

Gallinula chloropus

Least concerned

Common Coot

Fulica atra

Least concerned

Black-winged Stilt

Himantopus himantopus

Least concerned

Yellow-wattled Lapwing

Vanellus malabaricus

Least concerned

Little Ringed Plover

Charadrius dubius

Least concerned

Kentish Plover

Charadrius alexandrines

Least concerned

Pompadour Green Pigeon

Treron pompadora

Least concerned

Yellow-footed Green Pigeon

Treron phoenicoptera

Least concerned

Rock Pigeon

Columba livia

Least concerned

Spotted Dove

Streptopelia chinensis

Least concerned

Alexandrine Parakeet

Psittacula eupatria

Least concerned

Plum-headed Parakeet

Psittacula cyanocephala

Least concerned

Indian Cuckoo

Cuculus micropterus

Least concerned

Eurasian Cuckoo

Cuculus canorus

Lesser Cuckoo

Cuculus poliocephalus

Least concerned

Asian Koel

Eudynamys scolopacea

Least concerned

Greater Coucal

Centropus sinensis

Least concerned

Barn Owl

Tyto alba

Least concerned

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Brown Fish Owl

Ketupa zeylonensis

Least concerned

Jungle Owlet

Glaucidium radiatum

Least concerned

Brown Hawk Owl

Ninox scutulata

Least concerned

Indian Nightjar

Caprimulgus asiaticus

Least concerned

Indian Swiftlet

Collocalia unicolor

Least concerned

Brown-backed Needletail

Hirundapus giganteus

Least concerned

Asian Palm Swift

Cypsiurus balasiensis

Least concerned

Common Kingfisher

Alcedo atthis

Least concerned

White-throated Kingfisher

Halcyon smyrnensis

Least concerned

Green Bee-eater

Merops orientalis

Least concerned

Indian Roller

Coracias benghalensis

Least concerned

Common Hoopoe

Upupa epops

Brown-headed Barbet

Megalaima zeylanica

Least concerned

White-cheeked Barbet

Megalaima viridis

Least concerned

Crimson-fronted Barbet

Megalaima rubricapilla

Least concerned

Coppersmith Barbet

Megalaima haemacephala

Least concerned

Rufous Woodpecker

Celeus brachyurus

Least concerned

Rufous-tailed Lark

Ammomanes phoenicurus

Least concerned

Sykess Lark

Galerida deva

Malabar Lark

Galerida malabarica

Wire-tailed Swallow

Hirundo smithii

Streak-throated Swallow

Hirundo fluvicola

Least concerned

Red-rumped Swallow

Hirundo daurica

Least concerned

Bay-backed Shrike

Lanius vittatus

Least concerned

Rufous-tailed Shrike

Lanius isabellinus

Least concerned

Black-naped Oriole

Oriolus chinensis

Least concerned

Black Drongo

Dicrurus macrocercus

Least concerned

Ashy Drongo

Dicrurus leucophaeus

Least concerned

Bronzed Drongo

Dicrurus aeneus

Least concerned

Greater Racket-tailed Drongo

Dicrurus paradiseus

Least concerned

Ashy Woodswallow

Least concerned

Chestnut-tailed Starling

Artamus fuscus
Sturnus malabaricus
malabaricus

Brahminy Starling

Sturnus pagodarum

Least concerned

Common Myna

Acridotheres tristis

Least concerned

Bank Myna

Acridotheres ginginianus

Least concerned

Jungle Myna

Acridotheres fuscus

Least concerned

House Crow

Corvus splendens

Least concerned

Large-billed Crow

Corvus macrorhynchos

Least concerned

Bar-winged Flycatcher-shrike

Hemipus picatus

Least concerned

Common Woodshrike

Tephrodornis pondicerianus

Least concerned

Large Cuckooshrike

Coracina macei

Least concerned

Black-winged Cuckooshrike

Coracina melaschistos

Least concerned

Black-headed Cuckooshrike

Coracina melanoptera

Least concerned

Baseline Environmental Status

Least concerned

Least concerned

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Scarlet Minivet

Pericrocotus flammeus

Least concerned

Common Iora

Aegithina tiphia

Least concerned

Red-whiskered Bulbul

Pycnonotus jocosus

Least concerned

Red-vented Bulbul

Pycnonotus cafer

Least concerned

Puff-throated Babbler

Pellorneum ruficeps

Least concerned

Common Babbler

Turdoides caudatus

Least concerned

Rufous Babbler

Turdoides subrufus

Least concerned/ Endemic

Jungle Babbler

Turdoides striatus

Least concerned

Grey-headed Canary Flycatcher

Culicicapa ceylonensis

Least concerned

White-browed Fantail

Least concerned

White-throated Fantail

Rhipidura aureola
Rhipidura albicollis
albogularis

Grey-breasted Prinia

Prinia hodgsonii

Least concerned

Rufous-fronted Prinia

Prinia buchanani

Least concerned

Plain Prinia

Prinia inornata

Least concerned

Ashy Prinia

Prinia socialis

Least concerned

Jungle Prinia

Prinia sylvatica

Least concerned

Common Tailorbird

Orthotomus sutorius

Least concerned

Thick-billed Warbler

Acrocephalus aedon

Least concerned

Paddyfield Warbler

Acrocephalus Agricola

Least concerned

Orphean Warbler

Sylvia hortensis

Humes Lesser Whitethroat

Sylvia althaea

Tytlers Leaf Warbler

Phylloscopus tytleri

Least concerned

Dusky Warbler

Phylloscopus fuscatus

Least concerned

Large-billed Leaf Warbler

Phylloscopus magnirostris

Least concerned

Western Crowned Warbler

Phylloscopus occipitalis

Least concerned

Indian Blue Robin

Luscinia brunnea

Least concerned

Oriental Magpie Robin

Copsychus saularis

Least concerned

White-rumped Shama

Copsychus malabaricus

Least concerned

Pied Bushchat

Saxicola caprata

Least concerned

Blue Rock-thrush

Monticola solitaries

Least concerned

Malabar Whistling Thrush

Myophonus horsfieldii

Least concerned

Orange-headed Thrush

Zoothera citrine

Least concerned

Tickells Thrush

Turdus unicolor

Eurasian Blackbird

Turdus merula nigropileus

Great Tit

Parus major

Chestnut-bellied Nuthatch

Sitta castanea

Least concerned

Velvet-fronted Nuthatch

Sitta frontalis

Least concerned

Tree Pipit

Anthus trivialis

Least concerned

Forest Wagtail

Dendronanthus indicus

Least concerned

Citrine Wagtail

Motacilla citreola

Least concerned

Grey Wagtail

Motacilla cinerea

Least concerned

White-browed Wagtail

Motacilla maderaspatensis

Least concerned

Thick-billed Flowerpecker

Dicaeum agile

Least concerned

Baseline Environmental Status

Least concerned

Least concerned

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Pale-billed Flowerpecker

Dicaeum erythrorynchos

Least concerned

Plain Flowerpecker

Dicaeum concolor

Least concerned

Purple-rumped Sunbird

Nectarinia zeylonica

Crimson-backed Sunbird

Nectarinia minima

Least concerned
Least concerned /
Endemic

Oriental White-eye

Zosterops palpebrosus

Least concerned

House Sparrow

Passer domesticus

Least concerned

Chestnut-shouldered Petronia

Petronia xanthocollis

Least concerned

Baya Weaver

Ploceus philippinus

Least concerned

Common Rosefinch

Carpodacus erythrinus

Least concerned

House Bunting

Emberiza striolata

Least concerned

Crested Bunting

Melophus lathami

Least concerned

(D) Reptiles:
Due to close proximity with Western Ghats, rivers and agricultural area the region has various
reptilian fauna is given in table no. 3.27.
Table 3.27: Reptilian fauna in the study area
Common Name

Scientific Name

Schedule Category

Checkered Keelback

Xernochrophis piscator

II

Cobra

Naja naja

II

Rock Gecko

Hemidactylus maculatus

Garden lizard

Calotes versicolor

Giant Gecko

Hemidactylus giganticus

Krait

Bungarus coeruleus

IV

Monitor lizard

Varanus benghalensis

Rat snake

Ptyas mucosus

II

Russell's viper

Vipera russeli

II

Wall lizard

Hemidactylus brooki

Wolf snake

Oligodon venustus

IV

Saw-scaled viper

Echis carinatus

IV

Pond Tortoise

Geomyda trijuga

IV

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(E) Amphibians
Amphibians are probably the best indicators of environmental health of all vertebrates being
extremely sensitive to temperature and humidity (Daniels, 1991). The common amphibian
species reported from the site are Hoplobatrachus tigerinus, Duttaphrynus melanostictus,
Euphlyctus cyanophlyctus, Fejervarya syhadrensis.
(F) Aquatic insects and molluscs
The aquatic insects and molluscs were studied from Savitri river and and its main tributary Kal
river. In the molluscs, viviparidae, lymnaedae and thiaroidae were found dominant. Aquatic
insects and molluscs are highly sensitive to water quality. The study indicates that certain
groups of aquatic macro-invertebrates are highly specific for their microhabitats, as substrate
type influences the distribution of most of the forms of aquatic insects and molluscs. The
distribution of various forms of aquatic macro-invertebrates is highly diverse at various
localities. The presence of chironomid larvae in most of the localities.
3.11 SOCIO-ECONOMIC PROFILE OF STUDY AREA (As per Census India 2011)
3.11.1 Reconnaissance
Reconnaissance has been done to assess socio-economic status in the study area. The study
area is rural however basic amenities were observed.
3.11.2 Methodology
Detailed socio-economic data was collected within 10 km radius of the proposed Project
site. Preliminary information was collected during field investigation followed by secondary
data from the census of India 2011.
3.11.3 Socioeconomic Assessment
Socio economic status of the population is the indicator of the change in the life style due to
the developmental activities taking place in the region. The villages which appears within the
10 km radius from the centre of the proposed Project site are considered for socioeconomic
study.

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Figure 3.17: Socioeconomic Assessment on Google Map within 10 km

Table 3.28 List of villages present in the study area


S. No.

Name of the village

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.

Mandle
Tetghar
Kachale
Kinjaloli Bk
Ghurupacha Kond
Kinjaloli Kh
Bhalekar kond
Gondala
Ladvali

10.

Walan Kh

11.

Adrai

12.

Waki bk

13.

Zolicha Kond

14.

Solamond

15.

Dahivad

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16.

Padavi

17.

Warandh

18.

Mazeri

19.

Barasgaon

20.

Gavadi

21.

Amshet

22.

Dhamane

23.

Jite

24.

Sheltoli

25.

Kalij

26.

Bhave

27.

Taliye

28.

Kiye

29.

Pimpalwadi

30.

Rupavali

31.

Mohat

32.

Katiwade

33.

Kharivali

34.

Khair Tarf birwadi

35.

Borgaon

36.

Mahad

37.

Kamble tarf Mahad

38.

Chochinde Kond

39.

Chochinde

40.

Birwadi (CT)

Source: Census of India 2011


3.11.4 Demography
The study area is undeveloped and rural. There are 40 villages in the study area. The
demographic pattern of all the settlements as per 2011 census is given in Table 3.29. As per
the Census 2011, the average family size in the study area is 5 persons per family.
Table 3.29: Demographic details

S.No.

Village

Total
Population

Male

Female

No. of
Household

Sex Ratio
(females/males)*1000

1
2
3
4
5

Mandle
Tetghar
Kachale
Kinjaloli Bk
Ghurupacha

799
367
472
912
441

361
176
240
441
211

438
191
232
471
230

223
93
104
178
106

1213.29
1085.22
966.66
1068.02
1090.04

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S.No.

6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40

Village
Kond
Kinjaloli Kh
Bhalekar kond
Gondala
Ladvali
Walan Kh
Adrai
Waki bk
Zolicha Kond
Solamkond
Dahivad
Padavi
Warandh
Mazeri
Barasgaon
Gavadi
Amshet
Dhamane
Jite
Sheltoli
Kalij
Bhave
Taliye
Kiye
Pimpalwadi
Rupavali
Mohot
Katiwade
Kharivali
Khair Tarf
birwadi
Borgaon
Mahad
Kamble tarf
Mahad
Chochinde
Kond
Chochinde
Birwadi (CT)

Total
Population

Male

Female

No. of
Household

Sex Ratio
(females/males)*1000

575
327
1689
1508
600
235
1109
289
273
780
751
2547
314
875
182
504
1297
1310
595
2410
1870
673
577
608
812
550
328
2782

297
150
826
748
274
110
520
136
131
382
344
1251
161
425
88
257
648
658
305
1287
946
321
272
299
406
274
162
1443

278
177
863
760
326
125
589
153
142
398
407
1296
153
450
94
247
649
652
290
1123
924
352
305
309
406
276
166
1339

139
76
372
313
158
68
314
83
62
191
197
600
75
198
44
113
264
268
132
605
429
173
155
167
195
117
75
676

936.02
1180.00
1044.79
1016.04
1189.78
1136.36
1132.69
1125.00
1083.96
1041.88
1183.13
1035.97
950.31
1058.82
1068.18
961.08
1001.54
990.88
950.81
872.57
976.74
1096.57
1121.32
1033.44
1000.00
1007.29
1024.69
927.92

405

213

192

93

901.40

433
2430

218
1267

215
1163

84
542

986.23
917.91

1718

864

854

341

988.42

699

344

355

147

1031.97

1366
8829

683
4692

683
4137

289
2149

1000.00
881.71

Baseline Environmental Status

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3.11.5 Sex Ratio


Sex ratio is number of females per 1000 males. In the study area the sex ratio is 981.56. As per
the Census 2011 the male population is 50.46% while female population is 49.53% of the total
population.
3.11.6 Social Structure
In the study area about 4.67 % of the population belongs to the schedule caste and 4.43 % to
schedule tribes. The population social structure is given in Table 3.30.
Table 3.30: Social Structure

S.No.

Village

1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33

Mandle
Tetghar
Kachale
Kinjaloli Bk
Ghurupacha Kond
Kinjaloli Kh
Bhalekar kond
Gondala
Ladvali
Walan Kh
Adrai
Waki bk
Zolicha Kond
Solamond
Dahivad
Padavi
Warandh
Mazeri
Barasgaon
Gavadi
Amshet
Dhamane
Jite
Sheltoli
Kalij
Bhave
Taliye
Kiye
Pimpalwadi
Rupavali
Mohat
Katiwade
Kharivali

Total
Population
799
367
472
912
441
575
327
1689
1508
600
235
1109
289
273
780
751
2547
314
875
182
504
1297
1310
595
2410
1870
673
577
608
812
550
328
2782

SC
Population
45
0
0
12
1
126
0
124
157
15
12
102
0
8
5
15
17
0
41
0
22
0
30
104
155
42
19
43
55
139
4
0
292

% SC
5.63
0
0
1.31
0.22
21.9
0
7.34
10.41
2.5
5.1
9.19
0
2.9
0.64
1.99
0.66
0
4.68
0
4.36
0
2.29
17.4
6.43
2.24
2.82
7.45
9.04
17.11
0.72
0
10.4

Baseline Environmental Status

ST
Population
8
1
0
20
0
15
0
148
3
86
28
299
1
0
276
14
227
0
0
0
0
0
4
147
226
90
0
3
0
80
0
0
13

% ST
1.0
0.2
0
2.19
0
2.6
0
8.7
0.19
14.3
11.9
26.96
0.34
0
35.3
1.86
8.91
0
0
0
0
0
0.30
24.7
9.37
4.81
0
0.51
0
9.8
0
0
0.46

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S.No.

Village

34
35
36
37
38
39
40

Khair Tarf birwadi


Borgaon
Mahad
Kamble tarf Mahad
Chochinde Kond
Chochinde
Birwadi (CT)
Total

Total
Population
405
433
2430
1718
699
1366
8829

SC
Population
95
0
65
80
0
18
273

45241

2116

23.4
0
2.67
4.65
0
1.31
3.09

ST
Population
0
8
116
72
0
27
96

4.67

2008

% SC

% ST
0
1.84
4.77
4.19
0
1.97
1.08
4.43

Source: Census of India, 2011


3.11.7 Literacy
The overall percentage of literate in the area is 72.9 %. Total literate population is 33016. The
literacy rate of female is only 32.91 % while literacy rate in male is 40.06 %. Amongst the total
population 27.02 % are illiterate.
Table 3.31: Literacy Rate

Sr. No.

Village

1
2

Male
% Literacy

Mandle
Tetghar

292
164

36.5
44.6

266
165

33.2
44.9

Kachale

42.1

Kinjaloli Bk
Ghurupacha Kond
Kinjaloli Kh
Bhalekar kond
Gondala
Ladvali
Walan Kh
Adrai
Waki bk
Zolicha Kond
Solamond
Dahivad
Padavi
Warandh
Mazeri
Barasgaon
Gavadi
Amshet
Dhamane
Jite
Sheltoli
Kalij

168
362
118
185
101
505
570
209
57
245
91
104
182
266
896
100
278
66
165
422
450
206
779

35.5

4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25

199
371
166
237
117
613
606
217
77
297
113
102
258
276
1016
144
342
73
219
541
551
265
968

40.6
37.6
41.2
35.7
36.2
40.1
36.1
32.7
26.7
39.1
37.3
33.0
36.7
39.8
45.8
39.0
40.1
43.4
41.7
42.0
44.5
40.1

Baseline Environmental Status

Female
Literates
% Literacy

Literates

39.6
26.7
32.1
30.8
29.8
37.7
34.8
24.2
22.0
31.4
38.0
23.3
35.4
35.1
31.8
31.7
36.2
32.7
32.5
34.3
34.6
32.3

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26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40

Bhave
Taliye
Kiye
Pimpalwadi
Rupavali
Mohat
Katiwade
Kharivali
Khair Tarf birwadi
Borgaon
Mahad
Kamble tarf Mahad
Chochinde Kond
Chochinde
Birwadi (CT)

710
215
194
207
300
230
133
1161
172
166
1005
712
257
576
3862

37.9
31.9
33.6
34.0
36.9
41.8
40.5
41.7
42.4
38.3
41.3
41.4
36.7
42.1
43.7

538
182
132
125
204
187
107
989
152
150
782
617
201
465
3105

28.7
27.0
22.8
20.5
25.1
34.0
32.6
35.5
37.5
34.6
32.1
35.9
28.7
34.0
35.1

Source: Census of India, 2011


3.11.8 Occupational Pattern
The Occupational profile has been classified based on the India census 2011 classification.

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Table 3.32: Occupational pattern of the Villages in the Study area

186
118
77
341

Agri-cultural
Labourers
33
17
4
150

Workers in household
industries
9
0
0
5

Other
workers
42
48
62
25

Total
workers
278
186
152
537

Main
workers
270
183
143
521

Marginal
workers
8
3
9
16

Non
workers
521
181
320
375

1
90
66
184
143
201
66
207
33
34
6
379
275
164
229
27
22
402
97
28
16
292
315

0
0
5
112
73
11
13
55
3
7
1
2
150
3
129
2
3
4
23
7
4
237
7

0
0
0
32
12
3
6
38
1
4
5
1
98
0
3
1
3
11
12
3
7
3
10

63
41
55
248
311
20
19
130
30
45
60
31
292
41
97
22
120
237
198
176
638
387
21

249
272
128
886
598
262
112
532
149
92
295
413
935
211
493
57
159
688
443
217
827
965
434

64
131
126
576
539
235
104
430
67
90
72
413
815
208
458
52
148
654
330
214
665
919
353

185
141
2
310
59
27
8
102
82
2
223
0
120
3
35
5
11
34
113
3
162
46
81

192
303
199
803
910
338
123
577
140
181
485
338
1612
103
382
125
345
609
867
378
1583
905
239

S.No.

Village

Cultivators

1
2
3
4

Mandle
Tetghar
Kachale
Kinjaloli Bk
Ghurupacha
Kond
Kinjaloli Kh
Bhalekar kond
Gondala
Ladvali
Walan Kh
Adrai
Waki bk
Zolicha Kond
Solamond
Dahivad
Padavi
Warandh
Mazeri
Barasgaon
Gavadi
Amshet
Dhamane
Jite
Sheltoli
Kalij
Bhave
Taliye

5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27

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28
29
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40

Kiye
Pimpalwadi
Rupavali
Mohat
Katiwade
Kharivali
Khair Tarf
birwadi
Borgaon
Mahad
Kamble tarf
Mahad
Chochinde
Kond
Chochinde
Birwadi (CT)

389
60
343
107
86
60

7
257
10
64
15
18

1
0
1
0
4
50

7
16
17
48
74
689

411
344
489
294
207
903

404
333
371
219
179
817

7
11
118
75
28
86

166
264
323
256
121
1879

29
44
185

49
14
24

2
3
10

94
58
456

185
259
939

174
119
675

11
140
264

220
174
1491

129

30

19

422

689

600

89

1029

80
46
131

7
18
54

16
8
27

111
262
2847

270
554
3275

214
334
3059

56
220
216

429
812
5554

Source: Census of India 2011

Baseline Environmental Status

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Fig. 3.18: Total population vs. total workers in the study area

Fig. 3.19: Demographic distribution in the study area

Baseline Environmental Status

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Fig. 3.20: Total population vs. social profile in the study area

Fig. 3.21: Total population vs. literacy in the study area

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3.11.9 Infrastructure Availability


The data regarding the public utilities with regards to educational facilities, health, transport
and communication, water supply and electricity are collected from the secondary sources.
The details are given below.

School

Health Centre

Roads

Shops for Medicines, Books and provisional items

Post Office

Bus Stand

3.11.10 Economic Profile


(Note: Census data of 2001 has been considered as data 2011 is not available in full
measure)
3.12 TRAFFIC SURVEY
3.12.1 Reconnaissance
The traffic survey, to ascertain the traffic density in the study area was conducted on the
road near the project site. The composition of Traffic includes Two Wheelers, Three Wheelers
(Goods & Passenger Autos, Four Wheeler (Passenger Cars) and Four Wheeler Heavy Vehicles
like Trucks, Lorries Busses etc.
3.12.2 Traffic survey of the Study Area
Data was collected by physically counting the number of vehicles plying in both directions of
MIDC Internal Road and Mumbai- Goa National Highway-66. The hourly counts were carried
out for the different type/category of vehicles. The variation in the traffic flow at the given
road along with the number of vehicles during peak hour & lean hour is presented in the
Table 3.33 and 3.34. While its graphical representation is done in Figure 3.22 & 3.23.

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Location: 1 Double Lane Road: NH-66 Mumbai- Goa


Table 3.33: Traffic Survey conducted on Double Lane Road: NH-66 Mumbai- Goa

S.
No.

1
2
3
4
5
6
7

Vehicle
Type

%During
Lean
Hrs

No.of
vehicles in
PCU During
peak Hrs

574

33.82

430.5

438

40.86

328.5

143

8.43

171.6

144

13.43

288.0

698

41.13

698

260

24.25

260.0

95

5.60

209

81

7.56

178.2

121

7.13

266.2

96

8.96

211.2

66

3.89

264

53

4.94

212.0

0.00

0.00

0.0

1697

100

2039.3

1072

100

1477.9

Two
Wheelers
Three
Wheelers
Cars/Sumos
Buses/Mini
Buses
Trucks/Lorrie
s
Other Heavy
vehicles
Slow moving
vehicles
(Cycle)
Total

No. of
vehicles
in PCU
During
Lean Hrs

During
peak Hrs
(No. of
vehicles/hr)

During Lean
%During
Hrs (No. of
Lean Hrs
vehicles/hr)

Lean Hrs: Before 8 hrs (morning), 1 to 5 hrs afternoon & after 9 hrs (evening).
Peak Hrs: After 8 hrs & 5 to 9 hrs in the evening.
PCU: Passenger Car Units

Figure 3.22: Graph of Vehicular concentration at Peak hour & Lean hour for NH66 MumbaiGoa

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3.12.3 Existing Traffic Scenario and Level of Services


The road from NH-66 Mumbai- Goa is 8 meter wide with double lane without divider. All types
of vehicles move on the road.
Capacity of road as per IRC

= 2000 PCUs/hr

Total volume during peak hours

= 1697

existing volume/capacity ratio

=1697/2000 =0.84

the level of service is D that is Poor


Total Volume during Lean Hours

=1072

Existing Volume/Capacity ratio

=1072/2000 (=0.53)

The level of service is C that is Good.

Table 3.34: Level of Service


S. No.

Existing Volume/Capacity Ratio

Level of Services

0.0 to 0.2

A (Excellent)

0.2 to 0.4

B (Very Good)

0.4 to 0.6

C (Good)

0.6 to 0.8

D (Fair)

0.8 to 1.0

E (Poor)

Location:2 MIDC Internal road


Table 3.35: Traffic Survey conducted on MIDC Internal road
S.
No.
1
2

Vehicle
Type
Two
Wheelers
Three
Wheelers

During peak
Hrs (No. of
vehicles/hr)

%During
Lean Hrs

No. of
vehicles in
PCU During
peak Hrs

158

42.47

118.5

98

35.90

73.5

72

19.35

144

29

10.62

58

No. of
During Lean
%During vehicles in
Hrs (No. of
Lean Hrs PCU During
vehicles/hr)
Lean Hrs

Cars

81

21.77

81

61

22.34

61

Buses

30

8.06

66

3.30

19.8

17

4.57

37.4

60

21.98

222

14

3.76

56

16

5.86

64

372

100

502.9

273

100

498.3

5
6.

Trucks /
Lorries
Slow
moving
vehicles
Total

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Figure 3.23: Graph of Vehicular concentration at Peak hour & Lean hour for MIDC Internal
road
3.12.4 Existing Traffic Scenario and Level of Services
The road from MIDC Internal road is 4 meter wide with Single lane without divider. All types of
vehicles move on the road.

Capacity of road as per IRC

= 1000 PCUs/hr

Total volume during peak hours

= 372

existing volume/capacity ratio

=372/1000 =0.37

the level of service is B that is Very Good


Total Volume during Lean Hours

=273

Existing Volume/Capacity ratio

=273/1000 =0.27

The level of service is B that is Very Good.

Results:
The above traffic survey for NH-66 Mumbai- Goa (Double lane road of 8 meter wide) mention
the LOS (Level of Service) as D which is poor during peak hour. However, traffic survey for
MIDC Internal road (Single lane road of 8 meter wide) mention the LOS (Level of Service) as
B which is very Good during peak hour. Since there will be very insignificant permanent
increase in the traffic after the Construction of the project. The condition of the road even
after the project is envisaged to be very good.

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3.13

PHOTOGRAPHS OF BASELINE MONITORING

Air Monitoring

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CHAPTER 4
ANTICIPATED ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACTS AND
MITIGATION MEASURES
4.1 INTRODUCTION
Prediction of environmental impacts is an important part of impact assessment study as it
provides quantitative as well as qualitative information related to projection of possible
environmental consequences from the proposed project well in advance. Several
mathematical / statistical techniques and methodologies are available for prediction &
evaluation of impacts due to proposed projects on physical, chemical, biological and socioeconomic components of environment. The results obtained from the predictions are to be
superimposed over the baseline (pre-project) status of environmental quality to derive the
ultimate (post-project) scenario of environmental quality within the impact zone (10 km
radius) around site. This chapter presents identification and appraisal of the likely impacts
due to the proposed expansion & addition of Aroma Chemical Production Capacity of M/s
Privi Organics Ltd, MIDC Area, Mahad, Dist. Raigad. The construction and operational phase
of the proposed project comprises various activities each of which may have an impact on
environmental parameters. Various impacts during the construction and operation phase on
the environment have been studied to estimate the impact on the environmental attributes
and are discussed in the subsequent section. The probable impacts of each of these
activities on various sectors of environment have been mentioned below in two headings:

Construction Phase

Operation Phase

4.2 IMPACT DURING CONSTRUCTION PHASE


The impact during construction will be localized and short term with permanent changes in
profile of the project site as compared to the current conditions. Impact will be primarily
related to the civil works and less intensive impact is expected during erection of the
equipment and trial operation. Except for change in land use all other environment impacts
will be temporary in nature.
4.2.1 Impact on Topography and Land-use
The proposed project site is an expansion of the existing plant. The area is an open land.
There are no existing structures. The construction activities will lead to influx of workers. The
land use of the area will be as per Regional Plan. There will be no significant change in the

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existing land use pattern by proposed project as it shall be set up in Notified Industrial Area,
MIDC-Mahad. Construction shall be done in an area of 5416.54.0 m2 (Plot no.C-3, 4, 5, 6, 6/1,
7, 8, 9) and 648.0 m2 (Plot no.C-33/1, X-9, 10, 11)
Mitigation Measures:

As a part of afforestation drive 350 nos. of trees saplings have been already planted, while
500 nos. of trees saplings were propose to plant. Further plantation and thick green belt
development will mitigate soil erosion and enhance the visual aesthetics of the area.
4.2.2 Impact on Air Environment
The main source of emission during the construction phase is the movement of equipment
and vehicles at site. Equipment deployed during the construction phase is also likely to result
in marginal increase in the levels of SO2, NOX, and PM and fugitive emissions. The impact is
reversible, marginal and temporary in nature. The construction activities at site will be
restricted to civil and structural fabrication. The main sources of air Pollution are:

Fugitive dust emissions from digging, filling, material handling, transportation and use of
construction machinery etc.

Increase in traffic volume resulting in additional vehicular emissions from vehicles


bringing construction material and labour onsite.

Emissions from operation of DG sets for construction purpose in case of power supply
failure.

Most of the gaseous emissions would be in the form of carbon dioxide (CO2), although
smaller quantities of other gasses, such as oxides of nitrogen (NOx) and sulphur dioxide (SO2)
would also be generated. Adequate mitigation measures will be planned to minimise
adverse impacts.
Mitigation Measures:
Water sprinkling will be regularly carried in order to arrest the fugitive dust to the maximum
extent possible. All construction equipment will be maintained properly. Only PUC certified
vehicles of contractor will be deployed at site. The existing green belt will reduce fugitive
emissions in the environment.
4.2.3 Impact on Noise Environment
The project site is likely to have increase noise level upto 85-90 dB(A) due to the
constructional activity, the movement of heavy motor vehicles, loading and unloading,
fabrication and handling of equipments and materials, construction equipments like dozer,

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scrapers, concrete mixer, crane, generators pumps and compressor, rock drills, Pneumatic
tools, vibrators, etc. Vibration will be developed in addition to noise.
During Construction Phase, potential noise emissions will be mainly from:

Diesel Generators: 75 dB (A)

Heavy Duty Construction equipment: 75 to 95 dB (A)

Batching Plant Boundary: 75 dB (A)

Vehicular Noise: 85 dB(A) (at the edge from the centerline of the road)

Mitigation Measures:
To minimize the impact, construction schedules would be optimized to day time working and
the night activities will be scaled down. Extensive earthmoving and movement of heavy
equipments would be conducted only during the regular working hours in day time. Noise
and vibration impacts at construction sites will be minimized by:

Locating Generators as far as possible away from the working area.

Fitting mufflers to vehicles and construction equipments. Adequate personal protective


equipment like ear plugs and ear muffs will be provided to the plant workers to reduce
the effect of noise.

Diesel Generator sets will be provided with acoustic enclosures.

Project site periphery will be shielded.

Noise generating machinery exceeding noise standards will not be used.

Green belt has been and will be developed around the periphery of project site.

Overall, the impact of generated noise on the environment during construction period is
likely to be insignificant, reversible and localized in nature and mainly confined to the day
hours.
4.2.4 Impact on Drainage
Only surface runoffs are likely in Monsoon which will be channelized to natural streams.
Natural drainage pattern will not be affected as construction activity will be done inside the
existing project periphery. Thus there will be no impact on drainage pattern.
4.2.5 Impact on Water Environment
Approximately 65.5 m3/day of freshwater will be sourced from MIDC out of which 5.5 m3/day
will be used for domestic purpose and 60 m3/day will be used for construction activity. Waste
water will be generated from construction areas, sewage from workers etc. which may
cause surface water contamination. The resulting wastewater could potentially carry
inorganic solids above applicable discharge standards.

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Mitigation Measures:
Generated sewage will be disposed off through septic tank and soak pit. Construction
activity will be stopped during rainy season to check soil erosion & contamination of nearby
water bodies. Solid waste will be disposed off through authorize vendors. The potential
negative impact is considered minor and has no long-term impact. Alkaline wash water
containing excessive amounts of cement will be made settle down and neutralized before
discharge. The overall impact on water environment during construction phase due to the
proposed project would be short term duration and insignificant.
4.2.6 Impact on Soil Environment
Construction activities like excavation would result into permanent loss of topsoil of the
construction area. Estimated excavation quantity would be around 4000 kg/day of soil.
Potential risk of contamination of soil can be due to handling of lube oil, diesel and paints/
solvents onsite.
Mitigation Measures:
The impacts envisaged will be mitigated with suitable measures:

To prevent contamination of soil, lube oil and diesel will be stored separately on
impervious surface provided with sheds. Paints and related solvents will be stored in a
well ventilated room provided at a location away from other construction and
flammable materials.

The excavated soil would be used within the premises for filling, leveling etc. and
excavated rocks would be used of construction of boundary wall and internal roads.

Greenbelt development will be undertaken for soil erosion control.

4.2.7 Impact on Biological Environment


The initial construction work at the project site involves site clearance. Site clearing and
construction activity will result in slight increase in noise level and dusting.
Mitigation Measures:
All construction work for the proposed project will be carried out within the premises of the
project site only.
Development of Green belt all around the project will be started along with the construction
activities to contain the dust and noise due to construction activities within plant boundary.
Therefore, no impact on the biological environment is envisaged.

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4.2.8 Impact on Socio-Economic Environment


There will be some migration of skilled labor force from outside the study area during
construction phase, which may put some pressure on the local settlements and resources.
There will be marginal impact on demography of immediate area (e.g. changes in total
population, sex ratio, literacy level, main workers etc.). In addition, the socioeconomic status
of the area may improve due to flow of people, material and money.
The positive impacts are:

There will be direct & indirect employment opportunities to the local population.

Growth of services (like retail shops, automobile workshops, etc.) and increase in
employment and trade opportunities in service sector.

Increase in per capita income and overall economic upliftment of the area.

PPEs like Safety belts, safety shoes, goggles etc will be provided to construction
workers. Adequate sanitation and hygiene facilities will be maintained onsite at all
times.

Most of the negative impacts will be of short term and limited to the construction period only.
4.2.8.1 Traffic Volume
There will be slight increase in road traffic. The site has good road connectivity. Traffic volume
on nearby roads will increase due to movement of medium and heavy vehicles Considering
the overall size and nature of the Project, the increase in traffic will not have any significant
effect. A traffic management plan for the area will be developed to ease the situation. The
following arrangement would be made to ease the situation.
Mitigation Measures:

Existing roads will be strengthened, if required, for transportation of material, goods


etc.

Drivers of trucks / dumpers engaged in construction work will be instructed to give


way to passenger buses, cars etc.

Transport of construction materials and machineries will be carried out during lean
traffic period of the day or during night.

4.2.9 Impact due to Solid Waste


Small quantity of Solid wastes generated from the temporary camp-sites and other wastes
shall be properly collected, segregated and disposed off suitably as per norms. The major
construction wastes are packing material or containers which will be disposed off to
authorized vendors. Excavated soil & Construction debris about 4000 kg/day shall be shall be
used for leveling of low-lying areas or base course preparation of approach roads.

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4.2.9.1 Hazardous wastes


Little amount of waste/ used oil generated will be generated which will be temporarily stored
onsite in separate drums placed on impervious surface for final disposal through CPCB and
MPCB approved recyclers.
4.3 IMPACT DURING OPERATION PHASE
The impact during the operation phase will be continuous in nature. However whatever
impact on environment is present will be minimized through incorporation of effective
mitigation measures.
4.3.1 Impact on Topography and Land-use
The zoning of the land is Industrial area as of now as per the regional plan. There will be no
significant change in the existing land use pattern by proposed project as the expansion
work will be carried out in the existing plant boundary. Construction shall be done in an area
of 5416.54 (Plot no.C-3,4,5,6, 6/1, 7, 8, 9) and 648.0 m2 (Plot no.C-33/1, X-9, 10, 11). The
proposed green belt will also usher in a positive land use change. Thus the impact on the
land use during the operation of the project is likely to be insignificant.
4.3.2 Impact on Air Quality
Air environment is likely to be affected due to emissions from combustion of fuels used in
Construction machineries, vehicles, and DG Sets. Point and non point source of VOCs will be
there.
Mitigation Measures:

DG sets with acoustic will be operated as power back-up only.

Stack of adequate height as per CPCB will be erected.

4.3.2.1 Air Modeling


The air quality impacts have been predicted for the proposed plant assuming baseline air
quality. Site-specific meteorological parameters have been recorded by continuous
monitoring. Short term 24 hourly GLC's incremental values were estimated using the sitespecific meteorological conditions.
Model and Methodology for Computation
ISCST-3 model version 98356, which is a Gaussian-Plume atmospheric dispersion algorithm for
estimating concentration of pollutant, has been used to predict the Ground Level
Concentrations (GLCs) of PM, SO2 and NOx due to proposed plant activity. The GLCs were
predicted on 24 hourly average bases keeping in view the prescribed national ambient air

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quality standards (NAAQS). GLCs of individual pollutant are predicted at 20000 m X 20000 m
Cartesian Square Grid Receptors in the impact zone covering 10 km radial distance.
Data used for Modeling
The hourly site specific meteorological data, stack details, emission rate have been used for
AQM. Stack details given in below.
Plant Section

Stack

& units

No.

Height from ground


level (m)

Internal Diameter

Emission

Temp. of Exhaust

(Top)(m)

Rate

Gases

SPM:
SO2:
NOx:

Boiler
1

42.0

136

1.3
CO:

18 TPH

Others
5510 m3/hr
SPM:
SO2:
NOx:

Boiler
2

42.0

136

1.3
CO:

8 TPH

Others
5510 m3 /hr
SPM:
SO2:
NOx:

Boiler
3
6TPH

30.0

152

0.55
CO:
Others
5598 m3 /hr

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SPM:
SO2:
NOx:

Boiler
4

30.0

152

0.55
CO:

6 TPH

Others
5598 m3 /hr
SPM:
SO2:
NOx:

DG set
6

12.0

185

0.1778
CO:

1000KVA

Others
618 m3/hr
SPM:
SO2:
NOx:

DG set
7

12.0

185

0.1778
CO:

750KVA

Others
625 m3/hr
SPM:
SO2:
NOx:

DG set
8
380KVA

10.0

141

0.1778
CO:
Others
6223 m3/hr

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SPM:
SO2:
NOx:

Incinerator
9

30

93.5

0.25
CO:

75 Kg/h

Others
3914 m3/hr
SPM:
SO2:
Thermic Fluid
Heater

NOx:
10

30

158

0.25
CO:
Others
965 m3/hr

The predicted concentrations of PM10, SO2 & NOX in the study area are shown below.

Predicted 24-Hourly Short Term Incremental Concentrations

Season

Incremental GLCs

Stack

(g/m3)

distance
in m
Summer

PM10

SO2

NOx

Min.

Max.

Avg.

Min.

Max.

Avg.

Min.

Max.

Avg.

200

1.225

1.300

1.245

0.115

0.136

0.124

0.565

0.580

0.570

500

1.198

1.277

1.219

0.104

0.121

0.110

0.517

0.556

0.529

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4.3.3 Impact on Noise Quality and Vibration


The main sources of noise and vibration during operations will be various major and large
pumps, air compressor, ventilation fans and miscellaneous equipments. Expected intermittent
noise of 85 dB(A) due to vehicular movement during morning and evening hours is expected.
Table 4.1: The sources of noise include the following:
S.No.

Noise Generating Machines

Noise level at 1
meter distance

Diesel Generators

< 85 dB (A)

Heat Recovery Steam Generator & Auxiliaries

< 85 dB (A)

Air Cooled Condenser & Auxiliaries

< 85 dB (A)

Boiler Feed Pumps

< 85 dB (A)

Condensate Pumps

< 85 dB (A)

11

Compressors

< 85 dB (A)

12

Vacuum Pumps

< 85 dB (A)

14

Vehicular Noise

85 dB (A)

Mitigation Measures:
Adopting modern building design and the use of sound absorbing materials will minimize
noise and vibration. Noise shields will be provided around noise generating sources. Workers
will be provided with PPEs like ear plugs, ear mufflers etc. Anti vibrating pads will also be
provided.
4.3.4 Impact on Water Resources
The water requirement for the proposed plant will be met from MIDC. There will be no drawl
of ground water. Hence, no impact on ground water is envisaged. Effluents that are likely to
cause water contamination will be treated in Effluent Treatment Plant (ETP). The total effluent
generation is 140.0 m3/day, from which 98.0 m3/day will be transferred to CETP after aerobic
treatment and rest of the treated effluent (42.0 m3/day) sent to RO (Capacity-300 m3/day)
and MEE (Capacity-72 m3/day) for further treatment.

4.3.5 Impact on Biological Environment


4.3.5.1 Terrestrial Ecology
The impact on terrestrial ecology will be due to emission of pollutants like PM, NOx and SO2.
The increased pollutants may have negative impact on the environment however emissions
will be controlled by applying appropriate technologies, maintenance and periodic
monitoring. Adequate height is provided to stack for the dispersal of pollutants. Thus the
impact of pollutants on the terrestrial flora and fauna will be insignificant.

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4.3.5.2 Aquatic Ecology


There will be no effluent discharge in the water body. Thus there is no impact on the aquatic
biota present in vicinity of proposed project.
4.3.6 Impact on Socio-economic Environment
The positive impacts of the proposed plant would begin to be felt with the start up of the
operational activities.

There will be more employment generation as a result in expansion of the project.

The migration for employment is likely to reduce due to better economic


opportunities.

There will be socio-economic development.

Increase in employment due to large flow of financial and material resources through
increased business, trade commerce and service sector.

Negative impacts like increment in noise, air pollution, water pollution will be checked
by implementing effective pollution control measures.

Impact on health, if any, will be primarily due to emissions of PM, NOX and SO2, and noise
generation. Adequate air and noise pollution control measures will be provided to conform
to regulatory standards. Employees working in high noise work place would be provided with
protective devices like ear plugs/ ear muffs for ensuring minimum impact on human health.
Further, the medical facilities envisaged for the project employees will also be extended to
the nearby villages.
4.3.7 Solid waste
In construction phase, Small quantity of Solid wastes generated from the temporary campsites and other wastes like plastics, paper, cardboard etc. shall be properly collected,
segregated and disposed off suitably as per norms. Construction debris about 40 ton per day
shall be generated during construction phase, which shall be used for leveling of low-lying
areas or base course preparation of approach roads.
No demolition involved.
During operation phase, solid waste generated shall be around 1.227 MT/day, which shall be
segregated as organic (5.0 Kg/day) and inorganic (1222.0 Kg/day) and handed over
authorized vendor for disposal.

Anticipated Environmental Impacts & Mitigation Measures

4.13

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4.3.7.1 Hazardous waste and their Mitigation Measures


The expected hazardous wastes includes spent oil, containers, ETP sludge etc. shall be
generated from site which will be handed over to authorized vendors. Sludge generated
from ETP (1.33 MT/day) will be handed to authorized agency for further disposal.

Table 4.2: List of hazardous waste and mitigation measure


S.
No.

Categor
y No.

Particulars

Existing

Proposed

Total Qty

Disposal

34.3

Chemical Sludge
from Waste Water
Treatment

8.0 MT/M

32.0 MT/M

40 MT/M

CHWTSDF

5.1

Spent oil

0.4
MT/M

0.1 MT/M

0.5 MT/M

Sale to
Authorised
recyclers

33.3

Discarded
Containers
MS / HDPE Drums
IBCs
Carboys

83 nos/M
0 nos/M
0 nos/M

118 nos/M
25 nos/M
50 nos/M

201 nos/M
25 nos/M
50 nos/M

Nil

20.4 MT/M

20.4 MT/M

CHWTSDF/S
ale to
Authorised
recyclers

36.1

Sludge from
Concentration
Techniques (MEE)

Batteries
Rules,
2002

Lead Acid
Batteries

Nil

30 Nos /A

30 Nos /A

Sale to
Authorised
recyclers

15.2

Discarded
Asbestos

8.3 kg/M

8.3 kg/M

CHWTSDF

35.2

Spent Catalyst

0.2 MT/M

0.3MT/M

0.5 MT/M

Sale to
Authorised
recyclers

5.2

Waste or residue
containing oil (Oil
soaked gaskets
and cotton
waste)

Nil

150 kg/M

150 kg/M

CHWTSDF

E- waste
Rules,
2011

e-Waste

Nil

57 kg/M

57 kg/M

Sale to
Authorised
recyclers

10

35.3

Carbon/Charcoal

Nil

2.2 MT/M

2.2 MT/M

Incineration
in boiler

2.2 MT/M

Sale to
Authorised
party /Land
filling

11

Silica

2.2 MT/M

Anticipated Environmental Impacts & Mitigation Measures

Sale to
Authorised
recyclers

4.14

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12

Resin

Nil

0.1 MT/M

0.1 MT/M

CHWTSDF

4.4 Impact on Climate


4.4.1 Construction phase
During construction phase, there will be fugitive emissions. Suspended dusts and gaseous
pollutants from construction equipments and motor vehicles will have negative impact on
the environment however adequate mitigation measures & tree plantation will be carried to
reduce impacts.
4.4.2 Operation phase
There will be fugitive emissions of VOCs and other gaseous emissions. Green belt will act as
pollutant absorber.
4.5 ACTION PLAN FOR GREEN BELT DEVELOPMENT
The main objective of the green belt is to provide a barrier between the plant and the
surrounding areas.

Total factory area

Green belt covered area

Future plan, if any

As per action plan, 350 nos of trees have been already planted and another 500 nos of
sapling will plant in and around project site.

Anticipated Environmental Impacts & Mitigation Measures

4.15

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Fugitive Emission including VOCS & Control

Anticipated Environmental Impacts & Mitigation Measures

4.16

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Table 4.3: POTENTIAL ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT MATRIX


Physical

Biological

Non Biological Components (NBP)


Resource

S.

Project

No.

activities

Air

Surface

Ground

Soil

Soil

Quality

Water

Water

Stability

Quality

Noise

Socio

Use (Water

Health

economic

Flora &

supply

(Individual/

(Population,

Fauna

and use,

Community ,

Community

visual

Occupational)

Infrastructure,

features)
A.

Employment)

Construction Phase
Site
excavation

and
foundation

ST, -ve,
RE

ST, -ve,

RE

ST, -ve

ST, -ve

work
Material
2

storage,
transportation

ST, -ve

ST, -ve

ST, -ve

ST, -ve

ST, -ve

ST, -ve

ST, -ve

and handling
3
4

Movement of
vehicles
Sewage
generation

Anticipated Environmental Impacts & Mitigation Measures

4.17

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Physical

Biological

Non Biological Components (NBP)


Resource

S.

Project

No.

activities

Air

Surface

Ground

Soil

Soil

Quality

Water

Water

Stability

Quality

Noise

Socio

Use (Water

Health

economic

Flora &

supply

(Individual/

(Population,

Fauna

and use,

Community ,

Community

visual

Occupational)

Infrastructure,

features)

5
6
7

Solid waste
generation
Construction
activities
Operation of
DG set

ST, -ve

ST, -ve

ST, -ve

+ve

ST, -ve

ST, -ve

IR, LT, -ve

B.
1
2

Employment)

Operation Phase
Production
activities
Operation of
DG set

RE, ST,

RE, -ve,

-ve, LT

-ve

-ve

ST, -ve

ST, -ve

..

..

ST, -ve

ST, +ve

+ve

LT,

Material
3

storage,
transportation
and handling

Anticipated Environmental Impacts & Mitigation Measures

4.18

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Physical

Biological

Non Biological Components (NBP)


Resource

S.

Project

No.

activities

Air

Surface

Ground

Soil

Soil

Quality

Water

Water

Stability

Quality

Noise

Socio

Use (Water

Health

economic

Flora &

supply

(Individual/

(Population,

Fauna

and use,

Community ,

Community

visual

Occupational)

Infrastructure,

features)

4
5
6
7

Movement of
vehicles
Effluent
generation
Ground water
withdrawl
Green belt
Development

ST, -ve
_

ST, -ve

-ve

-ve

..

+ve

+ve

+ve

+ve

+ve

+ve

+ve

+ve

ST Short Term LT Long Term


+ve Potential Positive Impacts

RE Reversible

IR Irreversible

-ve Potential Negative Impacts (require mitigation measures)

Anticipated Environmental Impacts & Mitigation Measures

Employment)

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CHAPTER 5
ENVIRONMENTAL MONITORING PROGRAM
5.0 INTRODUCTION
It is imperative that the Project Authorities set up regular monitoring stations to assess the
ambient levels in relevant areas of environment after the commissioning of the project. An
environmental monitoring plan provides a delivery mechanism to address the adverse
environmental impacts of a project during its execution, to enhance project benefits and to
introduce standards of good practice to be adopted for all project works. An environmental
monitoring program is important as it provides useful information and helps to:

Assist in detecting the development of any unwanted environmental situation and


thus, provides opportunities for adopting appropriate control measures.

Define the responsibilities of the project proponents, contractors and environmental


monitors and provides means of effectively communicating environmental issues
among them.

Evaluate the performance and effectiveness of mitigation measures proposed in the


Environment Management Plan (EMP) and suggest improvements in management
plan, if required.

Identify training requirement at various levels.

5.1 ENVIRONMENTAL MONITORING SYSTEM


The monitoring programme has been formulated to take care of impact of proposed
project. The emission levels from the stack and the ambient air quality around the proposed
plant will be periodically monitored. Further, noise levels will also be regularly monitored. It is
recommended to have a full fledged environmental monitoring cell. The post operational
programme will be under the supervision of the Environmental Management Cell. The
characteristics of treated effluent will be within permissible CPCB limit.

Environmental Monitoring Program

5.1

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5.2 ACTION PLAN FOR ENVIRONMENTAL MONITORING


5.2.1 EMP during construction phase
Table 5.1: Environmental Monitoring Plan during construction phase
S.
No.

No. of
Attribute

Parameters

Sampling
Locations

Frequency of Monitoring /
Data Collection

Period

Wind speed &


direction,
1

Meteorology

1 hourly

Temperature,
Relative

Study Area

humidity, Cloud

Data collected from IMD, and

observatio

by installing meteorological

ns from

station for site specific data.

continuous

cover and

records

Rainfall.
PM10, PM2.5, SO2,
2

Ambient
air quality

NOX, & CO, HC


including NMHC,

24 hourly samples twice in a


week.

VOCs, O3, heavy

Quarterly

metals etc.
Stack
3

Emissions
(DG sets)
Surface

water
quality

Groundwa
ter quality

SPM, NOx, CO,


H2S

Quarterly

Each stack
for flue gas

Quarterly

emissions

As per the
CPCB
guidelines

Physical,
chemical and
bacteriological

Once during the study period.

Quarterly

Once during the study period.

Quarterly

parameters.
Physical &
chemical
parameters.
Through field visit during the

Ecology

Existing flora and


fauna.

Study area

study period and


substantiated through

Annually

secondary sources.
7

Noise

Noise levels in

levels

dB(A) Leq

10

Hourly observation once


during the summer season

Environmental Monitoring Program

Quarterly

5.2

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No. of

S.
No.

Attribute

Parameters

Sampling
Locations

Frequency of Monitoring /
Data Collection

Period

Physical,
chemical and
biological

Soil
8

characteris
tics

Sub surface composite

parameters to

assess

samples collected once

Quarterly

during the study period.

agricultural and
a forestation
potential.

As per

All relevant

Health

Monthly

parameters

Regular check ups

nt
Plant site

10

Hazardous

All relevant

and

waste

parameters

adjoining

Half yearly
Once during the study period

area
11

Biological

Flora and fauna

Environme

(Terrestrial &

nt

aquatic)

requireme

and as per
requireme
nt

Study area

Once during the study period

Quartely

Study area

Once during the study period

Half yearly

Demographic,
12

Socio-

infrastructure,

economy

economic
growth etc.

5.2.2 EMP during Operational Phase


Table 5.2: Environmental Monitoring Plan during operation phase
S.
No.

Attributes

Parameters

No. of
Sampling
Locations

Frequency of Monitoring
/ Data Collection

Period

PM10, PM2.5, SO2,


NOX, & CO, HC
1.

Ambient air

including

quality

NMHC, VOCs,

24 hourly samples twice


a week.

Quarterly

O3, heavy
metals etc
2.

Stack Emissions

SPM, NOx, CO,

Each

H2 S

stack for

Environmental Monitoring Program

Quarterly

Quarterly
As per the

5.3

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flue gas

CPCB

emissions

guidelines
Quarterly

3.

Process
Emissions

VOCs

Each

Quarterly

stack

As per the
CPCB
guidelines

Physical,
4.

Surface water

chemical and

quality

bacteriological

Once during the study


period.

Quarterly

parameters
5.

6.

Groundwater
quality

Noise levels

Physical &
chemical

Once during the study


period.

parameters
Noise levels in
dB(A) Leq

Quarterly

Hourly observation once


6

during the summer

Quarterly

season

Physical,
chemical and
biological
7.

Soil

parameters to

characteristics

assess

Sub surface composite


2

samples collected once

Quarterly

during the study period.

agricultural and
a forestation
potential
8.

Health

All relevant

Study

parameters

area

Regular check ups

Half yearly

Plant site
9.

Hazardous

All relevant

and

Once during the study

waste

parameters

adjoining

period

Half yearly

area

Environmental Monitoring Program

5.4

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5.3 BUDGETS FOR IMPLEMENTATION OF ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT PLAN


An effective Environmental Monitoring Plan (EMP) is proposed during the construction phase
and operational phase of the project to conserve the environment at site. The following
capital expenditure will be incurred for implementing the Environmental Management Plan.
Table-5.3: Budget Allocation for Environmental Management
S.
No.

Pollution Control Measures

Capital Cost Per Annum (Lac)

Dust suppression during construction

0.5

Green Belt development

2.0

Solid waste management facility

1.0

Environment Monitoring

0.25

(Monitoring charges for air, water, noise )


Occupational Health
1.2

(Includes cost of medical checkup, PPE &

first aid kit and PPE, first aid facility, safe


drinking water plant & sanitation measures)
Total

S.
No.
1

Air Pollution Control

2
3
4

4.95

Operation Phase
Recurring Cost
Pollution Control Measures
per annum Rs.
(Lakhs)

Capital
Cost Rs. (Lakhs)

18.8

242

Water Pollution Control

540.55

478

Noise Pollution Control

0.5

0.0

2.05

0.0

0.5

6.0

Environment Monitoring
and Management

Rain water Harvest

Occupational Health

39.69

Green Belt

8.82

1.5

Solid waste management

1.5

32.0

Other (CSR)

0.0

10.0

Environmental Monitoring Program

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Total

612.41

778.5

Total EMP cost (Construction + Operation phase): Rs 783.45 Lakhs

5.4 EMISSION MONITORING & EVALUATION


1. To achieve standard pollution emission limit suggested by Maharashtra Pollution Control
Board.
2. Periodic correction and maintenance of Pollution control equipment will be carried out
and it will be followed by standard operating system concern with safety precaution of
workers.
3. To control process emission well designed vent condenser with chilled brine will be
installed followed by BV + FA.
4. Each stack will be designed as per CPCB norm for proper dispersion of pollutants.

5.5 CARBON FOOTPRINT


1. Compiling reliable emission inventory depending on type of feed stock / products and
the process technology generally adopted.
2. Implementing the optimum strategy to minimize the emission

reduction at the source

and recovery at the source.


3. Review of data and strategies to mitigate process emission to attain goal.
4. Adaptation of proper & proven end of pipe (EOP) technologies for disposal / destruction
(viz. flaring / incineration etc.)
5.6 IN HOUSE CAPABILITIES FOR EMS MONITORING
1. There is well established laboratory to analyse waste water and soil samples.
2. Daily waste water samples will be collected and analyzed from ETP to check efficiency
of ETP through In-house Laboratory
3. However periodic monitoring of Air & Water samples will be done by third party with MoEF
/ NABL recognized laboratory.

Environmental Monitoring Program

5.6

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CHAPTER 8
PROJECT BENEFIT
8.0 INTRODUCTION
Growth in the industrial sector creates new opportunities for employment and can also help
diversify the economy. This is especially important given the high level of urbanization, and
growing levels of unemployment and poverty in many cities. Unemployment is particularly
high and an important factor in continued levels of low human well-being and slow growth.
Synergistic growth in the chemical industries could have positive spin-offs for the socioeconomic development. The use of chemical further leads to development in field of
Research and development. This chapter describes about benefits of the project on
improvements in the physical infrastructure, social infrastructure, Employment potential in the
region.
8.1 IMPROVEMENT IN THE SOCIAL INFRASTRUCTURE
From the very initial stage of the inception of the project, infrastructure development in and
around the project site has kept in consideration. Infrastructure development will be done
based on actual requirement socio-economic development of the region. The infrastructure
development will be rolled out as part of companys CSR activity.
8.1.1 CSR Activities
M/s. Privi Organics Ltd. has plans to institutionalise the Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR)
activities so that the CSR transforms itself into personal Social Responsibility for the personnel
manning the factory.
1. Will create residential, medical, educational and recreational facilities for our employees.
2. Rural Development Programs for upliftment of people in the form of de-addiction, selfhelp, vocational training and guidance etc
3. Organise blood donation Camp.
4. Save girl child programm in rural areas
5. Food & Clothes distribution to Old age home.
6. Sponsoring / Providing Hobby workshop for ladies & children.
7. Sponsoring / Providing English Speaking classes.
8. Free medical check up for villagers.
9. Tree Plantation in rural areas.
10. Provision of sanitation (toilets) facility.

Project Benefit

8.1

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11. Training under privileged women housewives in hospitality, self-grooming, house-keeping


and laundry.

8.1.2 Budgetary Cost


Initially CSR budget commitment will be approximately 2 % of companys annual profit.
8.2 ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT

This project will increase the economic activities around the area, creating avenues for
direct/ indirect employment during construction and operation phase of the project. There
would be a wider economic impact in terms of generating opportunities for other business
like workshops, marketing, repair and maintenance tasks etc.

This project will enhance Indias potential of supplying aroma chemicals/products to


worldwide leading to step-up of Indias position in global market sector and strengthening of
Indian economy.

The continuous inflow of people will require local transport systems like autos, taxis etc which
would help economic boost.

8.3 EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL

During construction phase of the project, this project will provide temporary employment to
many unskilled and semi-skilled labours in nearby villages. This project will also help in
generation of indirect employment to those people who render their services for the
personnel directly working in the project.

In addition to the opportunity of getting employment as construction labourers, the local


population would also have employment opportunities in related service activities like petty
commercial establishments, small contracts/sub-contracts and supply of construction
materials for buildings and ancillary infrastructures etc. Consequently, this will contribute to
economic upliftment of the area. Thus, direct and indirect employment generation by this
project.

Project Benefit

8.2

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PHOTOGRAPHS OF CSR ACTIVITIES

Project Benefit

8.3

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CHAPTER 9
ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT PLAN
9.0 INTRODUCTION
Environmental Management Plan (EMP) consists of implementation of various pollution
abatement measures for project. The EMP lists out all these measures for the construction and
operational phase of the project. The EMP is prepared keeping in view all possible strategies
oriented towards impact minimization. The EMP for the proposed project is divided into two
phases i.e. Construction and Operational phase. The detailed EMP for Plant area is also given
in below mentioned sections. The component-wise environmental impact statement is
summarized below and tabulated in Table 9.7.
9.1 ENVIRONMENT, HEALTH AND SAFETY (EHS)
It is of utmost concern for a company to conduct its business in a manner that will
promote the protection of the occupational Health & Safety; Welfare of its employees
and others involved in or affected by its business operations and address the
environmental concerns regarding sustainable development.
As an integral part of the companys business performance, the company will declare full
commitment to achieve high levels of performance in Health, Safety and Environment.
Continual improvements in Safety, Health and Environment will be recognized as essential
for the future success of the company.
9.2 ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT PLAN
An Environmental Management Plan (EMP) is prepared to mitigate and manage various
environmental impacts identified. The EMP presents the project specific guidelines on:
Environmental management strategies
Specialized engineering construction procedures in relation to environmental guidelines of
the country
Spill prevention and control
Management of wastes and hazardous chemicals
Air, water and soil quality protection
Noise control
Soil erosion control and slope stabilization
Vegetation, wildlife and habitat protection
Socio-economic and welfare considerations

Environmental Management Plan

9.1

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Risk and disaster management plan


To prepare a checklist for statutory compliance
Due to its complexity and implications, the implementation of the EMP must be executed
utilizing a specific EMS framework. Once an EMP has been approved, it will provide the basis
for environmental considerations of all the activities carried out on the site by the appointed
personnel.
With respect to the various environmental impacts identified during the EIA stage, mitigation
measures to prevent or minimize the impacts are suggested for all the environmental
components.
The environmental management plan for the proposed project aims to mitigate the
potentially detrimental impacts on the environment, both during construction and operation
phases of the project. It is also necessary that continued compliance with existing
environmental regulations is ensured. The construction and associated activities have been
planned so as to minimize impacts on the physical, biological and socio-economic-cultural
environments.
9.3 ENVIRONMENTAL OBJECTIVES
While developing an EMP within the framework of an EMS, it is imperative to have clear
environmental objectives and delineate them. The key environmental management
objectives for this project are to avoid significant adverse environmental impacts and to
ensure that where impacts do occur they are mitigated. In addition, the project proponent
aims to meet the following specific objectives.
To adopt construction and operational methods that will limit environmental degradation.
To protect physical environmental components such as air, water and soil.
To conserve terrestrial and aquatic flora and fauna.
To protect historic and cultural sites.
To incorporate the views and perceptions of the local inhabitants in the project.
To generate employment opportunities wherever possible and feasible.
To provide environmental guidelines and stipulations to the construction contractors to
minimize the impact of those activities around the proposed site.
To establish a long term program to monitor effects of the project on the environment.

Environmental Management Plan

9.2

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9.4 ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT CELL


Company will ensure to conduct all business operations in compliance with applicable laws,
regulations and standards related to occupational Health, Safety and Environment. An
Environmental Management Cell with adequate professional expertise and resources will be
established to discharge responsibilities related to environmental management of the
proposed

project

facilities

including

statutory

compliance,

pollution

prevention,

environmental monitoring, etc. The flow diagram for Organogram for EHS is shown in Refer Fig
9.1.

The Project Proponent will be responsible for providing all the necessary funding and
administrative support to the EMP and be ultimately responsible for carrying out this
project with total commitment to environmental matters.

The General Manager (Quality Systems), working on behalf of the project proponent, will
be responsible for coordinating the activities of a technical staff, responsible for
monitoring and managing compliance of the EMP. The responsibilities include technical,
community and administrative matters related to the EMP, including liaison with the
general public in the project area, other parties and regulatory bodies on environmental
issues related to the project. This person will also keep the local communities informed of
the environmental compliance of the project and properly address any issues of their
concern.

There will be EHS (Deputy Manager) for overseeing all environment and safety responses
to ensure the implementation of EMP mentioned during construction and operation
phase including findings / recommendations of third party audits and monitoring results
as mentioned in the EMP.

The EHS (Assistant Manager) with the help of the technical staff, will be responsible for
monitoring the compliance of the EMP (for which they will be given adequate training)
and must report to General Manager.

The EHS (Executive) will be responsible for ensuring full compliance with environmental
matters related to construction activities, as laid down in the EMP. The EHS (Supervisor)
will ensure that all his workers are properly briefed in environmental matters in terms of
Dos and Donts while they work on the project. The cost towards implementation of EMP
is the part of the bidding document so that the related costs are included in the
contract.

At least one permanent employee with adequate educational and professional


qualification and experience to discharge responsibilities related to environmental
management including statutory compliance, pollution prevention, environmental

Environmental Management Plan

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monitoring will be employed by company and will directly report to the GM (Quality
Systems) of the organizations operations.

VP
Operations
Technology
GM
QUALITY SYSTEMS

EHS
EHS
DEPUTY MANAGER
DEPUTY MANAGER

EHS
ASSISTANT MANAGER

EHS
EXECUTIVE

EHS
SUPERVISOR

EHS
Office/Chem
Figure 9.1: Organogram for EHS
The proposed project would create impacts on the environment in two distinct phases:
Phase 1: During the construction phase which may be regarded as temporary or short term.
Phase 2: During the operation phase which will have marginal impact.
9.5 EMP FOR CONSTRUCTION PHASE
The overall impact of the pollution on the environment during construction phase is localized
in nature and is for a short period. In order to develop effective mitigation plan, it is important
to conceive the specific activities during construction phase causing environmental impact.
The various activities during construction phase have been identified and listed in Chapter 4
along with their impacts. The following subsections describe the mitigation measures planned

Environmental Management Plan

9.4

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to be adopted for controlling the impact/disturbance of the environment during


construction phase.
9.5.1 Basic Engineering Control Measures
The primary aim of the environment management plan is to eliminate environmental impacts
during designing wherever possible or minimize the risks through best engineering controls.
The measures that can be integrated into design, construction and operation for proposed
project can be broadly defined as:
Reducing possibility of leakage or spillover that may result in losses.
Developing effective response plans to control any losses and to prevent losses resulting
from any damage.
Incorporate engineer slope to minimize erosion and disturbance to natural drainage
pattern.
9.5.2 Management of Air Environment
As far as conventional air pollutants are concerned viz. SPM (PM10 & PM2.5), SO2 and NOx,
their concentrations in the ambient air quality of the project site were observed to be
exceed SPM and SO2 and NOx well within the prescribed limits. However, with the proposed
construction activities of the project, concentrations of these air pollutants are expected to
increase to some level in the impact zone. Accordingly, a well developed Health, Safety and
Environment Management System will be implemented by well trained and knowledgeable
team. Air quality will be monitored at predefined locations within the project boundary to
ensure that various EMP measures are implemented with respect to dust related operations
and other parameters such as emissions from operation of equipment and vehicles. Air
quality will be monitored at regular intervals. The Following measures may be implemented to
minimize impacts on air quality during construction of the project.

Face masks will be provided to prevent inhalations of dust particle.

It will be ensured that all the vehicles deployed for the project possess Pollution under
Control (PUC) Certificate.

A schedule for the operation of vehicles will be established to minimize to the extent
practicable, the time of operation of emission sources.

Water will be sprayed by high pressure water hoses during dust generating construction
activities e.g. excavation, crushing/demolishing, concrete mixing, material handling etc.
to suppress dust.

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Wetting (sweeping or sprinkling) will be used, wherever practicable, to minimize dust


dispersion.

As far as possible unleaded and Sulphur free petrol will be used for petrol driven vehicles.

Approach road side plantation will further act as sink to gaseous emission

9.5.3 Management of Water Environment

Construction equipment requiring minimum water for cooling and operation for optimum
effectiveness will be chosen.

Steam curing of concrete will be done wherever possible.

High pressure hose will be used for cleaning and dust suppression purpose.

Drip and sprinkler system will be provided for spraying water in green belt.
a. Surface water quality

Rainy season will be avoided for cutting and filling of earth work.

Soil binding and fast growing plants will be grown around the construction site before
commencement of construction activity to reduce soil erosion.

Temporary drainage channels will be provided for collection of water and facilitating rain
water harvesting.

Water used in washing and flushing pipelines will be discharged into storm water drains or
natural drains after settling.

Adopting prudent soil erosion control measures to prevent water pollution.

Rain water harvesting will be done to control water logging and surface runoff.
b. Ground water quality

No discharge of construction wastes or contaminated water to ground water bodies will


be allowed during construction.

Water logging will be avoided by providing drainage system.

9.5.4 Management of Noise Environment


The Central Pollution Control Board (CPCB) has set standards for ambient noise levels in
various activity zones. For industrial areas the daytime noise levels are not to exceed 75 dB(A)
and the night time levels 70 dB(A). In case of residential areas, the day and night standards
are 55 db and 45 dB (A) respectively. Suitable conditions will be incorporated in the
construction contract agreement, to ensure compliance of these standards.
The following measures may be adopted to minimize the impact of noise during
construction phase of the project;

Minimum noise and vibration generating Construction equipment will be chosen.

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Ear plugs and/muffs will be provided to construction workers working near the noise
generating activities / machines / equipment.

Vehicles and construction equipment with internal combustion engines without proper
silencer will not be allowed to operate.

Construction equipment meeting the norms specified by EP Act, 1986 will only be used.

Noise control equipment and baffling will be employed on generators especially when
they are operated near the residential and sensitive areas.

Noise levels will be reduced by the use of adequate mufflers on all motorized
equipment.

Heavy and noisy construction work will be avoided during night time.

9.5.5 Management of Soil / Land Environment


Following measures will be taken to minimize impact on land environment and improve soil
conditions.

Earth/Construction Debris

Excavated earth will be backfilled in the trench after foundation work and top soil will be
restored for the agricultural purpose. The remaining excavated material will be disposed
off or spread out in low laying area.

The natural gradient of the area will be maintained after reinstatement to avoid water
logging.

The construction debris as well as debris from demolition work will be utilized within the site
for levelling purpose and base course preparation of internal roads.

The materials like steel and other recyclable material will be segregated and reused or
sold to authorize vendors for reuse.

Topsoil Segregation

Where topsoil is present, it is required to be segregated. Estimated Excavation quantity would


be around. The same would be used within the premises for filling, leveling etc. Top soil of the
site will be collected at site and reused for landscaping. Debris generated will be used for
leveling. The following practices, as regard to top soil segregation will be adhered during
trenching:

Existing topsoil which is removed during construction will be stockpiled temporarily for
replacement whenever required.

Topsoil and sub-soil will be segregated during trenching and stockpiled separately.

Topsoil will be removed to its actual depth or to a maximum of 30 cm as determined by


HSE representative for the spread.

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Topsoil will not be used for padding, backfill or trench breakers, under any circumstances.

Topsoil will be stored on the non-traffic side of the trench.

Topsoil will not be used as fill for the trench.

9.5.6 Management of Solid Waste


Construction activities can lead to solid waste generation including sand, gravel, stone,
plastic, paper, wood, metal, glass, waste concrete, excavated soil, broken bricks, waste
plaster, metallic scrap etc. Approximately (15.2 kg/day) solid waste from domestic use like
papers, card boards, cans, bottles, food waste etc will be generated from the site laborers.
This will be segregated into biodegradable (4.5 kg/day) and non-biodegradable (10.7
kg/day) will be handed over to authorized vendor. No trash or debris from construction
activities will be left at project site after construction is completed. The construction debris as
well as debris generated due to demolition will include Concrete; Brick Bat Debris etc.
(approx. 4 tons) will be further used for levelling of low lying areas or in preparation of subsurfaces for roads or pavements.
9.6 COMPLETION OF CONSTRUCTION ACTIVITY RESTORATION
Before the activity is considered as complete by the authority, appropriate measures will be
taken to restore the project site and surrounding areas to that of pre-construction condition.
Temporary structures, equipment, surplus material and refuse will be removed from the project
site at the earliest. Land will be restored as discussed below:
To be restore as good as pre-construction condition.
Provision of proper drainage pattern.
Construction debris and other wastes will be cleared from the site.
Fences and other facilities will be repaired during this stage.
9.7 EMP FOR OPERATIONAL PHASE
Routine operational activities of the project would be associated with the following
potentially significant environmental impacts. Cumulative impacts due to the air and noise
pollution are predicted using simulation models as discussed in chapter 4.
These Routine production activities associated with the impacts as listed hereunder:

Management of Hazardous Raw materials


Management of Air Environment
Management of Noise Environment
Management of waste water disposal
Management of Land Environment
Management of Solid waste

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Fire / Explosion
During the design stage of the Plant strict adherence to the pollution prevention and
Control measures will be made, the environmental impacts will be moderated to the
Minimum possible levels during the operation phase. In general, the environmental
management plan during operational phase of the plant will be directed to the following:
It will be ensured that all the pollution control / environment management systems are
commissioned before the commencement of operation of the project.
Wherever possible, the control systems will be interlinked with the operational units, so that
failure of the control system will shut down the respective operational unit.
Regular performance evaluation of the control systems will be undertaken to ensure their
optimum performance.
Preventive maintenance schedule of the control systems will be matching with that of the
respective operational unit.
Regular monitoring for various components of environment will be undertaken to ensure
effective functioning of pollution control measures as well as to safe guard against any
unforeseen changes in environment.
9.7.1 Management of Hazardous Raw materials
During the, Hazardous raw materials will be handled with every care and precautions. SOP
will be followed for handling the chemicals. The list of raw materials and storage is given
below in the Table.
Table 9.1: List of Hazardous raw materials and storage

S.no
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8

Chemicals

Phase of Chemical

Storage Condition

Type of Storage
Capacity

Acetic acid

Liquid

Above ground

1 Tank [20 KL]

Phosphoric acid

Liquid

Above ground

1 Tank [10 KL]

Acetic anhydride

Liquid

Above ground

1 Tank [30 KL]

Methanol

Liquid

Above ground

2 Tank [18 KL] [30 KL]

Toluene

Liquid

Above ground

1 Tank [18 KL]

Sulfuric acid

Liquid

Above ground

2 Tank [20 KL] [30 KL]

OTBP

Liquid

Above ground

2 Tank [20 KL] [30 KL]

Aniline

Liquid

Above ground

1 Tank [10 KL]

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9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23

Camphene

Liquid/Solid

Above ground

Drum [15 ton]

Limonene

Liquid

Above ground

1 Tank [20 KL]

B-pinene

Liquid

Above ground

2 Tank [90 KL]

Cyclohexane

Liquid

Above ground

40 Drum [160 kg]

EDC

Liquid

Above ground

1 Tank [10 KL]

Petroleum Ether

Liquid

Above ground

2 Tank [25 KL]

Acetone

Liquid

Above ground

2 Tank [25 KL]

Boron trifluoride

Liquid

Above ground

23 Drums [175 kg]

Sodium hydroxide

Solid

Above ground

100 Bag [50 kg]

Isopropyl alcohol

Liquid

Above ground

5 Drum [160 kg]

Hydrogen

Gas

Above ground

480 Cylinder [0.08 M ]

Hydrogen Peroxide

Liquid

Above ground

1 Tank [20 KL]

Perchloric acid

Liquid

Above ground

1Drum [180kg]

Triethylamine

Liquid

Above ground

5 Drum [145 kg]

Solid

Above ground

120 Bag [ 50kg]

Potassium hydroxide

24

Copper Chromite

Solid

Above ground

4 Drum [100 kg]

25

Ammonia

Liquid

Above ground

28 Drum [200kg ]

26

Hydroxyl
sulphate

Solid

Above ground

85 Bag [25 kg]

amine

Table 9.2: SOP for handling of Chemicals


Chemicals
Acetic acid
Phosphoric acid
Acetic anhydride
Methanol
Toluene
Sulfuric acid

Handling procedure
The chemical will be
received by
authorized personal
& name of the item,
date of receipt to be
recorded.
A log book will be
maintained with
date, quantity used
& the purpose.

Responsibility &
Accountability

Safety Measures

Quality control
chemist &
Manager
quality control

People with open


wound will not
handle the
chemicals.
Workers will use
gloves, nose mask,
mouth cover,
safety goggles
and safety shoes
etc. for safety.

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OTBP
Aniline

The company will


comply with MSIHC
rules, 1989.

Camphene
Limonene
B-pinene

First aid treatment


will be made
available.
In case skin comes
in contact with
chemicals, it will
be washed with
plenty of water
immediately.

Cyclohexane
EDC
Petroleum Ether
Acetone
Boron trifluoride
Sodium hydroxide
Isopropyl alcohol
Hydrogen
Hydrogen Peroxide
Perchloric acid
Triethylamine
Potassium hydroxide
Copper Chromite
Ammonia
Hydroxyl amine sulphate

9.7.2 Management of Air Environment


To control fugitive emissions following measures are recommended:

Controlled emissions and provision of PPE for the workers.

Adequate measures for the minimization/prevention of the fugitive emission.

Regular maintenance of valves, pumps and other equipment to prevent leakage.

Entire process is carried out in the closed reactors with proper maintenance of pressure
and temperature.

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Regular periodic monitoring of work area to check the fugitive emission.

The unit will also provide adequate stack monitoring facilities for the periodic
monitoring of the stack to verify the compliance of the stipulated norms.

Adequate stack heights as per the CPCB estimation will be provides at all locations to
reduce GLCs of pollutants.

Greenbelt development will be implemented to mitigate impacts from fugitive emissions.


As per norms, the green belt shall be developed to the tune of 2286 Sq.m. Proponent will
also developed green belt in outside of project premises and nearby area.

The air quality surveillance program will be undertaken for proposed and the program
may be strengthened properly keeping in view the combined maximum impacts from
post-project activities particularly in critical downwind directions.

Air Pollution Control System will be installed in the plant.

9.7.3 Management of Noise Environment


To minimize the noise pollution the unit proposes the following noise control measures:

Manufacturers / suppliers of major noise generating machines / equipments like air


compressors, feeder pumps, etc. will be instructed to make required design modifications
wherever possible before supply and installation to mitigate the noise generation and to
comply with the national / international regulatory norms with respect to noise
generation.

Periodic maintenance of machinery and vehicles will be undertaken to reduce the noise
impact.

Noise suppression measures such as enclosures, buffers and / or protective measures will
be provided (wherever noise level is more than 75 dB (A)).

Employees will be provided with Personal Protective Equipments like earplugs or earmuffs,
wherever required.

Extensive oiling, lubrication and preventive maintenance will be carried out or the
machineries and equipments to reduce noise generation.

The green belt area will be developed within industrial premises and around the
periphery to prevent the noise pollution in surrounding area.

Noise monitoring will be carried out to check the efficacy of maintenance schedules
undertaken to reduce noise levels and noise protection measures.

Good quality digital sound level meter will be in place to monitor noise level.

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9.7.4 Management of waste water disposal


9.7.4.1 Surface water quality
Waste water generated during processing of the plant will be treated at ETP comprise of
primary, secondary and tertiary treatment followed by R.O and MEE. The total effluent
generation is 140.0 m3/day, from which 98.0 m3/day will be transferred to CETP after aerobic
treatment and rest of the treated effluent (42.0 m3/day) sent to RO (Capacity-300 m3/day)
and MEE (Capacity-72 m3/day) for further treatment. Finally the treated effluent will be
recycled to utility and Mother liquor recycled to MEE. Hence no contamination of surface
water is envisaged.
9.7.4.2 Ground water quality
Since treated effluent will be recycled to utility and green belt, hence on impact on ground
water is envisaged.
A. Water and Waste water generation
The details of Water requirement, waste water generation and Effluent treatment plant is
given below.
Table 9.3 Water Consumption and Waste water generation details for Dry Season

Water Consumption M3 / day


Sr.
No.

Details

Existing as
per
consent

*2

Domestic
Industrial
Processing

Current
Actual

Waste Water generation M3/day

Proposed

Total

Existing as

Current

per consent

actual

Proposed

Total

40

40

49

28

28

35

190

190

192

83.0

75

84.0

468

468

218.2

686.2

24.0

18

21

Industrial
3

Cooling
& Boiler
Feed

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Agricultur
4

al/

24

24

11

0#

722

722

240.2

927.2

135.0

121

19

140

gardening
Total
Note:
* No major increase in water consumption and effluent generation of industrial processing
though new addition of products as we are going to use resin technology in process instead
of water wash.
@ Boiler & cooling tower effluent generation reduced due to the use of demineralization
plant which have better feed quality which results low effluent discharge in compare to
existing softener and incorporation of online filters which removes foreign particles and
decreases the effluent quantity and also increases the performance of cooling tower.
# recycling/ reused of effluent will be used for gardening after treatment.

B. Effluent Treatment Scheme

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Table 9.4: Expected Quality of wastewater

Sr.

Parameters

No.

Effluent
After Treatment

pH

6.5 -8.5

Suspended Solids (mg/l)

100

BOD (mg/l)

100

Table 9.5 Effluent Treatment Plant Units


S.
No.

No. of

Name of Unit

Units

Capacity

Equalization Tank

45 M3

Primary Clarifier

45 M3

Secondary Clarifier

45 M3

Aeration Tank

540 M3

Sand Filter

02 M3

Activated carbon Filter

02 M3

Reverse Osmosis

300 M3/day

Multiple Effect Evaporator

72 M3/day

The mitigation measures for minimizing the impacts on water environment in general includes
following:

Optimum utilization of water resource.

Minimize waste generation and facilitate treatment.

Use of high-pressure hoses for cleaning the floor to reduce the amount of wastewater
generated.

Reducing the actual process water consumption by way of improvement in operation

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of processing units.

Ensuring proper operation and maintenance schedule for the ETP.

Unit proposed to recharge ground water during the monsoon to balance the water
table to make a recharge sump in own premises.

Advance controls and instrumentation for operations and control and leak detection
techniques will be implemented for this project.

The domestic sewage will be treated along with effluent.

9.7.5

Management of Land Environment

The management plan for this component of environment lays emphasis on development of
greenbelt comprising of appropriately selected species of shrubs and trees. It is recommended
that plantation will be made on sites, road sides, around waste treatment units and on
adjacent degraded forest and barren land. Such a development of greenbelt and plantation
of shrubs and trees will not only significantly reduce or mitigate adverse impacts due to
aerosols and gaseous pollutants, noise, odour and nuisance etc, but also, serve as shelter belts
for avifauna, stabilize and improve soil permeability and aesthetic environment.
9.7.6 Management of Hazardous Waste
Hazardous wastes like ETP waste and MEE waste will be handled as per Hazardous Wastes
Handling rules, 2008. Hazardous materials required at the site during construction activities will
be stored as per accepted industrial safety norms. ETP Sludge generated will be sent to TSDF
site along with MEE waste for final disposal. Discarded Containers and spent oil will be sold to
authorize party or reused within plant premises. Discarded Asbestos and Spent catalyst will
be sold to authorize party.
Hazarous waste will be managed as per the following guidelines.

Hazardous waste will be stored in proper storage room and handed over to authorized
vendor for final disposal.

The collection, treatment and disposal of hazardous waste will be as per Hazardous
waste (Management and Handling) Rules 2008, and hence no adverse impact on land
environment is envisaged.

9.7.7 Management of Socio-economic factors


In order to mitigate the impacts likely to arise out of the proposed project and also to
maintain goodwill of local people for the proposed project, it is necessary to take steps for
improving the social environment. Necessary social welfare measures by the industry will
be useful in gaining public confidence depending on local requirement.

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Some basic amenities, viz. education, regular medical checkup in the villages may be
taken up.
Formal and informal training to be provided to the employees of the effected villages due
to the project will be taken up on priority basis. Job oriented skill training, courses may be
organized.
Personal protective facilities like helmets, safety (gas) mask / safety dress, shoes etc. are
ensured for all workers, engaged in operation.
9.7.8 Management of Traffic
Two gates, one for entry and the other for exit, will be provided with 9 m wide approach
roads.
Traffic Signals will be exhibited at all appropriate locations.
Convex mirror placed along all critical points for visibility.
Adequate Ramp Feeds will be provided.
Flow of traffic is eased out by providing adequate entries and exits space.
Zebra crossings will be provided on the existing road for pedestrian access.
Entry and exit will be managed by security personnel who will also regulate traffic.
Thus the traffic management will be easily and smoothly monitored without any
hindrances to the regular flow of traffic on the main road.
9.8 ADDITIONAL MITIGATION MEASURES
In addition to the above suggested measures for management of air, water, soil, traffic etc
following additional measures will be provided.
9.8.1 Water Conservation
Water conservation will be practiced to the extent possible by use of reclaimed water for all
non potable application like gardening, lawns an, car washing, flushing toilets etc.
a. Minimizing Water Consumption
A combination of water saving appliances and water management measures will be
planned in the plant. The message of water conservation will be spread to all occupiers on
site by way of awareness campaigns and circulars. Specific measures that will be
implemented include the following:
b. Management Measures
Reduce toilet cistern volume in single flush models.
Promote awareness on water conservation and reducing water wastage.

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Quick fixing of leaking taps, pipes and toilet cisterns;


Sweep with a broom and pan where possible, rather than hose down external areas;
c. Water Saving Investments
Collect rain water from rooftop and appropriate built-up area for use in various
applications.
Reduce water delivery in taps and showers, through the installation of low flow devices
or aerators on showerheads.
Spring-loaded taps;
Installation of sub-meters on key areas of water use monitoring water use is a
precursor for management and
Water Efficient Plumbing Fixtures
9.8.2 Energy Conservation
Energy conservation measures are often the easiest, quickest and cheapest way to reduce
costs and be environmentally pro-active. Energy conservation will be one of the focuses
during planning and operation stages. The conservation efforts would consist of the following:
a. Architectural design
Public areas will be cooled by natural ventilation as opposed to air-conditioning.
Maximize the use of natural lighting through design.
b. Energy Saving Practices
Purchase of energy efficient appliances
Constant monitoring of energy consumption and defining targets for energy conservation
Adjusting the settings and illumination levels to ensure minimum energy used for desired
comfort levels
Economizers will be provided to utilize heat.
Condensate will be recovered and will send back to boiler.
Proper temperature controls will be provided to reduce load on heating systems.
Proper load factor will be maintained by the company.
Company will adopt good maintenance practices and will maintain good housekeeping
which will help in better illumination levels with least number of fixtures.
On most of roofs transparent acrylic sheets will be provided to use day light and to stop
use of lights during day time.
To the extent possible and technically feasible, energy efficient equipment will be

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selected.
Gravity flow will be preferred wherever possible to save pumping energy.
9.8.3 Storm Water Management
Rainfall intensity of 100 mm/hr is considered for the design calculations. The size of the drain
dimension is 10.5 x 15.0 x 2.25 M.
Rational Formula for calculating the runoff =Q=(C*I*A)
Q= Run off in m3/hr
I=Intensity of rainfall in mm/ hr
A=Catchments area in hectares
C=Runoff co-efficient
Annual average rainfall
Land use type

Area (M2)

Coefficient runoff

Rainfall (m)

Quantity of

rain

water (M3)
Roof top area
Green Area
Total

2686.00

0.9

3.413

8250.5

18.00

0.3

3.413

18.4

2704.00

8268.9

Harvested water will be collected in underground tanks of 350 KL and 150 KL. The stored
water shall be used for firefighting as well process.
9.8.4 Vehicle Parking & Management Plan
Parking space for vehicles will be provided for loading and unloading products. The
attached Master layout plan shows the parking plan. Adequate roads to cater to two way
traffic and to meet the fire regulations are planned in the complex.
9.8.5 Green Belt Development
An ideal green belt always imparts scenic beauty besides providing roosting/perching place
for birds and ground surface for naturally available reptiles, other flora and fauna species, to
make the area more natural and hazard free.
Most of the existing trees will be retained at site so as to minimize adverse impact on flora
and fauna. It is proposed to plant local fast growing species for landscaping. Development
of green belt with carefully selected native plant species is of prime importance due to their
capacity to reduce noise and air pollution impacts by attenuation / assimilation and for
providing food and habitat for local macro and micro fauna. This not only overcomes the

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problem but also enhances the beauty of area that will attract bird and insect species and
by this way ecology of the area will maintain to a great extent. For developing the greenbelt
in and around proposed project sites care need to be taken to plant the evergreen species.
The planting of evergreen species may have certain advantages that may reduce the
environmental pollution.
Preparation of Greenbelt Plan
The proposed greenbelt development will be of a suitable width along the periphery of
project site area including unit complex, space between the units located within the project,
along the roads, storage areas, loading / unloading areas of products etc.

Greenbelt Area Details


a. Within project site
Green belt including open space will be developed in 2286 m2 area of the total plot area.
Saplings will be planted on the periphery of the boundary of the plot.
Criteria for Selection of Species for Greenbelt
The plant species suitable for green belt development will be selected based on the
following characteristics.
It will have thick canopy cover
They will be perennial and evergreen
They will have high sink potential for pollutants
They will be efficient in absorbing pollutants if any without significantly affecting their
growth.
Guidelines for Plantation
The plant species identified for greenbelt development will be planted using pitting
technique. The pit size will be either 45 cm 45 cm 45 cm or 60 cm 60 cm 60 cm. Bigger
pit size is prepared on marginal and poor quality soil. Soil used for filling the pit will be mixed
with well decomposed farm yard manure for 45cm 45 cm 45 cm and 60 cm 60 cm 60
cm size pits respectively. The filling of soil will be completed at least 5-10 days before actual
plantation. Healthy sapling of identified species will be planted in each pit.

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Table 9.6: Action plan for green belt development


S. No.

Botanical Name

Common Name

Type

Quantity (No.)

1.

Hyophorbe lagenicaulis

Bottle Palm

Flowering Plant

63

2.

Areca catechu

Areca Palm

Tree

50

3.

Saraca asoka

Ashok

Tree

45

4.

Mangifera indica

Mango

Tree

15

5.

Azadirachta indica

Neem

Tree

04

6.

Rosa

Rose

Shurb

57

7.

Cycas revoluta

Cycus

Shurb

18

8.

Delonix regia

Gulmohor

Tree

08

9.

Cassia fistula

Bahava

Tree

09

10.

Mimusops elengi

Bakul

Tree

04

11.

Nyctanthes arbor-tristis

Parijatak

Tree

12

12.

Bauhinia racemosa

Apta

Tree

17

13.

Bombax ceiba

Kate sawar

Tree

10

14.

Anthocephallus cadamba

Kadamb

Tree

06

15.

Alstonia scholaris

Satwin

Tree

15

16.

Citrus sp

Lemon

Tree

06

17.

Ziziphus mauritiana

Ber

Tree

09

18.

Erythrina indica

Pangara

Tree

10

19.

Ficus retusa

Nandruk,

Tree

21

20.

Putranjiva roxburghii

Putranjiva

Tree

07

21.

Albizia lebbeck

Shirish

02

22.

Bambusea

Golden Bamboo

Tree
Grass

23.

Cordia myxa

Cordia

Flowering Plant

18

24

Alstonia macrophylla

Alstonia

Tree

11

25

Michelia champaca

Son chafa

Tree

17

26

Plumbago zeylanica

White plumbago

Shurb

16

27

Adhatoda vasica

Adulasa

Shurb

13

28

Bougainvillea spectabilis

Bougainvillea

Flowering Plant

14

Total

23

500

b) Roadside Plantation
Roadside plantation plays a very important role for greening the area, increasing the shady
area, increasing aesthetic value and for eco-development of the area. The approach roads
to project site will be planted with flowering trees. Trees will be planted to increase aesthetic
value as well as shady area along the roads.

Environmental Management Plan

9.21

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REPORT No. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Each plant shows different air pollution tolerance level depending upon number of factors.
The trees will be tolerant to air pollutants present in the area & will be able to grow and thrive
on soil of the area, be evergreen, inhabitant, having minimum of leaf fall. The trees will be tall
in peripheral curtain plantation and with large and spreading canopy in primary and
secondary attenuation zone. It is also recommended to plant few trees, which are sensitive
to air pollution as air pollution indicator.
9.8.6 Odour Management Plan
Causes of odour can be bad sanitation, bacterial growth in the interconnecting pipes &
unattended drains etc.
Remedial Measures

Better management to avoid staling.

Use of sanitation biocides to minimize the growth of aerobic/anaerobic microorganisms.

Steaming of major pipe lines.

Proper cleaning of drains.

Regular use of bleaching powder in the drains to avoid growth of sulphur decomposing
micro-organisms to control H2S generation.

Following Additional methods can also be used to reduce odour nuisance:

Green belt development in the buffer zone may help at least partially to mitigate /
obfuscate the odour.

If still the odour persists spraying of ultra-fine particles of water or chemicals can be used
along the boundary lines of area sources to suppress odour.

All process vents will be with brime chilling followed by BV+ FA.

9.8.7 Safety measures to prevent the Occupational Health Hazards

Electrical equipments will be properly earthed & lock out/tag out, electrical isolation
method will be developed & displayed at required locations.

Proper training will be given to all the employees at regular time period to bring
awareness among the employees.

Employees will be provided with Personal Protective Equipments like earplugs or earmuffs,
shoes, gloves wherever required.

Environmental Management Plan

9.22

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REPORT No. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

9.8.8 Social welfare measures for future planning

School uniforms, notebooks and scholarship will be provided to poor students.

Scholarship will be provided to meritorious students.

Special Health awareness camp and medical camps for primary check up will be arranged
at least once in a year in nearby villages for health check-ups.

Roads passing nearby the proposed plant will be maintained.

During the construction and operation phase villagers will be directly or indirectly employed.

Funds will be provided to arrange extracurricular activities for nearby school and colleges.

9.9 SUMMARY OF ENVIRONMENT MANAGEMENT PLAN AND ACTIONS


A summary of the recommended measures or actions proposed with respect to the various
envisaged impacts as a part of Environment Management Plan is given in Table 9.7.

Environmental Management Plan

9.23

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REPORT NO.:- GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Table 9.7: Summary of Environmental Management Plan


S. No.

Environmental

Potential Impacts

Potential source of Impact

Controls though EMP and Design

Impact Evaluation

Water

Construction Phase

Septic tank will be provided and disposed

No

contamination

Domestic waste water from

into municipal sewer.

impact

Silt traps and diversion ditches will be

No

constructed to control surface run off.

impact

Sewage will be treated along with STP.

No

Component
1.

Water

adverse

workers
Surface runoff from site.
Operation phase
Domestic waste water
Surface runoff from site

adverse
adverse

impact
At present Rain water harvesting is done to

Positive impact

prevent runoff and water logging.


Generation

of

industrial

waste water

Waste water will be treated in proposed ETP

No

along with R.O and MEE and treated water

impact

adverse

will be recycled for utility.


2.

Air Quality

Dust Emission

Construction Phase

Dust mask will be provided to prevent worker

Temporary

Construction activities

exposure of dust.

minor impact

&

Sprinkling of water will be done for dust


suppression.

Environmental Management Plan

9.24

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REPORT NO.:- GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

S. No.

Environmental

Potential Impacts

Potential source of Impact

Controls though EMP and Design

Impact Evaluation

Site clearing, Excavation,

Periodic

Construction

equipments will be done.

insignificant

Heavy vehicle must be checked for PUC

impact

Component
Particulate
gaseous
i.e.

&
emissions

PM10 & PM2.5,

equipments

and vehicular movement.

of

construction

Temporary

&

certificate.

SO2, NOx
Emission

maintenance

from

DG

Operation of DG set

sets (PM, SO2, NOx)

Providing adequate stack height for mixing

No

of emissions.

impact

significant

Maintenance of DG set periodically


Particulate
gaseous

&
emissions

of SPM, SO2, NOx

Emissions

from

vehicular

traffic.

Adequate wide approach road is proposed


for smooth vehicular movement.

No

significant

impact

Approach road side plantation will further


act as sink to gaseous emission.

3.

Noise

Increase
level

in

noise

Construction Phase

Use of well-maintained equipment fitted with

No

Operation of construction

silencers.

impact.

equipments and vehicular

Use of adequate mufflers on all motorized

movement.

equipment

significant

Noisy operations will be limited to day time


only.
Ear plug and muffs will be provided to
workers.

Environmental Management Plan

9.25

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Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

S. No.

Environmental

Potential Impacts

Potential source of Impact

Controls though EMP and Design

Impact Evaluation

Operation Phase

Wide road and ample parking space will be

No

Vehicles movement

provided. Vehicles with inbuilt silencer will be

impact

Component
significant

allowed in the site.


D.G. sets operations

Generators

with

inbuilt

mufflers

will

be

provided. Ear plugs will be provided to

No

significant

impact.

operators of DG set. Periodic maintenance &


noise level monitoring of DG.
4.

Land

Land contamination

Construction Phase

Construction debris will be collected and

No

by

Disposal

used for leveling the site.

impact.

Top soil will be used for landscaping

No

debris
waste

construction
and

solid

of

construction

significant

debris & solid waste.


Excavated soil

significant

impact.
Metallic waste

Steel and other recyclable material will be

No

segregated and reused or sold to authorize

Impact.

significant

vendors for reuse.


Operation Phase

Efficient solid waste collection and storage

No

Solid waste like rubbish,

facility is proposed.

impact

paper,

plastic

significant

garbage

Environmental Management Plan

9.26

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REPORT NO.:- GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

S. No.

Environmental

Potential Impacts

Potential source of Impact

Controls though EMP and Design

Impact Evaluation

etc.

plantation will be made on sites, road sides,

Positive impact

Component
around

waste

treatment

units

and

on

adjacent degraded forest and barren land.

No impact

Construction Phase
5.

Biodiversity

Impact on Flora &

Site Development during

Proper slope will be maintained

Fauna

construction activities

Phase wise plantation will be done

Operational Phase

Green

Increase of green cover

landscaping plan at site and periphery of the

belt

will

be

developed

as

per

Positive impact

boundary.
Construction Phase

Heavy Vehicular movement will be restricted

vehicular

Heavy

to daytime only and Two gates, one for entry

movements

movement at site

Increase
6.

Traffic Pattern

of

Vehicular

Operational Phase
Traffic due to commercial
once the site is operational

7.

Socio-

Increase

in

Economic

opportunities

Job

Minor impact

and the other for exit, will be provided.


Vehicular movement will be regulated inside

Minor impact

the site with adequate roads and parking will


be provided.

Construction Phase

Socio-economic development through CSR

& Operational Phase

activity will be made.

Environmental Management Plan

Positive impact

9.27

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REPORT NO.:- GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

The Environmental Management Plan will be effectively implemented so that optimum


benefit could be achieved. The Environmental Management and Monitoring Plan will be
synchronized with the construction schedules.

9.10 PROPOSED ODOUR CONTROL MEASURES


Causes of odour can be bad sanitation, bacterial growth in the interconnecting pipes
& unattended drains etc.

Remedial Measures

Better management to avoid staling

Use of sanitation biocides to minimize the growth of aerobic/anaerobic micro-organisms.

Steaming of major pipelines.

Proper cleaning of drains.

Regular use of bleaching powder in the drains to avoid growth of sulphur decomposing
micro-organism to control H2S generation.

Green belt development in the buffer zone may help at least partially to mitigate/
obfuscate the odour

If still the odour persists spraying of ultrafine particles of water or chemicals can be used
along the boundary lines of area sources to suppress odour.

9.11 FINDINGS
From the foregoing sections it is clear that environmental considerations are foremost during
development of the project, at all the following levels:

Project sitting

Planning and design

Project construction

Post project operations

The following findings are to be mentioned:

The Project will have no significant environmental impacts during construction and
operations.

Project risks will be minimized through rigorous enforcement of international design and
operational standards.

The environmental and safety aspects of the Project are straightforward and well
understood.

Environmental Management Plan

9.28

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REPORT NO.:- GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

A detailed environmental impact study is carried out. No further studies are required to
elaborate these subjects.

The EMP also provides for establishing, and maintaining a system of environmental monitoring
and auditing to ensure strict compliance of all the measures identified in the EMP, and
minimize adverse environmental and social impacts. Suitable provisions related to
environmental management will also be made in the construction contract agreement.
9.12 CONCLUSIONS
The project can cause minor impacts due to the various activities involved during
construction and operational phase. However, strict adherence to the various mitigation
measures as identified under the EMP, strengthened by adequate environmental monitoring
using best available technology (BAT) and auditing and good construction practices,
including the special construction methods as prescribed, will go a long way in effectively
reducing the impacts as to negligible levels.
During operation phase of the project, none of the routine activities will cause any
noticeable impact on any component of the environment, including the socio-economic
component. Provision of green belt and rain water harvesting, storm water management
and energy conservation will further facilitate in overall scenario management of
Environment.
Thus, it can be concluded on a positive note that after the implementation of the mitigation
measures and Environmental Management Plan, the proposed project will have negligible
impact on environment and will benefit the local people and economy.

Environmental Management Plan

9.29

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REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

CHAPTER 10
CONCLUSION
The project proponents and developer M/s. Privi Organics Ltd. (Unit-II) seems to be safety
conscious and aware about impacts industrial projects and is environment friendly.
We may conclude as under:

The project proponent will follow all the statutory norms and guidelines as per EPA, 1986
to safeguard environment.

Wastewater generated from the proposed project will be treated in to ETP followed by
R.O and MEE provided in the premises.

Ambient Air Quality of the project site are concerned viz. SPM (PM10 & PM2.5), SO2 and
NOx, their concentrations in the ambient air at the proposed site were observed to be
exceed SPM and SO2 and NOx well within the prescribed limits

Noise is expected to be on higher side during construction phase which will be


temporary and site specific. In the operational phase noise shall be within industrial
premises which will not exceed 75 dB(A).

No significant impact is seen on flora and fauna as no reserve forest and eco-sensitive
zones are present within 10 km. However Eco-Sensitive Areas (ESA) are present within 5
km radius of project site.

The project will generate employment opportunities during construction stage and also
at operational stage. The standard of living of local people due to employment is likely
to be better, so we may say that it is positive socio-economic impact. The region will
get economic boost.

Overall the project will have positive impact for socio-economic and cultural
development.

Conclusion

10.1

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Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

CHAPTER 11
DISCLOSURE OF THE CONSULTANT
11.0 GENERAL INFORMATION
Name of organization

Green Circle Inc.

Address

Green Empire (Anupushpam Habitat Centre)


Above Axis bank, Near Yash Complex,
Gotri Road,
Vadodara - 390021 (Gujarat)

Telephone Nos

+91-265-2371269
+91-265-2371028
+91-9998036028

Fax

+91-265-2371269

Email

info@greencircleinc.com , gccipl@rediffmail.com

11.1 VISION
We shall ensure quality, reliability and continuous technology up gradation thereby enhancing the
value of stakeholders. We should inspire others to create pollution free world in order to achieve
sustainable growth.
11.2 MISSION
Our mission is to become one stop consultancy for all kind of services in the field of environment,
health, Safety and risk by providing optimal solutions and to strengthen our position by adopting
and evolving best practices and principles. We strive to give our customer highest level of
satisfaction based upon a commitment to serve, an understanding of their needs and goals, and a
demonstrated ability to produce results.
11.3 APPROVALS & ACCREDATATIONS

MoEF (Ministry of Environment & Forest) Recognized & Gazetted Laboratory with Field
Monitoring Facility.

Recognized by Ministry of Environment & Forest, New Delhi under EPA 1986

GPCB Approved Schedule II Environmental Auditor.

Disclosure of the Consultant

11.1

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Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

ISO 9001:2008, 14001: 2004 & OHSAS 18001 Certified organization. Currently NABL, ISO 17025
& BIS system implementation &certification process is in progress.

Gujarat High court Stay order for NABET - No. C/SCA/10311/2012 dated 04/02/2014

11.4 ACTIVITIES

Disclosure of the Consultant

11.2

M/s. Privi Organics Limited, Unit-II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

11.5 EIA TEAM


The EIA team engaged in the preparation of EIA report consists of professionals with multidisciplinary
skills and experience required for undertaking this project. The EIA team involved in various stages of
planning and final report preparation is given below in table 11.1.

Table 11.1: EIA TEAM MEMBERS


S/No.

Person Name

Qualification

Key Responsibility Area

Mr. Pradeep Joshi

Team leader

2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11

Mr. Jayesh Patel


Mr. Anand Shirsat
Dr. Sandeep Sohani
Mr. Pravin Shinde
Mr. Raghav Soni
Dr. Pushkar Shukla
Mr. Shailendra Singh
Mr. Ranjit Kalita
Ms. Stuti Patel
Mr. Vikash Bhagat

Water Expert
Report finalization
Ecologist
Report preparation
Report Preparation
Laboratory analysis
Air and Noise Monitoring
Report Preparation
Report Preparation
Report Preparation

30+
8
7
6
6
5
6
5
3.1
3.6

12
13
14
15
16

Ms. Nidhi Trivedi


Mr. Nikunj Makwana
Ms. Yamini Pandya
Ms. Pooja Vishnoi
Bharat Patel

M.Sc. (Env. Sc) Industrial


Engineer
M.Sc.
BE (Chemical Eng.)
M.Sc. Ph.D (Ecology)
M.Sc. (Marine Sc.)
M.Sc. (Env. Sc)
M.Sc. (Biochemistry)
M.Sc. M.Phil. (Env. Sc)
M.Sc. M. Phil. (Env. Sc)
M.Sc. (Env. Sc & Tech.)
M.Sc (Chem), M.Tech
(Energy & Env. Eng)
M.Sc. (Env. Sc.)
BE (Chem. Eng.)
M.Sc. (Env. Sc.)
M. tech (Env. Eng))
M.Sc.

Experience
(Years)
29+

Report preparation
Report preparation
Report preparation
Report preparation
Field monitoring

3.6
3.5
0.5
1
3.0

Disclosure of the Consultant

11.3

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REPORT NO. REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

CHAPTER 12
COMPLIANCE OF TOR
Compliance

S.

ToR Points

No.
1.

(Reference in
EIA report)

Executive summary of the project giving a prima facie idea

It is enclosed in EIA

of the objectives of the proposal, use of resources, justification,

Report

etc. In addition, it should provide a compilation of EIA report,

Refer Page No. I-

including EMP and the post-project monitoring plan in brief.

XXVII

Project description:
2.

Justification for selecting the proposed product and unit size.

Refer chap 2,page


no 2.2 of the EIA
Report

3.

Land requirement for the project including its break up for

Refer sec. 2.6,page

various purposes, its availability and optimization.

no 2.6-2.7 of the EIA


Report

4.

Details of proposed layout clearly demarcating various units

Ref fig. 2.4, page no.

within the plant.

2.8-2.9 of the EIA


Report

5.

Product spectrum (Proposed products along with production

Ref chap 2 page no

Capacity) and processes

2.21 to 2.23 of the


EIA Report

6.

7.

Complete process flow diagram describing each unit, its

Ref chap 2 page no

processes and operations, along with material (material

2.39 to 2.99 of the

balance).

EIA Report

Details on raw materials, source and storage within the

Ref sec. 2.7, page

premises

no 2.10 to 2.21 of the


EIA Report

8.

Details on solvent balance, measures for solvent recovery

Ref chap 2 page no


2.100-2.102 of the
EIA Report

9.

Details on requirement of energy and water along with its

ToR COMPLIANCE

Ref chap 2, page no

12.1

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Environmental Impact Assessment Report
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Compliance

S.

ToR Points

No.

(Reference in
EIA report)

source and authorization from the concerned department.

2.103 & 2.111 of the


EIA Report.

10.

11.

Details on water balance including quantity of effluent

Ref sec. 2.13 page

generated, recycled & reused. Efforts to minimize effluent

no 2.103 & 2.104 of

discharge and to maintain quality of receiving water body.

the EIA Report.

Segregation of waste stream, characterization and quality

Ref chap 2 page no

with specific treatment

2.106 of the EIA


Report.

12.

Details of end of the pipe effluent treatment plant, inlet and

Ref chap 2 page no

treated water quality with specific efficiency of each

2.104 to 2.107 of the

treatment unit in reduction in respect of all concerned /

EIA Report

regulated environmental parameters.


13.

14.

Details on volatile organic compounds from the plant

Ref chap 4, page no

operations and occupational safety and health protection

4.16 of the EIA

measures

Report.

Details on channelized emissions and control equipment for

Ref chap 2 page no

each of the source.

2.112 of the EIA


Report.

15.

Control technologies for combustion emissions

Ref chap 2 page no


2.112 of the EIA
Report.

16.

Details on composition, generation and utilization of waste

Ref sec. 2.17 page

from the plant.

no 2.114 of the EIA


Report.

17.

Management

plan

for

solid/hazardous

waste

including

Ref chap 2 page no

storage, utilization and safe disposal. CPCB guidelines in

2.114-2.115 of the

respect of specific treatment, such as solar evaporation,

EIA Report.

incineration, etc., need to be followed.


18.

Details of proposed source-specific pollution control schemes

Ref chap 2 page no

and equipments to meet the national standards.

2.112 of the EIA


Report

ToR COMPLIANCE

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Environmental Impact Assessment Report
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Compliance

S.

ToR Points

No.
19.

20.

(Reference in
EIA report)

Details regarding infrastructure facilities such as sanitation, fuel

Ref chap 2 page no

storage, restroom, etc., to the workers during construction and

2.113 to 2.114 of the

operation phase.

EIA Report

In case of expansion of existing industries, remediation

Enclosed as

measures adopted to restore the environmental quality if the

Annexure-IX

groundwater, soil, crop, air, etc., are affected and a detailed


compliance to the prior environmental clearance/consent
conditions.
21.

Any litigation pending against the project and /or any

Not Applicable

direction /order passed by any Court of Law against the


project, if so, details thereof.
Description of the environment:
22.

The study area shall be up to a distance of 10 km from the

Ref fig. 3.2 (a) page

boundary of the proposed project site.

no 3.4 of the EIA


report.

23.

24.

25.

Location of the project site and nearest habitats with distances

Ref fig. 3.2 (a) page

from the project site to be demarcated on a toposheet (1:

no 3.4 of the EIA

50000 scale).

report.

Land use based on satellite imagery including location specific

Ref chap 3, page no

sensitivities such as national parks / wildlife sanctuary, villages,

3.29& 3.30 of the EIA

industries, etc., for the study area.

report.

Demography details of all the villages falling within the study

Ref chap 3 page no

area.

3.50 to 3.51 of the


EIA report.

26.

Topography details of the project area.

Ref chap 3 page no


3.50 & 3.51 of the EIA
report.

27.

28.

The baseline data to be collected from the study area w.r.t.

Ref chap 3 page no

different components of environment viz. air, noise, water,

3.5 & 3.6 of the EIA

land, and biology and socio-economic.

report.

Geological features and geo-hydrological status of the study

Ref chap 3 page no

ToR COMPLIANCE

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Compliance

S.

ToR Points

No.

(Reference in
EIA report)

area

3.25 of the EIA


report.

29.

Details of groundwater and surface water quality of nearby

Ref chap 3 page no

water sources and other surface drains. Water quality

3.26to 3.28 of the EIA

parameters may include pH*, BOD* (3 days at 27 oC), COD*,

report.

toxicity

factor*,

Nitrate*

(as

N),

Arsenic*,

Chromium*,

Hexavalent*, Total Lead*, Cyanide as CN*, Zinc*, Mercury*,


Copper*, Nickel*, Phenolics* as C6H5OH, Sulphide, etc. (* - as
applicable)
30.

Details on existing ambient air quality and expected, stack

Ref chap 3 page no

and fugitive emissions for PM10*, PM2.5*, SO2*, NOx*, VOC*,

3.10 to 3.19 of the

mercaptans*, solvents*, NH3*, chlorine*, HCl*, HBr*, H2S*, HF*,

EIA report.

other process-specific pollutants*, etc., and evaluation of the


adequacy of the proposed pollution control devices to meet
standards for point sources and to meet AAQ standards. (* - as
applicable)
31.

32.

The air quality contours may be plotted on a location map

Ref chap 3 page no.

showing the location of project site, habitation nearby,

3.9-3.18 of the EIA

sensitive receptors, if any and wind roses

report.

Details on noise levels at sensitive/commercial receptors

Ref chap 3 page no


3.19 to 3.22

33.
34.

Site-specific

micro-meteorological

data

including

mixing

Ref chap 3 page no

height.

3.7 of the EIA report.

One season site-specific data excluding monsoon season

Ref chap 3 page no


3.8 of the EIA report.

35.

Proposed baseline monitoring network for the consideration

Ref chap 3 page no

and approval of the Competent Authority.

3.5 & 3.6 of the EIA


report.

36.

Ecological status (terrestrial and aquatic) of the study area

Ref chap 3 page no

such as habitat type and quality, species, diversity, rarity,

3.33 to 3.41 of the

fragmentation, ecological linkage, age, abundance, etc.

EIA report.

ToR COMPLIANCE

12.4

M/s. Privi Organics Limited - Unit II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Compliance

S.

ToR Points

No.
37.

(Reference in
EIA report)

If any incompatible land use attributes fall within the study

Ref chap 3 page no

area, proponent shall describe the sensitivity (distance, area

3.3 to 3.4 of the EIA

and significance) and propose the additional points based on

report.

significance for review and acceptance by the SEAC.


Incompatible land use attributes include:
a. Public water supply areas from rivers/surface water bodies,
from

ground water

b. Scenic areas/tourism areas/hill resorts


c. Religious places, pilgrim centers that attract over 10 lakh
pilgrims a year
d.

Protected tribal settlements (notified tribal areas where

industrial activity is not permitted)


e. Monuments of national significance, World Heritage Sites
f. Cyclone, Tsunami prone areas (based on last 25 years);
g. Airport areas
h. Any other feature as specified by the State or local
government and
including

prime

other features as locally applicable,


agricultural

lands,

pastures,

migratory

corridors, etc.
38.

If ecologically sensitive attributes fall within the study area,

Ref chap 3 page no

proponent shall describe the sensitivity

3.3 to 3.4 of the EIA

(Distance, area and significance) and propose additional

report.

points based on significance for review and acceptance by


the SEAC. Ecological sensitive attributes include:
a. National parks
b. Wild life sanctuaries Game reserve
c. Tiger reserve/elephant reserve/turtle nesting ground
d. Mangrove area
e. Wetlands
f. Reserved and protected forests
g. Any other closed/protected area under the Wild Life

ToR COMPLIANCE

12.5

M/s. Privi Organics Limited - Unit II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Compliance

S.

ToR Points

No.

(Reference in
EIA report)

(Protection) Act, 1972, any other area locally applicable


h. Any other eco-sensitive area
39.

If the location falls in Valley, specific issues connected to the


natural

resources

management

shall

be

studied

Not Applicable

and

presented.
40.

If the location falls in CRZ area: A CRZ map duly authenticated

Not Applicable

by one of the authorized agencies demarcating LTL, HTL, CRZ


area, location of the project and associate facilities w.r.t. CRZ,
coastal features such as mangroves, if any.
Provide the CRZ map in 1:10000 scale in general cases and in
1:5000 scales for specific observations. Proposed site for
disposal of dredged material and environmental quality at the
point of disposal/impact areas.
Fisheries study should be done w.r.t. Benthos and Marine
organic

material

and

coastal

fisheries.

Anticipated

environmental impacts and mitigation measures


Anticipated environmental impacts and mitigation measures :
41.

42.

Anticipated generic environmental impacts due to this

Ref chap 4 Page No.

project.

4.1 of the EIA report.

Impact prediction tools used for the appropriate assessment of

Ref chap 4 Page No.

environmental impacts.

4.17-4.19 of the EIA


report.

43.

While identifying the likely impacts, also include the following

Ref chap 4 Page No.

for analysis of significance and required mitigation measures:

4.6-4.15 of the EIA

a. impacts due to transportation of raw materials and end

report.

products on the surrounding environment


b. impacts on surface water, soil and groundwater
c. impacts due to air pollution
d. impacts due to odour pollution

ToR COMPLIANCE

12.6

M/s. Privi Organics Limited - Unit II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Compliance

S.

ToR Points

No.

(Reference in
EIA report)

e. impacts due to noise


f. impacts due to fugitive emissions including VOCs / HAPs
g. impact on health of workers due to proposed project
activities
44.

Proposed odour control measures

Ref sec. 9.10, Page


No. 9.28 of the EIA
report.

45.

46.

Action plan for the greenbelt development species, width of

Ref sec. 9.8.5, Page

plantations, planning schedule, etc., in accordance to CPCB

No. 9.19 to 9.22 of

published guidelines.

the EIA report.

In case of likely impact from the proposed project on the

Not Applicable

surrounding reserve forests, Plan for the conservation of wild


fauna in consultation with the State Forest Department.
47.

Mitigation measures for source control and treatment.

Ref chap 4 Page No.


4.6-4.15 of the EIA
report.

48.

Comparison of alternate sites considered and the reasons for

Not Applicable

selecting the proposed site. Conformity of the site with


prescribed guidelines in terms of CRZ, river, highways, railways,
etc.
49.

Details on improved technologies.

Ref chap 2 Page No.


2.116 of the EIA
report.

50.

Details on proposed recovery options.

Ref chap 2 Page No.


2.100 to 2.102 of the
EIA report.

Environmental monitoring program:


51.

Monitoring programme for pollution control at source.

Refer chap 5 page


no. 5.2 to 5.4 of the
EIA report.

52.

Monitoring

pollutants

at

receiving

environment

ToR COMPLIANCE

for

the

Refer chap 5 page

12.7

M/s. Privi Organics Limited - Unit II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Compliance

S.

ToR Points

No.

(Reference in
EIA report)

appropriate notified parameters air quality, groundwater,

no. 5.3 to 5.4

surface water, gas quality, etc. during operational phase of


the project.
53.

Specific programme to monitor safety and health protection

Refer chap 7 page

of workers

no.7.35 to 7.37 of the


EIA report.

54.

55.

Proposed plan to estimate and monitor fugitive emissions

Refer chap 4 page

including VOCs from all the sources and appropriated control

no. 4.16 of the EIA

measures.

report.

Stack and fugitive emissions may be monitored for SPM, PM10,

Refer chap 5 page

PM2.5, SO2, NOx, HC, CO, VOC and evaluation of the

no. 5.3 to 5.4 & 5.6 of

adequacy of the proposed pollution control devices to meet

the EIA report.

gaseous emissions.
56.

Monitoring of carbon foot print

Refer chap 5 page


no. 5.6

57.

Appropriate monitoring network has to be designed and

----

proposed, to assess the possible residual impacts on VECs.


58.

Details of in-house monitoring capabilities and the recognized

Refer chap 5 page

agencies if proposed for conducting monitoring.

no. 5.6 of EIA report

Additional studies:
59.

Refer chap 6 page


Details on risk assessment and damage control during different

no. 6.9-

phases of the project and proposed safeguard measures.

6.10,6.15,6.43-6.44 of
the EIA report.

60.

61.

62.

Details on socio-economic development activities such as

Refer chap 4page

commercial property values, generation of jobs, education,

no. 4.5 of the EIA

social conflicts, cultural status, accidents, etc.

report.

Proposed plan to handle the socio-economic influence on the

Refer chap 4 page

local community. The plan should include quantitative

no. 4.5 of the EIA

dimension as far as possible.

report.

Details on compensation package for the people affected by

Not Applicable

ToR COMPLIANCE

12.8

M/s. Privi Organics Limited - Unit II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Compliance

S.

ToR Points

No.

(Reference in
EIA report)

the project, considering the socioeconomic status of the area,


homestead oustees, land oustees, and landless labourers.
63.

Points identified in the public hearing and commitment of the

Refer chap 13 of the

project proponent to the same. Detailed action plan

EIA report.

addressing the issues raised, and the details of necessary


allocation of funds.
64.

Details on plan for corporate social responsibility including the

Refer chap 8 page

villages, population spread, SC/ST/backward communities,

no. 8.1

upgradation of existing schools, establishing new schools with


facilities (such as laboratories, toilets, etc.), link roads,
community halls, primary health facilities, health camps, etc.
65.

Administrative and technical organizational structure to ensure

Refer chap 7 page

proposed post-project monitoring programme for approved

no. 7.42 of EIA report

mitigation measures.
66.

EMP devised to mitigate the adverse impacts of the project


should

be

provided

along

with

item-wise

cost

of

its

implementation (capital and recurring costs).


67.

Allocation

of

resources

and

responsibilities

5 page No. 5.5 of

for

plan

Refer chap 7 page


No. 7.5-7.12 or 7.44
of EIA Report

Details of the emergency preparedness plan and on-site and


off-site disaster management plan.

no. 9.24-9.27 & chap


EIA Report

implementation
68.

Refer chap 9 page

ToR COMPLIANCE

Refer chap 7 page


No. 7.5 to 7.18 of EIA
Report

12.9

M/s. Privi Organics Limited - Unit II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO. REPORT NO. GCI/V/Privi-II/EIA/2014-2015/Nov/R02

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION DESIRED BY SEAC MEMBERS DURING 80th SEAC HELD ON


31st May, 2014
Sr. No.
1.

Stage-wise material balance for each product.

2.

Water budget for both wet and dry seasons.

3.

Incorporate MSDS of raw materials and finished


products.

4.

Details of domestic effluent treatment.

5.
6.

MOM Point

Chronological details of hazardous waste disposed to


CHWTSDF for last two years.
Chronological details of byproducts disposed / sold for
last two years.

Compliance
Refer Chap 2 page no.2.392.99 of EIA Report.
Refer Chap 9 page no 9.4 of
the EIA Report
Enclosed as Annexure- XV &
XVI
Refer Chap 2 page no.2.103
of EIA Report
Annexure-XII
Annexure-XI

7.

Details of fly ash disposal.

Annexure-X

8.

Compliance of environmental clearance and MPCB


Consent granted to existing products.

Annexure-IX

9.

Details of accident statistics till date.

Enclosed as Annexure-XIII

10.

Photographs of existing water / Air pollution control


system in operation.

Enclosed as Annexure- XVII

ToR COMPLIANCE

12.10

M/s. Privi Organics Limited - Unit II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- GCI/V/EIA/Privi-II/2014-2015/Nov/R02

CHAPTER 13
PUBLIC HEARING
13.0 INTRODUCTION
As per the EIA Notification 2006 and amendment 2009, public consultation is mandatory to seek
the opinion of the people regarding the proposed project through public hearing organized by
the State Pollution Control Board.
Public hearing has been made mandatory for projects located in notified industrial estates or
parks which have not obtained prior environmental clearance under EIA notification, 2006 as
per MoEF OM No. J-11013/36/2014-IA-I dated 16th May 2014.
The environmental public hearing for the proposed expansion of Aroma Chemicals production
by Privi Organics Limited Unit-2 (plot no. C-3,4,5,6,6/1,7,8,9,C-33/1,X-9,10,11, MIDC Mahad),
District Raigad, Maharashtra conducted on 16/9/2014 between 4.27 pm to 4.40 pm at
Karamnuk Kendra, MIDC colony, MIDC, Mahad, District Raigad, Maharashtra under the
chairmanship of Shri Satish Bagal, Additional district Magistrate, Raigad, Maharashtra.
Shri Satish Bagal, Additional District Magistrate, Raigad, Chairman
Shri S. V. Auti, Sub-Regional Officer-MPCB, Mahad was the convener and member of the Public
hearing.
Shri Dilip Khedkar, Regional Officer, MPCB, Raigad &
Shri Sandeep Kadam, Tahsildar, Mahad Taluka were present for the Public hearing.
Total 172 residents participated in public hearing.
To begin with Shri Dilip Khedkar RO-MPCB Raigad explained the public about the purpose of
conducting the public hearing as per the EIA notification 2006. He also informed the present
public that the advertisement regarding today public hearing was published in local news
papers, daily Sagar in Marathi and in the daily The Indian Express in English and appeal public in
large to submit their suggestions, suggestions, views, comments and objections about proposed
expansion of the said projects of Privi Organics Limited to MPCB within 30 days from the date of
Public Notice. He also appeal to present public to come forward and submit their suggestions,
views, comments and objections verbally as well as in writing.
Thereafter, Shri Satish Bagal, Additional District Magistrate Raigad district spoke about purpose
of the public hearing & assured the public present that any questions, objections regarding the
project will be noted & addressed to in a free & fair atmosphere & the same will be video
recorded.

Public Consultation

13.1

M/s. Privi Organics Limited - Unit II


Environmental Impact Assessment Report
REPORT NO.:- GCI/V/EIA/Privi-II/2014-2015/Nov/R02

Thereafter, Mr S. B. Pathare, Senior Vice President Privi Organics Limited gave information about
the company to the audience, its products & the need for expansion of the plants. He also
informed that the application for EC for all the 3 units was done on 28/2/2013 & the presentation
before the SEAC-1 was done on 31/5/2014. Thereafter the expert technical committee of the
SEAC-1 visited the 3 project sites on 14/6/14 & second presentation before the SEAC was done
on 21/6/14 for remaining compliance. In that meeting it was told to the project proponent that
as per the notification of Ministry of Environment & Forests a Public hearing was required to be
conducted. Accordingly the application was submitted to MPCB to conduct public Hearing &
accordingly advertisement was published in news papers on 15/8/2014 (daily sagar) &
16/8/2014 (The Indian Express). The copies of Draft EIA / EMP & Executive summaries in English &
Marathi were kept to all concerned Government offices for the study of proposed projects.
Mr Pradeep Joshi (Green Circle inc.) on behalf of the Project Proponent gave presentation to
the public in local language regarding the proposed expansion plan for Privi Organics Limited,
Unit-2 (plot no. C-3,4,5,6,6/1,7,8,9,C-33/1,X-9,10,11, MIDC Mahad).
Thereafter the Regional Officer appeal the present public to come forward to submit their
suggestions, comments, objections if any regarding the proposed project and accordingly
following persons has submitted their comments.
Shri Anant Deshmukh (Ex Sarpanch Kamble) informed the public hearing committee that for the
Unit-2 the questions are same which are raised for Unit-1. Hence the project proponent should
abide by the actions it has promised. He thanked all the public hearing committee members as
well as the public for the peaceful conduct & active participation in the public hearing process
& on behalf of all the public informed that they have no objection for the proposed expansion
of unit-2 of Privi Organics Limited.
The details of the questions raised during the public hearing and their answers given by the
project proponent are given below.
Thereafter Shri Satish Bagal, Additional District Magistrate, Raigad thanked the public for
participating in the public hearing process conducted for the proposed expansion of Unit-2 of
Privi organics limited in peaceful manner. He directed the project proponent to execute the
CSR activities as mentioned in the presentation in consultation & coordination with the Gram
Panchayat members of the respective villages.

He also directed the project proponent to

ensure there is no increase in pollution for the proposed expansion project & also directed the
MPCB authorities to monitor the same.

He finally declared the public hearing process

concluded.

Public Consultation

13.2

PublicHearingPhotos

LIST OF ANNEXURE

Sr. No.

Annexure Number

Name of Annexure

Annexure I

Industry License

Annexure II

EC Letter

Annexure III

Consent to Establish

Annexure IV

Consent to Operate

Annexure V

Registration certificate CHW-TSDF, Taloja

Annexure VI

River Certificate

Annexure VII

MSEB NOC

Annexure VIII

Steam Line Underground NOC

Annexure IX

EC Compliance

10

Annexure X

Fly Ash Disposal

11

Annexure XI

Details of By Product Sold

12

Annexure XII

Hazardous Waste Disposal

13

Annexure XIII

Accident Statistics

14

Annexure XIV

PH Documents

15

Annexure XV

MSDS Products

16

Annexure XVI

MSDS RM

17

Annexure XVII

Site Photographs

Annexure I
Industry License

Annexure II
EC Letter

Annexure III
Consent to Establish

Annexure IV
Consent to Operate

Annexure V
Registration certificate CHW-TSDF,
Taloja

Annexure VI
River Certificate

Annexure VII
MSEB NOC

Annexure VIII
Steam Line Underground NOC

Annexure IX
EC Compliance

Ref.No:POL/U-II/EC/13-14/220
Date : 02.01.2014
To,
Dr. A. Mehrotra,
Director (S) Ministry of Environment &
Forests,
Regional Office, W estern Region, Kendriya
Paryavaran Bhavan
Link Road No.3, E-5, Ravi Shankar Nagar
BHOPAL- 462016 (MP)

Sub: Half yearly Environmental clearance compliance Report-Manufacture of alpha Pinene,


Beta Pinene, Limonene and byproducts by way of backward integration at MIDC, Mahad by M/s
Privi Organics Ltd.- Environmental Clearance Regarding.
Ref: Environment Department, MS, SEIAA Letter SEAC 2010/CR.824/TC-2 Dated 2nd Nov 2011
Dear Sir,
With reference to the proposal for Grant of Environmental clearance for manufacture of alpha
pinene, beta pinene, limonene and byproducts by way of backward integration at MIDC, Mahad by
Privi Organics Limited; we are submitting herewith the six monthly compliance report for period of
June 2013 November 2013. We are also enclosing the letter considering our propsal for Grant of
Environmental Clearance herewith.
We will mail you the soft copies of the report to the Email: ajaymehrotra13@gmail.com
Also we are enclosing herewith CD of the documents mentioned above for your reference. We will
be sending the compliance report regularly to this office.
Thanking You,
Yours faithfully,
For Privi Organics Limited

H.M.RAFIQ
General Manager- QEHS Systems
Copy to: 1. Shri.P.M.A.Hakeem, IAS (Retd), Chairman, SEIAA.
2. Shri. Dr.S.Devotta, Chairman, SEAC.
3. Member Secretary, MPCB.
4. Secretary, Environment Department & MS.
5. Regional Office, MPCB-Raigad
6. Collector, Raigad.
7. IA-Division, Monitoring Cell, MoEF, Paryavaran Bhavan
8. Director (TC-1), Dy.Secretary (TC-2), Scientist-1, Environment Department
9. Sub Regional Officer, MPCB-Mahad-Raigad

Annexure-A

Compliance Report
SEAC 2010/CR.824/TC-2
Dated 2nd Nov 2011
Manufacture of alpha Pinene, Beta Pinene, Limonene and byproducts by way of backward
integration at MIDC, Mahad by M/s Privi Organics Ltd.- Environmental Clearance Regarding
Point
No
I

ii

iii

iv

vi

SPECIFIC CONDITIONS

COMPLIANCE STATUS

This environmental clearance is issued


subject to land use verification. Local
Local authority/ planning authority
should ensure this. This environmental
clearance issued with respect to the
environmental consideration and it
does not mean that state Level Impact
Assessment Authority (SEIAA) approved
the proposed land use.
Consent for Establishment shall be
obtained from Maharashtra Pollution
Control board under air and water act
and a copy shall be submitted to the
environment department before start
of any construction work at the site.

Plant is in approved MIDC area. MIDC


Permitted to use the land for industrial purpose
vide agreement Mahad/1351/2009/1/26 dated:
May7, 2009.

No land development
work/construction work preliminary or
otherwise relating to the project shall
be taken up without obtaining due
clearance from respective authorities.
No additional land shall be used /
acquired for any activity of project
without obtaining proper permission.
For controlling fugitive natural dust
regular sprinkling of water and wind
shields at appropriate distances in
vulnerable areas of the plant shall be
ensured.
Regular monitoring of air quality,
including SPM and SO2 level both in
work zone and ambient air shall be
carried out in and around the power

CTO is obtained from MPCB vide no:BO/JDPAMS/EIC.NO-RD-2437-12/R/CC-MPCB/13/00823


Dt. 24/01/2013.

CTE obtained from MPCB vide no: BO/RORaigad /RO (P&P)/EIC-RD-1750-10/E/CC-40


DATED: 08.03.2011.
Copy of the same has been submitted to Env.
Dept, Maharashtra vide letter no: POL/U-II / ENV
/12-13/169 Dtd: 22.11.2012

No additional land used.

Yes. It is being practiced.

Monitoring is done for Ambient Air quality


including SPM and SO2.

vii

viii

ix

plant and record shall be maintained.


The location of monitoring stations and
frequency of monitoring shall be
decided in consultation with the from
Maharashtra Pollution Control board
MPCB) and submit report accordingly to
MPCB.
A detailed scheme for rain water
harvesting shall be prepared and
implemented to recharge ground
water.
Arrangement shall be made that
effluent and storm water does not get
mixed.
Periodic monitoring of ground water
shall be undertaken and result analyzed
to ascertain any change in the quality of
water .Result shall be regularly
submitted to the Maharashtra Pollution
Control board.

AAQM report, conducted by MoEF approved


party is attached under Annexure-1.

Scheme is prepared to use rainwater in the


process
thereby reducing the MIDC water consumption.
Total cost for rain water harvesting is 6 lacs.
Total water received from rainwater 4423 m3.
Proposed
planning
to increase
by 20%.
Separate storm
and effluent
drainage
are
provided.
No permission is granted by MIDC for ground
water bore well for drawing samples, as the
industry is in approved industrial estate.

Leq of Noise level shall be maintained


as per standards. For people working in
the high noise area, requisite personal
protective equipments like ear plug etc.
shall be provided.

Noise levels are being monitored and found


Within acceptable limits. PPE, like earplugs
are provided to workmen.

xi

Proper housekeeping program shall be


implemented.
The overall noise level in and around
the plant are shall be kept well within
the standards by providing noise
control measures including acoustic
hoods, silencers, enclosures, etc. On all
sources of noise generation. The
ambient noise levels shall conforms to
the standards prescribed under
Environment (Protection) Act,
1986Rules 1989.
Green belt shall be developed and
maintained around the plant periphery.
Green belt Development shall be
carried out considering CPCB guidelines
including selection of plant species and

Yes. Complied. Housekeeping is maintained.

xii

xiii

Noise levels are being monitored and found


Within acceptable limits. Refer Annex II

Development of Green Belt has been initiated


Considering CPCB / MPCB guidelines. Around
100 saplings have been planted inside
the premises.

xiv

xv

xvi

xvii

xviii

xix

in consultation with the local DFO


/Agriculture department.
Adequate safety measures shall be
provided to limit the risk zone within
the plant boundary, in case of accident.
Leak detection devices shall also be
installed at strategic places for early
detection and warning.
Occupational health surveillance of the
workers shall be done on regular basis
and record maintained as per Factories
act.
The company shall make the
arrangement for protection of possible
fire hazards during manufacturing
process in material handling.
The project authorities must strictly
comply with the rules and regulations
with regard to handling and disposal of
hazardous waste in accordance with the
Hazardous Waste (Management and
Handling) Rules 2003(amended)
Authorization from the MPCB shall be
obtained for collection / treatment
/storage/disposal of hazardous waste.
The company shall undertake following
Waste Minimization Measures.
a. Metering of quantities of active
ingredients to minimize waste.
b. Reuse of by products from the
process as raw materials or as
raw material substitutes in other
process.
c. Maximizing recoveries.
d. Use of automated material
transfer system to minimize
spillages.
e. Use of closed feed system into
batch reactors.
Regular mock drills for the onsite
emergency management plan shall be
carried out. Implementation of changes
/improvements required, if any, in the

Adequate safety measures are taken to control


the hazard and keep it below the acceptable limit.
Leak detection systems are installed and
monitored regularly.

Being complied

Fire hydrant and sprinkler system is provided


and maintained to ensure smooth operation at
all times.
Obtained authorisation from MPCB vide no
BO/JD-PAMS/EIC.NO-RD-2437-12/R/CCMPCB/13/00823 Dt. 24/01/2013.
The conditions mentioned in the authorisation
are strictly complied.

We have installed adequate metering system


with state of the art DCS system.
We intend to sell the byproduct to MPCB
authorized party.
Systems are in place supported by strong R&D
and technical support
We have well equipped material handling
system.
Already in place.
Mock drills are conducted periodically.
Opportunities for improvement are noted and
incorporated in onsite emergency plan.
We also successfully carried out off site mock
drill in coordination with various civil
authorities on 22 February 2013

xx

xxi

xxii

xxiii

xxiv

xxv

onsite management plan shall be


insured.
A separate environment management
cell with qualified staff shall be set up
for implementation of stipulated
environmental safeguards.
Transportation of ash will be through
closed containers and all measures
should be taken to prevent spilling of
ash.
Fly ash utilization as per fly ash
Notification No.SO763 (E) dated
14.09.1999 (amended) and as per
direction of MPCB.
Separate silos will be provided for
collecting and storing of bottom ash fly
ash.
Separate funds shall be allocated for
implementation of Environmental
protection measures /EMP along with
item wise break up .These cost shall be
included as part of project cost. The
funds earmarked for Environmental
protection measures shall not be
diverted for any other purpose and year
wise expenditure should be reported to
MPCB and this office.

The project management should submit


half yearly compliance report in respect
of stipulated prior environment
clearance terms and conditions in hard

Complied. Existing environment management


cell, having qualified staff is looking after the
EHS activities.
Not applicable, as no ash is being generated.

Not applicable, as no fly ash is being generated.

Not Applicable

Yes. Separate funds of Rs. 161.50 Lakhs are


Earmarked for the total project. We have
installed fully equipped incinerator for
incineration of sulphate containing waste.
Incinerator is provided with required pollution
control fascilities.
In addition to this, We have also installed carbon
and silica column for removal of sulpher.
Also we intend to improve the quality of product
by providing more no.of carbon and silica
columns for removal of sulpher in near future
Brief description of the process is given as
Annexure - Refer Annex III
This is the third half yearly report. Being
Submitted to MPCB and Env. Dept, MS.

xxvii

and soft copies to MPCB and this


department on 1st June and 1st
December of each year.
A copy of clearance letter shall be sent
by proponent to the concerned
municipal corporation and the local
NGO, if any, from whom suggestions
/representations if any were received
while processing the proposal.
Clearance letter shall also be put on the
web site of the company by the
proponent.

xxviii

xxix

xxx

The Proponent shall upload the status


of compliance of the stipulated EC
conditions, including the result of
monitored data on their web site and
shall update the same periodically.
It shall simultaneously be sent to
regional office of MoEF, respective
zonal office of CPCB and SPCB. The
criteria pollutant level namely SPM,
RSPM, and SO2, NOx (Ambient levels as
well as stack emissions) or critical
sectoral parameters, indicated for the
project shall be monitored and
displayed at a convenient location near
the main gate of the company in the
public domain.
The project Proponent shall also submit
six monthly reports on the status of
compliance of including the result of
monitored data (both in hard copies as
well as e-mail) to the respective
regional office of MoEF respective zonal
office of CPCB and the SPCB.
The environmental statement for each
financial year ending 31st March in form
V as is mandated to be submitted by
the project Proponent to the concerned
state Pollution Control board as
prescribed under the Environment

Not applicable, as no representations have been


Received during processing the proposal.

Complied. EC has been put in the company


website
Complied. Compliance of the status has been
Uploaded in the company website.

Compliance of the status is being sent to RO of


MoEF and Zonal Officer of CPCB and the
SPCB.

Ambient Air quality report is displayed at main


gate of the company.

Compliance of the status is being sent to RO of


MoEF and Zonal Officer of CPCB and the
SPCB.

Will be complied.

xxxi

(Protection) Rules. 1986, as amended


subsequently, shall also be put on the
website of the company along with the
status of compliance of EC Conditions
and shall also be send to the respective
Zonal of MoEF by e-mail.
The environmental clearance is being
issued without prejudice to the court
case pending in the court of law and it
does not mean that project Proponent
has not violated any environmental
laws in the past and whatever decision
of the Honble court will be binding on
the project Proponent. Hence this
clearance does not give immunity to
the project Proponent in the case filed
against him.

Not Applicable, as no pending case in the court


Of Law.

Annexure X
Fly Ash Disposal

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

UNIT-II
ANNEXURE X: DETAILS OF FLY ASH GENERATION & DISPOSAL
Ash Generation Data-Year-2012-13

Month
Apr
May
Jun
Jul
Aug
Sep
Oct
Nov
Dec
Jan
Feb
Mar
Total

Ash Report 2012-13


U-II
Total coal
Bottom Ash
Fly Ash
1416.99
40.55
17.38
1259.24
36.04
15.44
1331.92
38.12
16.34
1409.41
40.33
17.29
1397.00
39.98
17.13
1442.72
41.29
17.69
1354.29
38.76
16.61
942.36
26.97
11.56
1420.92
40.66
17.43
1415.01
40.50
17.36
1444.28
41.33
17.71
1802.62
51.59
22.11
16636.76
476.11
204.05

Total Ash
57.93
51.48
54.45
57.62
57.11
58.98
55.37
38.53
58.09
57.85
59.05
73.70
680.16

Ash Disposal Data-Year-2012-13

As per Existing Consent


Coal
Ash Limit
Consumption
MT/Day
MT/Day

Unit II
Proposed
Coal
Ash Limit
Consumption
MT/Day
MT/Day

Coal
Quality

Sulpher
%

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

90

2.85

120

Imported
Indonesian

9.6

ASH DISPOSAL DATA FOR YEAR 2012-13


Sr.
No.

G .P.
No.

Date

Party Name

Description

Qty. in kgs. /
Nos.

47

16.06.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

18130

51

21.06.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

19050

52

22.06.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

20230

55

29.06.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

20970

59

04.07.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

20190

66

11.07.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

16600

78

24.07.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

21150

86

04.08.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

21370

92

09.08.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

20480

10

96

16.08.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

19440

11

99

23.08.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

19230

12

103

30.08.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

21890

Vech. No.
MH12
WZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738

Remarks
Weighment Slip no 13404
Weighment Slip no 13463
Weighment Slip no 13480
Weighment Slip no 13588
Weighment Slip no 13658
Weighment Slip no 13758
Weighment Slip no 13937
Weighment Slip no 14120
Weighment Slip no 14189
Weighment Slip no 14272
Weighment Slip no 14398
Weighment Slip no 14541

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Sr.
No.

G .P.
No.

Date

Party Name

Description

Qty. in kgs. /
Nos.

13

106

07.09.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

20550

14

116

12.09.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

18770

15

121

18.09.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

18170

16

127

25.09.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

16320

17

128

30.09.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

9590

18

130

06.10.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

12640

19

134

10.10.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

17390

20

140

26.10.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

13470

21

142

26.10.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

18070

22

175

17.12.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

10860

23

176

17.12.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

9780

24

177

20.12.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

14260

25

178

21.12.2012

Bhalekar

Coal Ash

10910

26

221

01.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

13090

27

227

08.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

10420

Vech. No.
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ3738
MH12
FZ4885
MH16 AE
8979
MH12
FZ3738
MH16
AE8979
MH12
FZ3738
MH 12 FZ
4885
MH 12 CH
5503
MH 12 FZ
3738
MH 12 FZ
4885
MH 12 DG
297
MH 12 AU
6399

Remarks
Weighment Slip no 14719
Weighment Slip no 14831
Weighment Slip no 14951
Weighment Slip no 15045
Weighment Slip no 15112
Weighment Slip no 15192
Weighment Slip no 15243
Weighment Slip no 15478
Weighment Slip no 15492
Weighment Slip no 16258
Weighment Slip no 16260
Weighment Slip no 16307
Weighment Slip no 16331
Weighment Slip no 17346
Weighment Slip no 17513

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Sr.
No.

G .P.
No.

Date

Party Name

Description

Qty. in kgs. /
Nos.

28

230

12.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

FLY ASH

5350

29
30

231
235

12.02.2013
14.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh
R.N.Deshmukh

FLY ASH
FLY ASH

6260
8290

31

236

14.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

FLY ASH

7800

32

237

15.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

9420

33

239

18.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

11190

34

241

19.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

11090

35

245

23.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

9290

36

247

25.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

FLY ASH

7110

37

248

25.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

10850

38

252

28.02.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

9560

39

259

04.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

9590

40

260

04.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

FLY ASH

6290

41

261

04.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

FLY ASH

4940

42

269

06.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

FLY ASH

3970

43

274

08.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

8770

44

275

12.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

9830

45

276

12.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

FLY ASH

5990

Vech. No.
MH 06 AQ
9587
MH 06 9565
MH 06 9565
MH 06 AQ
9587
MH 43 E
7670
MH 14 4640
MH 12 AU
6399
MH 14 4640
MH 06 AQ
9587
MH 14 4640
MH12
AU6399
MH 12 AU
6399
MH 06 9565
MH 06 AQ
9587
MH 06 9565
MH 43 E
7670
MH 12 UA
6765
MH 06 AQ
9587

Remarks
Weighment Slip no 17639
Weighment Slip no 17638
Weighment Slip no 17697
Weighment Slip no 17696
Weighment Slip no 17728
Weighment Slip no 17806
Weighment Slip no 17839
Weighment Slip no 17947
Weighment Slip no 18018
Weighment Slip no 18016
Weighment Slip no 18106
Weighment Slip no 18212
Weighment Slip no 18205
Weighment Slip no 18206
Weighment Slip no 18258
Weighment Slip no 18291
Weighment Slip no 18390
Weighment Slip no 18393

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Sr.
No.

G .P.
No.

Date

Party Name

Description

Qty. in kgs. /
Nos.

46
47

279
281

14.03.2013
15.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh
R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash
Coal Ash

9550
8010

48

286

20.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

8420

49

287

20.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

7750

50

288

20.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

FLY ASH

6860

51

291

25.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

9870

52

295

30.03.2013

R.N.Deshmukh

Coal Ash

7360

Total

Vech. No.

Remarks

MH 14 4640
MH 11 6285
MH 11 M
3844
MH 43 E
7670
MH 06 AQ
9587
MH 11 M
4505
MH 43 E
7670

Weighment Slip no 18471


Weighment Slip no 18504

656430

Ash Generation Data-Year-2013-14


Ash Report 2013-14
Month
Apr
May
Jun
Jul
Aug
Sep

U-II
Total coal
1683.0
1718.0
1990.0
1820.0
1707.0
1549.0

Bottom Ash
52.57
48.01
58.01
55.38
58.28
52.59

Fly Ash
28.39
30.94
25.98
29.14
25.96
23.55

Total Ash
80.96
78.95
84.00
84.52
84.24
76.15

Weighment Slip no 18609


Weighment Slip no 18608
Weighment Slip no 18617
Weighment Slip no 18768
Weighment Slip no 18885

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Oct
Nov
Dec
Jan
Feb
Mar
Total

1737.0
1968.8
1965.1
2051.6
1808.6
1972.4
21970.5

59.69
59.35
53.12
51.77
49.81
48.69
647.28

25.02
23.66
29.97
33.24
33.21
35.80
344.86

84.71
83.01
83.09
85.00
83.02
84.49
992.14

Ash Disposal Data-Year-2013-14

As per Existing Consent


Coal
Ash Limit
Consumption
MT/Day
MT/Day
90

Unit II
Proposed
Coal
Ash Limit
Consumption
MT/Day
MT/Day

2.85

120

9.6

Coal
Quality

Sulpher
%

Imported
Indonesian

ASH DISPOSAL DATA FOR YEAR 2013-14


Sr.
No.

G .P.
No.

Date

Party Name

Description

Qty. in kgs. /
Nos.

Vech. No.

Remarks

1
2
3
4
5
6

6
7
9
11
19
20

10.04.2013
10.04.2013
13.04.2013
17.04.2013
22.04.2013
22.04.2013

R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh

Fly Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash

5420
5960
8320
8740
7230
6550

MH06 AQ9587
MH06 9565
MH11 M 3822
MH12 HB 3867
MH06 9565
MH06 AQ

Weighment Slip No. 19071


weighment Slip No. 19072
weighment Slip No. 19156
weighment Slip No. 19239
weighment Slip No. 19371
weighment Slip No. 19372

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Sr.
No.

G .P.
No.

Date

Party Name

Description

Qty. in kgs. /
Nos.

Vech. No.

Remarks

9587
7
8
9
10

25
26
31
33

24.04.2013
24.04.2013
30.04.2013
01.05.2013

R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh

Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash

9670
7690
9240
6040

11

34

01.05.2013

R N Deshmukh

Fly Ash

6390

12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30

50
56
64
72
73
76
77
81
85
88
89
95
108
112
115
117
123
131
136

22.05.2013
31.05.2013
08.06.2013
14.06.2013
18.06.2013
21.06.2013
21.06.2013
26.06.2013
28.06.2013
29.06.2013
02.07.2013
05.07.2013
17.07.2013
19.07.2013
23.07.2013
25.07.2013
30.07.2013
02.08.2013
07.08.2013

R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
B.P.Bhalekar
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
B.P.Bhalekar
B.P.Bhalekar
B.P.Bhalekar

Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash

17340
6430
9720
9970
9690
8750
9610
10180
9390
9350
9800
10250
7600
9110
10170
10050
10090
9900
9310

MH11 M 4505
MH12 RA 8512
MH11 M 3844
MH06 9565
MH06 AQ
9587
MH04 EY 6699
MH12 R 9533
MH11 F 4306
MH11 F 4306
MH12 UA 6765
MH11 F 4306
MH12 UA 6765
MH11 J 4306
MH12 UA 6765
MH 11 F 4306
MH 11 F 4306
MH 11 F 4306
MH06 9565
MH12 UA6763
MH08 H0821
MH08 H0821
MH12 UA6765
MH12 UA6765
MH11 F4306

weighment Slip No. 19406


weighment Slip No. 19423
weighment Slip No. 19553
weighment Slip No. 19564
weighment Slip No. 19563
weighment Slip No. 20319
weighment Slip No. 20567
weighment Slip No. 20771
weighment Slip No. 20896
weighment Slip No. 20966
weighment Slip No. 21031
weighment Slip No. 21033
weighment Slip No. 21121
weighment Slip No. 21185
weighment Slip No. 21214
weighment Slip No. 21295
weighment Slip No. 21352
weighment Slip No.. 21591
weighment Slip No.. 21644
weighment Slip No.. 21721
weighment Slip No.. 21772
weighment Slip No.. 21912
weighment Slip No.. 22011
weighment Slip No.. 22111

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Sr.
No.

G .P.
No.

Date

Party Name

Description

Qty. in kgs. /
Nos.

31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40
41
42
43
44
45
46

141
142
158
164
171
172
175
181
182
190
194
195
200
203
215
216

10.08.2013
12.08.2013
27.08.2013
30.08.2013
06.09.2013
07.09.2013
11.09.2013
19.09.2013
20.09.2013
27.09.2013
30.09.2013
30.09.2013
04.10.2013
09.10.2013
16.10.2013
17.10.2013

B.P.Bhalekar
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
B.P.Bhalekar
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh

Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash

9100
10700
9450
10250
11710
10650
11580
10980
23960
11630
23500
11850
9410
8910
18660
9760

47

222

23.10.2013

R N Deshmukh

Coal Ash

9880

48
49
50

229
238
240

R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh

Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash

51

242

R N Deshmukh

52
53
54

253
257
259

24.10.2013
28.10.2013
29.10.2013
30 10 201
3
11.11.2013
12.11.2013
14.11.2013

55

266

19.11.2013

Vech. No.

Remarks
weighment Slip No. 22184
weighment Slip No. 22211
weighment Slip No. 22594
weighment Slip No. 22692
weighment Slip No. 22845
weighment Slip No. 22856
weighment Slip No. 22883
weighment Slip No. 23021
weighment Slip No. 23037
weighment Slip No. 23165
weighment Slip No. 23233
weighment Slip No. 23242
weighment Slip No. 23313
weighment Slip No. 23417
weighment Slip No. 23542
weighment Slip No. 23552

21290
10040
8760

MH11 F4306
MH08 H 0821
MH08 H 0821
MH08 H 0821
MH08 H 0821
MH08 H 0821
MH08 H 0821
MH08 H 0821
MH10 Z 3243
MH08 H 0821
MH10 Z 2343
MH12 CT 5850
MH08 H 0821
MH08 H 0821
MH10 Z 2343
MH08 H 0821
MH12 CH
9911
MH10 Z 2343
MH08 H 0821
MH08 H 0821

Coal Ash

8950

MH08 H 0821

weighment Slip No. 23911

R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh

Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash

11030
10250
14180

weighment Slip No. 24172


weighment Slip No. 24237
weighment Slip No. 24296

R N Deshmukh

Coal Ash

8100

MH08 H 0821
MH08 H 0821
MH10 Z 2343
MH12 AQ
5153

weighment Slip No. 23765


weighment Slip No. 23800
weighment Slip No. 23861
weighment Slip No. 23879

weighment Slip No. 24409

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Sr.
No.

G .P.
No.

Date

Party Name

Description

Qty. in kgs. /
Nos.

56
57
58
59
60
61
62
63
64
65
66
67
68
69
70
71
72
73
74
75
76

267
269
273
275
276
279
281
286
295
296
299
301
306
311
312
315
316
320
321
322
325

22.11.2013
25.11.2013
28.11.2013
03.12.2013
04.12.2013
06.12.2013
09.12.2013
16.12.2013
20.12.2013
21.12.2013
23.12.2013
24.12.2013
27.12.2013
30.12.2013
30.12.2013
03.01.2014
03.01.2014
07.01.2014
07.01.2014
07.01.2014
11.01.2014

R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
B.P.Bhalekar
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
B.P.Bhalekar

Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash

10030
10030
8040
8070
9820
9090
17880
14740
8080
9300
9160
9900
6290
9190
5980
7220
8890
7180
6490
9370
7020

77

334

16.01.2014

B.P.Bhalekar

Fly Ash

7370

78
79
80
81

341
344
347
350

21.01.2014
24.01.2014
27.01.2014
29.01.2014

B.P.Bhalekar
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh

Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash

6360
9280
9800
9310

Vech. No.

Remarks

MH08 H 0821
MH08 H 0821
MH12 HD 4530
MH09 A 9818
MH08 H 0821
MH12 HD 4530
MH10 Z 2343
MH10 Z 2343
MH11 M 4505
MH50 631
MH11 AL 961
MH08 H 0821
MH06 7783
MH43 E 7670
MMK 459
MH06 7783
MH04 AL5029
MH06 9565
MH06 7292
MH09 Q5534
MH06 9565
MH06 AQ
9587
MH06 AQ9587
MH08 H0821
MH08 H0821
MH08 H0821

weighment Slip No. 24523


weighment Slip No. 24621
weighment Slip No. 24702
weighment Slip No. 24804
weighment Slip No. 24843
weighment Slip No. 24885
weighment Slip No. 24926
weighment Slip No. 25124
weighment Slip No. 25240
weighment Slip No. 25252
weighment Slip No. 25291
weighment Slip No. 25309
weighment Slip No. 25364
weighment Slip No. 25453
weighment Slip No. 25454
weighment Slip No. 25556
weighment Slip No. 25558
weighment Slip No. 25657
weighment Slip No. 25666
weighment Slip No..
weighment Slip No. 25776
weighment Slip No. 25914
weighment Slip No. 26083
weighment Slip No. 26162
weighment Slip No. 26235
weighment Slip No. 26294

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Sr.
No.

G .P.
No.

Date

82
83
84
85
86
87
88
89
90
91
92
93
94
95
96
97
98
99
100
101
102
103
104
105

354
355
359
360
365
372
381
382
386
394
397
408
412
413
419
425
426
434
440
444
447
448
452
463

30.01.2014
30.01.2014
03.02.2014
03.02.2014
04.02.2014
06.02.2014
10.02.2014
10.02.2014
11.02.2014
13.02.2014
17.02.2014
20.02.2014
24.02.2014
24.02.2014
27.02.2014
03.03.2014
03.03.2014
08.03.2014
12.03.2014
17.03.2014
20.03.2014
20.03.2014
25.03.2014
31.03.2014

Party Name
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
B.P.Bhalekar
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
R N Deshmukh
Total

Description
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Coal Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash
Fly Ash

Qty. in kgs. /
Nos.
7340
9580
6430
7950
5000
9500
9950
6830
7180
8270
6550
9530
8150
9170
8350
6660
9320
5650
8690
7260
7630
7280
8780
6200
960,770.00

Vech. No.

Remarks

MH06 9565
MH08 H0821
MH06 AQ9587
MH06 9565
MH06 AQ9587
MH08 H0821
MH08 H0821
MH06 AQ9587
MH06 9565
MH06 9565
MH06 9565
MH08 H0821
MH06 9565
MH08 H0821
MH067783
MH06 9565
MH08 H0821
MH06 AQ9587
MH08 H0821
MH08 H0821
MH43 E7670
MH06 7783
MH06 7292
MH06 AQ9587

weighment Slip No. 26330


weighment Slip No. 26350
weighment Slip No. 26437
weighment Slip No. 26439
weighment Slip
weighment Slip No. 26544
weighment Slip No. 26646
weighment Slip No. 26649
weighment Slip No. 26682
weighment Slip No. 26754
weighment Slip No. 26833
weighment Slip No. 26936
weighment Slip No. 27032
weighment Slip No. 27033
weighment Slip No. 27133
weighment Slip No.27255
weighment Slip No.27256
weighment Slip No.27423
weighment Slip No.27528
weighment Slip No.27672
weighment Slip No.27750
weighment Slip No.27749
weighment Slip No.27964
weighment Slip No.28169

Annexure XI
Details of By Product Sold

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

UNIT-II
ANNEXURE-XI- CHRONOLOGICAL DETAILS OF BY-PRODUCTS DISPOSED / SOLD FOR LAST TWO YEARS
By products sale - 2012 -13
Excise Invoice No

Invoice Date

Customer Name

Description

Shipped
Qty. in
kgs.

DTA/12-13/2000309

30-APR-2012

AKASH PUROCHEM (P) LTD

Spent Phosphoric Acid

10860

DTA/12-13/2001853

25-AUG-2012

AKASH PUROCHEM (P) LTD

Spent Phosphoric Acid

11960

DTA/12-13/2003719

30-JAN-2013

AKASH PUROCHEM (P) LTD

Spent Phosphoric Acid

12300

Total in Kgs

35120

Disposed Qty

Consented
Qty

35.120 MT/ A

24 MT/A

Disposed Qty

Consented
Qty

151.740 MT/A

120 MT/A

Excise Invoice No

Invoice Date

Customer Name

Description

Shipped Qty.
in kgs.

DTA/12-13/2000237

25-APR-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/12-13/2000238

25-APR-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/12-13/2000475

16-MAY-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

1815

DTA/12-13/2000728

31-MAY-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

2805

DTA/12-13/2000729

31-MAY-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Residue

4900

DTA/12-13/2000320

31-MAY-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Residue

1485

DTA/12-13/2000838

09-JUN-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

1485

DTA/12-13/2001114

30-JUN-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

4060

DTA/12-13/2001208

07-JUL-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

2475

DTA/12-13/2001367

19-JUL-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7920

DTA/12-13/2001558

04-AUG-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/12-13/2001651

10-AUG-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

2970

DTA/12-13/2001971

05-SEP-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Excise Invoice No

Invoice Date

Customer Name

Description

Shipped Qty.
in kgs.

DTA/12-13/2002031

08-SEP-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

2475

DTA/12-13/2002224

27-SEP-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

165

DTA/12-13/2002494

15-OCT-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

165

DTA/12-13/2002530

16-OCT-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/12-13/2002567

19-OCT-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

4125

DTA/12-13/2002790

12-NOV-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/12-13/2003208

19-DEC-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/12-13/2003240

22-DEC-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

5280

DTA/12-13/2003406

07-JAN-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/12-13/2003407

07-JAN-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/12-13/2003410

08-JAN-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

3850

DTA/12-13/2003506

15-JAN-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/12-13/2003801

04-FEB-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

4125

DTA/12-13/2003844

07-FEB-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

660

DTA/12-13/2003891

11-FEB-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/12-13/2004098

23-FEB-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

4455

DTA/12-13/2004232

05-MAR-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/12-13/2004511

25-MAR-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

6600

DTA/12-13/2004511

25-MAR-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

825

Total in Kgs

151740

Disposed Qty

Consented
Qty

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Excise Invoice No

Invoice Date

Customer Name

Description

Shipped
Qty. in kgs.

DTA/12-13/2004517

26-MAR-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2004464

21-MAR-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

6300

DTA/12-13/2004386

16-Mar-13

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2004385

16-Mar-13

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2004384

16-Mar-13

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2004380

15-Mar-13

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2004379

14-Mar-13

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2004097

23-FEB-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

3150

DTA/12-13/2004074

23-FEB-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2004037

20-FEB-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2003958

16-FEB-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2003957

16-FEB-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2003956

16-FEB-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2003955

16-FEB-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7875

DTA/12-13/2003066

7-Dec-12

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7756

DTA/12-13/2003065

07-DEC-2012

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

DIPENTENE

7888

Total in Kgs

119594

Disposed Qty

Consented
Qty

119.594 MT/A

1424 MT / A

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

By products sale - 2013 -14


Excise Invoice No

Invoice Date

Customer Name

Description

Shipped Qty.
in kgs.

DTA/13-14/2000253

23-APR-2013

AKASH PUROCHEM (P) LTD

Spent Phosphoric Acid

10000

DTA/13-14/2000577

14-MAY-2013

AKASH PUROCHEM (P) LTD

Spent Phosphoric Acid

11830

DTA/13-14/2004524

22-JAN-2014

AKASH PUROCHEM (P) LTD

Spent Phosphoric Acid

15510

Disposal
Qty MT/A

Consented
QTY MT/A

34.340 MT

24 MT / A

37340

Excise Invoice No

Invoice Date

Customer Name

Description

Shipped Qty.
in kgs.

DTA/13-14/2000353

30-APR-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

6930

DTA/13-14/2000674

18-MAY-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/13-14/2000940

07-JUN-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Residue

8100

DTA/13-14/2001656

18-JUL-2013

SUNNY HOME CARE PVT. LTD.

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/13-14/2002077

17-AUG-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/13-14/2002680

21-SEP-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Residue

8100

DTA/13-14/2002871

06-OCT-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

14620

DTA/13-14/2003099

23-OCT-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7095

DTA/13-14/2003100

23-OCT-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

Disposal
Qty MT/A

Consented
QTY MT/A

168.070
MT/A

120 MT/A

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Excise Invoice No

Invoice Date

Customer Name

Description

Shipped Qty.
in kgs.

DTA/13-14/2003955

20-DEC-2013

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Residue

8100

DTA/13-14/2004300

10-JAN-2014

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/13-14/2004290

07-JAN-2014

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/13-14/2004640

28-JAN-2014

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/13-14/2005144

25-FEB-2014

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

18460

DTA/13-14/2005400

13-MAR-2014

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

14990

DTA/13-14/2005495

21-MAR-2014

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/13-14/2005496

21-MAR-2014

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/13-14/2005587

26-MAR-2014

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425

DTA/13-14/2005694

31-MAR-2014

SUMEET SALES AGENCY

Dihydromyrcenol Tops

7425
168070

Disposal
Qty MT/A

Consented
QTY MT/A

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Excise Invoice No

Invoice Date

Customer Name

Description

Shipped
Qty. in kgs.

DTA/13-14/2002858

04-OCT-2013

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

Gamma Methyl Ionone Tops

2800

DTA/13-14/2002910

10-OCT-2013

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

Gamma Pseudo Methyl Ionone


Residue

180

DTA/13-14/2004261

07-JAN-2014

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

Gamma Pseudo Methyl Ionone


Tops

2450

DTA/13-14/2005035

19-FEB-2014

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

Gamma Pseudo Methyl Ionone


Tops

2100

DTA/13-14/2005035

19-FEB-2014

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

Gamma Methyl Ionone Tops

2800

DTA/13-14/2004945

12-FEB-2014

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

DTA/13-14/2004945

12-FEB-2014

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

Normal Pseudo Ethyl Ionone


residue

1260

DTA/13-14/2004945

12-Feb-14

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

Gama Methyl Ionone Residue

1080

DTA/13-14/2005031

19-FEB-2014

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

Gamma Pseudo Methyl Ionone


Residue

1080

DTA/13-14/2005450

17-Feb-14

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

Rosaxanol Tops

4900

Beta Ionone Residue

720

Disposal
Qty MT/A

Consented
QTY MT/A

22.355
MT/ A

120 MT / A

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Excise Invoice No

Invoice Date

Customer Name

Description

Shipped
Qty. in kgs.

DTA/13-14/2005450

17-Feb-14

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

Dihydro mercenol Tops

825

DTA/13-14/2005450

17-Mar-14

AAS MOHAMMAD
TRADING CO

Timber Touch Tops

2160

Disposal
Qty MT/A

Consented
QTY MT/A

Annexure XII
Hazardous Waste Disposal

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Annexure-V: Chronological Details of Hazardous Waste Disposal


Month
Apr-12
May-12
Jun-12
Jul-12
Aug-12
Sep-12
Oct-12
Nov-12
Dec-12
Jan-13
Feb-13
Mar-13

Apr-13

HW Gen
Qty/Month

Disposal
Qty,
MT/M

53.85

53.85

MWML - Taloja

II

9.27

9.27

MWML - Taloja

53.04

53.04

MWML - Taloja

II

24.96
8.110

24.96
8.110

MWML - Taloja

41.89
8.430

41.89
8.430

MWML - Taloja

NIL

NIL

NA

NIL

NIL

NA

34.35

35.35

NIL

NIL

NA

NIL

NIL

NA

Unit

Consent No

Consented
Qty/Month

I
II
I
II
I
II
I

Unit I - Consent
no.
BO/PAMS/R/EIC
No. RD - 238012/CC - 158 dt
30.12.2012

Unit I - 9.8 MT /
M. ( 117.6
MT/A)

II
I

Disposal to

MWML - Taloja
MWML - Taloja

MWML - Taloja

7.09

7.09

MWML - Taloja

16.97

16.97

MWML - Taloja

18.98

18.98

MWML - Taloja

15.93

15.93

MWML - Taloja

32.63
16.605

32.63
16.605

MWML - Taloja

29.87
18.600

MWML - Taloja

II

29.87
18.600

19.420

19.420

MWML - Taloja

II

17.53
16.750

17.53
16.750

MWML - Taloja

34.05

MWML - Taloja

Unit - I - Total

34.05
248.17 MT/ A

Unit - II - Total

230.16 MT / A

Unit I - 9.8 MT /

9.960

9.960

MWML - Taloja

II
I
II
I
II

Unit II - Consent
No. : -BO / RO Raigad / AS (T) /
EIC - RD -1665 10/R/CC-221
dt.04.11.2011

Unit II - 8 MT /
M ( 96 MT/A)

I
II

Unit I --

As per Annual ReturnsForm IV

MWML - Taloja
MWML - Taloja

MWML - Taloja

Unit I -- 248.17 MT/A


Unit II -- 230.16 MT /A

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Month

May-13
Jun-13
Jul-13
Aug-13
Sep-13
Oct-13
Nov-13
Dec-13
Jan-14
Feb-14
Mar-14

Unit

Consent No

II

BO/AST/EIC.No.RD-256313/A/Gen-5927
dated.12.07.2013

HW Gen
Qty/Month

Disposal
Qty,
MT/M

M. ( 117.6
MT/A)

19.01

19.01

Disposal to
MWML - Taloja

76.01

76.01

MWML - Taloja

25.89

25.89

MWML - Taloja

15.73

15.73

MWML - Taloja

18.57

18.57

MWML - Taloja

15.69

15.69

MWML - Taloja

NIL

NIL

16.76

16.76

MWML - Taloja

17.04

17.04

MWML - Taloja

8.15

8.15

MWML - Taloja

NIL

NIL

NA

41.06

41.06

MWML - Taloja

II

16.31

16.31

MWML - Taloja

54.136

54.136

MWML - Taloja

II

29.27

29.27

MWML - Taloja

8.41

8.41

MWML - Taloja

II

8.22

8.22

MWML - Taloja

II
I
II
I
II
I
II
I
II

Unit II -- Consent
No. : -BO / RO Raigad / AS (T) /
EIC - RD -1665 10/R/CC-221
dt.04.11.2011

Unit II - 8 MT /
M ( 96 MT/A)

NA

33.75

33.75

MWML - Taloja

II

38.51

38.51

MWML - Taloja

18.37

18.37

MWML - Taloja

II

17.55

17.55

MWML - Taloja

44.05

44.05

MWML - Taloja

II

28.77

20.77

MWML - Taloja

Total - Unit I: 342.076 MT


Total - Unit II: 219.14 MT

Consented
Qty/Month

As per Annual ReturnsForm IV

Annexure XIII
Accident Statistics

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma
UNIT-II
ANNEXURE: XIII: ACCIDENT STATISTICS (UNIT: II)
Root cause

2010-2011

2011-2012

2012-2013

2013-2014

Error of Judgment

Unsafe condition

Inattention

poor maintenance

Poor Housekeeping

Lack of supervision.

Poor communication

Design failure/Inadequate
system.

SOP not followed

Unsafe act

Total

38

33

28

27

Annexure XIV
PH Documents

Annexure XXI
Public Hearing Documents

Annexure XV
MSDS Products

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Alpha damascone
C10610004

SAFETY DATA SHEET


Prepared in accordance with Commission Regulation (EU) 453/2010
(Compliant with REACH (Regulation (EC) No 1907/2006) & CLP (Regulation (EC) No 1272/2008)
Date of issue :19.08.2013

Version: EN/01
Revision No.: 00

SECTION 1: Identification of the substance and of the company/undertaking


1.1. Product identifier
Product name: Alpha damascone
Index No as per CLP (Regulation (EC) No 1272/2008): Not assigned
EC No: 246-430-4
REACH registration number: No registration number is given yet for this pre-registered phase-in substance
since the transition period for its registration according to Article 23 of REACH has not yet expired.
CAS No: 24720-09-0
1.2. Relevant identified uses of the substance and uses advised against
Relevant identified uses:
Used as a fragrance ingredient
Used as a flavor ingredient.
Uses advised against:
No information available
1.3. Details of the supplier of the safety data sheet
Non EU Manufacturer:
Privi Organics Limited
A-71, TTC, Thane Belapur Road, Near Kopar Khairane Railway Station
Navi Mumbai - 400 709 India
Telephone: +91- 22- 27783040 / 27783045
Fax: +91- 22- 27783049
E-Mail : p.agarwal@privi.co.in
Only Representative: Sustainability Support Services (Europe) AB
Street address/P.O. Box: Markasklsvgen 6
Country ID/Postcode/Place: 22647, Lund, Sweden
Telephone number: +46 46 2850 418/417
1.4. Emergency telephone number:
Poison centres, Europe: Emergency telephone number
Page 1 of 8

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Safety Data Sheet
Regulation (EC) 1907/2006; 1272/2008 & 453/2010

Alpha damascone

Version: EN/01

C10610004

SLOVAKIA (Bratislava) + 421 2 54 774 166; SLOVENIA (Ljubljana) + 386 41 635 500; SPAIN (Madrid) + 34 156
20420; AUSTRIA (Vienna) + 43 1 406 43 43; BELGIUM (Brussels) + 32 70 245 245; BULGARIA (Sofia) + 359 2
9154 378/+359 887 435 325; CZECH REPUBLIC (Prague) + 420 22 49 192 93; DENMARK (Copenhagen) + 45
82 12 12 12; FINLAND (Helsinki ) + 358 9 471 977; FRANCE (Paris) + 33 1 40 05 48 48; GERMANY (Berlin) + 49
30 192 40; GREECE (Athens) + 30 21 07 79 37 77; HUNGARY (Budapest) +36 80 20 11 99; ICELAND
(Reykjavik) + 354 543 22 22; IRELAND (Dublin) +353 1 837 9964 (medical professionals) +353 1 809 2166
(public); ITALY (Rome) +39 06 305 4343; LATVIA (Riga) +371 704 2468; LITHUANIA (Vilnius) + 370 5 236 20
52/+370 687 533 78; NETHERLANDS (Utrecht) + 31 30 274 88 88; NORWAY (Oslo) + 47 22 59 13 00; POLAND
(Gdansk) + 48 58 682 04 04; PORTUGAL (Lisbon) 808 250 143; ROMANIA (Bucharest) + 402 212 106 282;
SWEDEN (Stockholm) + 46 8 33 12 31 / 112; UNITED KINGDOM (London) 0870 243 2241.
Reference: http://www.who.int/pcs/poisons/centre/directory/euro/en/
SECTION 2: Hazards identification
2.1. Classification of the substance
Classification according to Regulation (EC) No 1272/2008 (CLP):
Acute Oral Toxicity: Category 4; H302
Skin sensitizer: Category 1B; H317

[Source: IFRA labeling Manual 2012]

Classification according to Directive 67/548/EEC:


Xn; R22
R43

[Source: IFRA labeling Manual 2012]

Additional Information:
For full text of H and R-phrases: see sub-section 2.2 and 16 respectively
2.2. Label elements
Labeling according to Regulation (EC) No 1272/2008 (CLP/GHS):
Hazard pictogram:

Signal word:
Warning!
Hazard statements:
H302: Harmful if swallowed
H317: May cause an allergic skin reaction.
Precautionary statements:
P270: Do not eat, drink or smoke when using this product.
P301 + P312: IF SWALLOWED: Call a POISON CENTER or doctor/physician if you feel unwell.
Page 2 of 8

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Safety Data Sheet
Regulation (EC) 1907/2006; 1272/2008 & 453/2010

Alpha damascone

Version: EN/01

C10610004

P261: Avoid breathing fume/mist/vapours/spray


P272: Contaminated work clothing should not be allowed out of the workplace.
P280: Wear protective gloves/protective clothing/eye protection/face protection.
P302+P352: IF ON SKIN: Wash with plenty of soap and water.
P333+P313: If skin irritation or rash occurs: Get medical advice/attention.
2.3. Other hazards
Not known
SECTION 3: Composition/information on ingredients
3.1. Substance

Product identifier type in


accordance with Article 18(2)
of Regulation (EC) No
1272/2008
CAS

Identifier
number

24720-09-0

Identification
name

(E)-1-(2,6,6-trimethyl-2cyclohexen-1-yl)-2buten-1-one

Weight %
content
(or range)

EC Number

92 95 %
w/w

246-430-4

SECTION 4: First aid measures


4.1. Description of first aid measures
following inhalation:
Move to fresh air. If breathing is difficult, give oxygen. Consult a physician after significant exposure
following skin contact:
Wash with soap and water. Cover the irritated skin with an emollient. Get medical attention if irritation persists
following eye contact:
Check for and remove any contact lenses. In case of contact, immediately flush eyes with plenty of water for
at least 5-10 minutes. Get medical attention if irritation occurs.
following ingestion:
Immediately give a glass of water. First aid is not generally required. If in doubt, contact a Poisons Information
Centre or a doctor.
notes for the doctor:
Treat symptomatically
4.2. Most important symptoms and effects, both acute and delayed
May causes skin & eye irritation. May cause skin allergy.
4.3. Indication of any immediate medical attention and special treatment needed
No information available
SECTION 5: Fire-fighting measures
5.1. Extinguishing media
Foam or dry powder.
Page 3 of 8

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Safety Data Sheet
Regulation (EC) 1907/2006; 1272/2008 & 453/2010

Alpha damascone

Version: EN/01

C10610004

Water spray or fog - Large fires only


5.2. Special hazards arising from the substance
Carbon monoxide and other unidentified organic compounds may be formed upon combustion.
5.3. Advice for fire-fighters
Self-contained breathing equipment. Individual protective equipment (gloves, boots (chemical resistant) and
suitable clothing). Seek emplacement with your back against the wind.
SECTION 6: Accidental release measures
6.1. Personal precautions, protective equipment and emergency procedures
Avoid contact with the eyes, skin and clothing. Do not act without appropriate protective equipment.
Stop leak if without risk.
6.2. Environmental precautions
To avoid possible contamination of the environment, Do not discharge into any drains, surface waters or
Ground waters.
6.3. Methods and material for containment and cleaning up
Small spillage: Contain spillage, soak up with non-combustible absorbent material, (e.g. sand, earth,
diatomaceous earth, vermiculite) and transfer to a container for disposal according to local / national
regulations.
Large spillage: Large spills should be collected mechanically (remove by pumping) for disposal. Ventilate
area and wash spill site after material pickup is complete. Dispose of in accordance with current laws and
regulations.
6.4. Reference to other sections
Please see Section 8
SECTION 7: Handling and storage
7.1. Precautions for safe handling
Do not ingest. Do not breathe fumes/ vapor/spray. Wear suitable protective clothing.
If ingested, seek medical advice immediately. Keep away from incompatibles such as oxidizing agents.
7.2. Conditions for safe storage, including any incompatibilities
Keep container tightly closed and sealed until ready for use. Store in original containers. Keep containers
securely sealed. Store in a cool, dry, well-ventilated area. Store away from incompatible materials and
foodstuff containers. Protect containers against physical damage and check regularly for leaks.
7.3. Specific end use(s)
No information available
SECTION 8: Exposure controls/personal protection
8.1. Control parameters
Exposure limit values:
No data available
8.2. Exposure controls
Appropriate engineering controls:
Page 4 of 8

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Safety Data Sheet
Regulation (EC) 1907/2006; 1272/2008 & 453/2010
Version: EN/01

Alpha damascone
C10610004

Provide exhaust ventilation or other engineering controls. Ensure that eyewash stations and safety showers
are proximal to the work-station location.
Individual protection measures:
Eye/face protection:
Tightly fitting safety goggles Safety glasses with side-shields
Skin/Hand protection:
Impervious butyl rubber gloves Glove thickness: 0.5 mm. For Skin and body protection: Rubber apron
Respiratory protection:
No personal respiratory protective equipment normally required. In the case of vapor formation use a
respirator with an approved filter.
Thermal Hazards:
No information available
Environmental exposure controls:
Do not allow run-off from fire fighting to enter drains or water courses
SECTION 9: Physical and chemical properties
9.1. Information on basic physical and chemical properties

Flash point

Colourless to Straw pale


yellow liquid
>100 C

Vapour pressure

0.1 kPa

Relative Density at 25 C

0.928 0.943

Solubility

Immiscible with water;


soluble in alcohol

Appearance

9.2. Other information


Not available
SECTION 10: Stability and reactivity
10.1. Reactivity
Stable under normal temperatures and pressures. The product may be reactive with the incompatible
materials (please refer section 10.5).
10.2. Chemical stability
Stable under normal temperatures and pressures
10.3. Possibility of hazardous reactions
Hazardous polymerization cannot occur.
10.4. Conditions to avoid
Presents no special reactivity hazard.
10.5. Incompatible materials
Page 5 of 8

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Safety Data Sheet
Regulation (EC) 1907/2006; 1272/2008 & 453/2010

Alpha damascone

Version: EN/01

Strong oxidizing agents, strong acids and strong bases.


10.6. Hazardous decomposition products
Carbon monoxide and other unidentified organic compounds may be formed upon combustion.
SECTION 11: Toxicological information
11.1. Information on toxicological effects
Acute toxicity:
Oral LD50 = 1670 mg/kg bw
Skin corrosion/irritation:
No information available
Serious eye damage/irritation:
No information available
Respiratory or skin sensitization:
The product may cause skin sensitization
Germ cell mutagenicity:
The product is not considered as mutagenic
Carcinogenicity:
The product is not considered as carcinogenic
Reproductive toxicity:
The product is not considered as reproductive toxic
STOT-single exposure: No data available
STOT-repeated exposure: No data available
Aspiration hazard: No data available
SECTION 12: Ecological information
12.1. Toxicity
No information available
12.2. Persistence and degradability
No information available
12.3. Bioaccumulative potential
No information available
12.4. Mobility in soil
No information available
12.5. Results of PBT and vPvB assessment
The PBT and vPvB assessment has not been carried out
Page 6 of 8

C10610004

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Safety Data Sheet
Regulation (EC) 1907/2006; 1272/2008 & 453/2010

Alpha damascone

Version: EN/01

C10610004

12.6. Other adverse effects


No information available
SECTION 13: Disposal considerations
13.1. Waste treatment methods
Dispose of contents/container in accordance with local/regional/national/international regulation.
SECTION 14: Transport information
The material is not regulated by ADR/RID/IATA/IMDG/US DOT
Regulation
ADR/RID
ADN
N/A

N/A

N/A

ICAOTI/IATA-DGR
N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

N/A

IMDG Code

14.1. UN Number
14.2. UN proper shipping name
14.3. Transport hazard class(es)
14.4. Packing group
14.5. Environmental hazards
14.6. Special precaution for
users
14.7.
Transport
in
bulk
according to Annex II of
MARPOL73/78 and the IBC code
Hazard Label

N/A

SECTION 15: Regulatory information


15.1. Safety, health and environmental regulations/legislation specific for the substance
Classification in accordance with UN GHS:
Acute Oral Toxicity: Category 4; H302
Skin sensitizer: Category 1B; H317
Skin Corrosion / Irritation: Category 3; H316

[Source: IFRA labeling Manual 2012]

No other information available


15.2. Chemical safety assessment
No Chemical Safety Assessment has been carried out.
SECTION 16: Other information
Information which has been added, deleted or revised:
This safety data sheet is drawn up to comply with the requirements of Regulation (EC) No. 1907/2006
Page 7 of 8

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Safety Data Sheet
Regulation (EC) 1907/2006; 1272/2008 & 453/2010

Alpha damascone

Version: EN/01

C10610004

(REACH), as amended by Annex I to Commission Regulation (EU) No 453/2010 of 20 May 2010.


Key or legend to abbreviations and acronyms used in the safety data sheet:
ADR: European Agreement concerning international carriage of Dangerous goods by Road
CAS: Chemical Abstracts Service
EC: European Community
H: Hazard Statement
ICAO: International Civil Aviation Organization
IMDG: International Maritime Dangerous Goods
IATA: International Air Transport Association
Key literature references and sources for data:
TOXNET; eChemPortal; IFRA/IOFI Labeling Manual 2012
List of relevant R (Risk) phrases and S (safety) phrases:
Risk Phrases :
R22: Harmful if swallowed
R43: May cause sensitization by skin contact
Safety Phrases :
S24: Avoid contact with skin
S37: Wear suitable gloves.
Disclaimer:
All information, recommendations and suggestions appearing herein are based upon sources believed to be
reliable. However, it is the users responsibility to determine the safety, toxicity and suitability for its own use
of this product. Privi Organics Ltd does not assume any liability arising out of the use by others of this
product.

Page 8 of 8

Annexure XVI
MSDS RM

SIGMA-ALDRICH

sigma-aldrich.com

SAFETY DATA SHEET

according to Regulation (EC) No. 1907/2006


Version 5.0 Revision Date 12.03.2013
Print Date 24.09.2013
GENERIC EU MSDS - NO COUNTRY SPECIFIC DATA - NO OEL DATA

SECTION 1: Identification of the substance/mixture and of the company/undertaking


1.1

1.2

Product identifiers
Product name

2-Butanol

Product Number
Brand
Index-No.
REACH No.

:
:
:
:

CAS-No.

W510254
Aldrich
603-127-00-5
A registration number is not available for this substance as the substance
or its uses are exempted from registration, the annual tonnage does not
require a registration or the registration is envisaged for a later
registration deadline.
78-92-2

Relevant identified uses of the substance or mixture and uses advised against
Identified uses

1.3

1.4

Laboratory chemicals, Manufacture of substances

Details of the supplier of the safety data sheet


Company

Sigma-Aldrich Chemicals Pvt Limited


Plot No 12 Bommasandra - Jigani Link Road
560100 BANGALORE
INDIA

Telephone
Fax

:
:

+91 80-6621 9400


+91 80-6621 9450

Emergency telephone number


Emergency Phone #

+91-9880711432

SECTION 2: Hazards identification


2.1

Classification of the substance or mixture


Classification according to Regulation (EC) No 1272/2008
Flammable liquids (Category 3), H226
Eye irritation (Category 2), H319
Specific target organ toxicity - single exposure (Category 3), H335, H336
For the full text of the H-Statements mentioned in this Section, see Section 16.
Classification according to EU Directives 67/548/EEC or 1999/45/EC
R10
Xi
Irritant
R36/37
R67
For the full text of the R-phrases mentioned in this Section, see Section 16.

2.2

Label elements
Labelling according Regulation (EC) No 1272/2008
Pictogram
Signal word

Warning

Hazard statement(s)
H226

Flammable liquid and vapour.

Aldrich - W510254

Page 1 of 7

H319
H335 + H336

Causes serious eye irritation.


May cause respiratory irritation, and drowsiness or dizziness.

Precautionary statement(s)
P261
P305 + P351 + P338

Avoid breathing vapours.


IF IN EYES: Rinse cautiously with water for several minutes. Remove
contact lenses, if present and easy to do. Continue rinsing.

Supplemental Hazard
Statements
2.3

none

Other hazards - none

SECTION 3: Composition/information on ingredients


3.1

Substances
Synonyms

sec-Butyl alcohol
()-2-Butanol

Formula
Molecular Weight
CAS-No.
EC-No.
Index-No.

:
:
:
:
:

C4H10O C4H10O
74,12 g/mol
78-92-2
201-158-5
603-127-00-5

Hazardous ingredients according to Regulation (EC) No 1272/2008


Component
Classification

Concentration

Butan-2-ol
Flam. Liq. 3; Eye Irrit. 2; STOT
SE 3; H226, H319, H335,
H336
Hazardous ingredients according to Directive 1999/45/EC
Component
Classification

Concentration

Butan-2-ol
Xi, R10 - R36/37 - R67

For the full text of the H-Statements and R-Phrases mentioned in this Section, see Section 16
SECTION 4: First aid measures
4.1

Description of first aid measures


General advice
Consult a physician. Show this safety data sheet to the doctor in attendance.
If inhaled
If breathed in, move person into fresh air. If not breathing, give artificial respiration. Consult a physician.
In case of skin contact
Wash off with soap and plenty of water. Consult a physician.
In case of eye contact
Rinse thoroughly with plenty of water for at least 15 minutes and consult a physician.
If swallowed
Do NOT induce vomiting. Never give anything by mouth to an unconscious person. Rinse mouth with
water. Consult a physician.

4.2

Most important symptoms and effects, both acute and delayed


The most important known symptoms and effects are described in the labelling (see section 2.2) and/or in
section 11

4.3

Indication of any immediate medical attention and special treatment needed


no data available

Aldrich - W510254

Page 2 of 7

SECTION 5: Firefighting measures


5.1

Extinguishing media
Suitable extinguishing media
Use water spray, alcohol-resistant foam, dry chemical or carbon dioxide.

5.2

Special hazards arising from the substance or mixture


Carbon oxides

5.3

Advice for firefighters


Wear self contained breathing apparatus for fire fighting if necessary.

5.4

Further information
Use water spray to cool unopened containers.

SECTION 6: Accidental release measures


6.1

Personal precautions, protective equipment and emergency procedures


Use personal protective equipment. Avoid breathing vapours, mist or gas. Ensure adequate ventilation.
Remove all sources of ignition. Evacuate personnel to safe areas. Beware of vapours accumulating to
form explosive concentrations. Vapours can accumulate in low areas.
For personal protection see section 8.

6.2

Environmental precautions
Prevent further leakage or spillage if safe to do so. Do not let product enter drains.

6.3

Methods and materials for containment and cleaning up


Contain spillage, and then collect with an electrically protected vacuum cleaner or by wet-brushing and
place in container for disposal according to local regulations (see section 13).

6.4

Reference to other sections


For disposal see section 13.

SECTION 7: Handling and storage


7.1

Precautions for safe handling


Avoid contact with skin and eyes. Avoid inhalation of vapour or mist.
Keep away from sources of ignition - No smoking.Take measures to prevent the build up of electrostatic
charge.
For precautions see section 2.2.

7.2

Conditions for safe storage, including any incompatibilities


Store in cool place. Keep container tightly closed in a dry and well-ventilated place. Containers which are
opened must be carefully resealed and kept upright to prevent leakage.

7.3

Specific end use(s)


A part from the uses mentioned in section 1.2 no other specific uses are stipulated

SECTION 8: Exposure controls/personal protection


8.1

Control parameters
Components with workplace control parameters

8.2

Exposure controls
Appropriate engineering controls
Handle in accordance with good industrial hygiene and safety practice. Wash hands before breaks and
at the end of workday.
Personal protective equipment
Eye/face protection
Face shield and safety glasses Use equipment for eye protection tested and approved under
appropriate government standards such as NIOSH (US) or EN 166(EU).

Aldrich - W510254

Page 3 of 7

Skin protection
Handle with gloves. Gloves must be inspected prior to use. Use proper glove removal technique
(without touching glove's outer surface) to avoid skin contact with this product. Dispose of
contaminated gloves after use in accordance with applicable laws and good laboratory practices.
Wash and dry hands.
The selected protective gloves have to satisfy the specifications of EU Directive 89/686/EEC and
the standard EN 374 derived from it.
Full contact
Material: Nitrile rubber
Minimum layer thickness: 0,4 mm
Break through time: 480 min
Material tested:Camatril (KCL 730 / Aldrich Z677442, Size M)
Splash contact
Material: Nature latex/chloroprene
Minimum layer thickness: 0,6 mm
Break through time: 30 min
Material tested:Lapren (KCL 706 / Aldrich Z677558, Size M)
data source: KCL GmbH, D-36124 Eichenzell, phone +49 (0)6659 87300, e-mail sales@kcl.de,
test method: EN374
If used in solution, or mixed with other substances, and under conditions which differ from EN 374,
contact the supplier of the CE approved gloves. This recommendation is advisory only and must
be evaluated by an industrial hygienist and safety officer familiar with the specific situation of
anticipated use by our customers. It should not be construed as offering an approval for any
specific use scenario.
Body Protection
impervious clothing, Flame retardant antistatic protective clothing, The type of protective
equipment must be selected according to the concentration and amount of the dangerous
substance at the specific workplace.
Respiratory protection
Where risk assessment shows air-purifying respirators are appropriate use a full-face respirator
with multi-purpose combination (US) or type ABEK (EN 14387) respirator cartridges as a backup
to engineering controls. If the respirator is the sole means of protection, use a full-face supplied air
respirator. Use respirators and components tested and approved under appropriate government
standards such as NIOSH (US) or CEN (EU).
Control of environmental exposure
Prevent further leakage or spillage if safe to do so. Do not let product enter drains.
SECTION 9: Physical and chemical properties
9.1

Information on basic physical and chemical properties


a)

Appearance

Form: liquid

b)

Odour

no data available

c)

Odour Threshold

no data available

d)

pH

no data available

e)

Melting point/freezing
point

Melting point/range: -115 C - lit.

f)

Initial boiling point and


boiling range

98 C - lit.

g)

Flash point

27 C - closed cup

h)

Evapouration rate

no data available

i)

Flammability (solid, gas) no data available

j)

Upper/lower
flammability or

Aldrich - W510254

Upper explosion limit: 9,8 %(V)


Lower explosion limit: 1,7 %(V)
Page 4 of 7

explosive limits

9.2

k)

Vapour pressure

15,3 hPa at 20 C
24,4 hPa at 25 C

l)

Vapour density

2,56 - (Air = 1.0)

m) Relative density

0,808 g/cm3 at 25 C

n)

Water solubility

soluble

o)

Partition coefficient: noctanol/water

log Pow: 0,146

p)

Auto-ignition
temperature

no data available

q)

Decomposition
temperature

no data available

r)

Viscosity

no data available

s)

Explosive properties

no data available

t)

Oxidizing properties

no data available

Other safety information


Surface tension

23 mN/m at 20 C

Relative vapour density

2,56 - (Air = 1.0)

SECTION 10: Stability and reactivity


10.1

Reactivity
no data available

10.2

Chemical stability
Stable under recommended storage conditions.

10.3

Possibility of hazardous reactions


no data available

10.4

Conditions to avoid
Heat, flames and sparks.

10.5

Incompatible materials
acids, Acid chlorides, Acid anhydrides, Oxidizing agents, Halogens, Peroxides

10.6

Hazardous decomposition products


Other decomposition products - no data available
In the event of fire: see section 5

SECTION 11: Toxicological information


11.1

Information on toxicological effects


Acute toxicity
LD50 Oral - rat - 2.193 mg/kg
Remarks: Behavioral:Somnolence (general depressed activity). Behavioral:Ataxia. Behavioral:Coma.
LD50 Dermal - rat - > 2.000 mg/kg
Skin corrosion/irritation
no data available
Serious eye damage/eye irritation
no data available
Respiratory or skin sensitisation
no data available

Aldrich - W510254

Page 5 of 7

Germ cell mutagenicity


no data available
Carcinogenicity
IARC:

No component of this product present at levels greater than or equal to 0.1% is identified as
probable, possible or confirmed human carcinogen by IARC.

Reproductive toxicity
Reproductive toxicity - rat - Inhalation
Effects on Fertility: Post-implantation mortality (e.g., dead and/or resorbed implants per total number of
implants). Effects on Embryo or Fetus: Fetal death. Specific Developmental Abnormalities: Musculoskeletal
system.
Developmental Toxicity - rat - Inhalation
Effects on Embryo or Fetus: Fetotoxicity (except death, e.g., stunted fetus).
Specific target organ toxicity - single exposure
May cause respiratory irritation.
May cause drowsiness or dizziness.
Specific target organ toxicity - repeated exposure
no data available
Aspiration hazard
no data available
Additional Information
RTECS: EO1750000
Nausea, Dizziness, Headache, To the best of our knowledge, the chemical, physical, and toxicological
properties have not been thoroughly investigated.
SECTION 12: Ecological information
12.1

Toxicity
Toxicity to fish

LC50 - Pimephales promelas (fathead minnow) - 3.670 mg/l - 96 h

Toxicity to daphnia and


other aquatic
invertebrates

EC50 - Daphnia magna (Water flea) - 4.227 mg/l - 48 h

EC100 - Daphnia magna (Water flea) - 5.000 mg/l - 24 h


12.2

Persistence and degradability


no data available

12.3

Bioaccumulative potential
no data available

12.4

Mobility in soil
no data available

12.5

Results of PBT and vPvB assessment


PBT/vPvB assessment not available as chemical safety assessment not required/not conducted

12.6

Other adverse effects


no data available

SECTION 13: Disposal considerations


13.1

Waste treatment methods


Product
Burn in a chemical incinerator equipped with an afterburner and scrubber but exert extra care in igniting
as this material is highly flammable. Offer surplus and non-recyclable solutions to a licensed disposal
company.

Aldrich - W510254

Page 6 of 7

Contaminated packaging
Dispose of as unused product.
SECTION 14: Transport information
14.1

UN number
ADR/RID: 1120

14.2

UN proper shipping name


ADR/RID: BUTANOLS
IMDG:
BUTANOLS
IATA:
Butanols

14.3

IMDG: 1120

IATA: 1120

Transport hazard class(es)


ADR/RID: 3

IMDG: 3

IATA: 3

14.4

Packaging group
ADR/RID: III

IMDG: III

IATA: III

14.5

Environmental hazards
ADR/RID: no

IMDG Marine pollutant: no

IATA: no

14.6

Special precautions for user


no data available

SECTION 15: Regulatory information


This safety datasheet complies with the requirements of Regulation (EC) No. 1907/2006.
15.1

Safety, health and environmental regulations/legislation specific for the substance or mixture
no data available

15.2

Chemical Safety Assessment


For this product a chemical safety assessment was not carried out

SECTION 16: Other information


Full text of H-Statements referred to under sections 2 and 3.
Eye Irrit.
Flam. Liq.
H226
H319
H335
H336
STOT SE

Eye irritation
Flammable liquids
Flammable liquid and vapour.
Causes serious eye irritation.
May cause respiratory irritation.
May cause drowsiness or dizziness.
Specific target organ toxicity - single exposure

Full text of R-phrases referred to under sections 2 and 3


Xi
R10
R36/37
R67

Irritant
Flammable.
Irritating to eyes and respiratory system.
Vapours may cause drowsiness and dizziness.

Further information
Copyright 2013 Sigma-Aldrich Co. LLC. License granted to make unlimited paper copies for internal use
only.
The above information is believed to be correct but does not purport to be all inclusive and shall be
used only as a guide. The information in this document is based on the present state of our knowledge
and is applicable to the product with regard to appropriate safety precautions. It does not represent any
guarantee of the properties of the product. Sigma-Aldrich Corporation and its Affiliates shall not be held
liable for any damage resulting from handling or from contact with the above product. See www.sigmaaldrich.com and/or the reverse side of invoice or packing slip for additional terms and conditions of sale.

Aldrich - W510254

Page 7 of 7

Annexure XVII
Site Photographs

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

UNIT-II
ANNEXURE- XVII: PHOTOGRAPHS OF EXISTING WATER/AIR POLLUTION CONTROL SYSTEM IN
OPERATION

ETPFACILITYOVERVIEW

PRIVI ORGANICS LIMITED


Manufacturers & Exporters of Aroma

Equalization Tank

Preliminary ETP pits - Plant wise for removal of oil & Neutralization