Penalty for company guilty of pollution.
Cumbrian Seafoods - which is the biggest employer in Seaham, County Durham “Durham county” redirects here. For other uses, see Durham County.
County Durham is a county in north-east England. It can be used to refer to 4 different entities:
waste from an abattoir carried away in liquid form. Disposal is a major problem because of the need to avoid pollution of waterways. See aerobic effluent treatment, anaerobic effluent treatment. .
Consett magistrates were told that oily material in the effluent had a serious impact when it reached the Seaham sewage treatment works, threatening the treatment process and requiring an extensive clean-up operation.
Cumbrian Seafoods, of Admiralty Admiralty, in British government, department in charge of the operations of the Royal Navy until 1964. Originally established under Henry VIII, it was reorganized under Charles II. Way on the town's Fox Cover industrial estate, admitted three charges and asked for another eight offences to be taken into consideration. It admitted discharging trade effluent into the sewerage sewerage, system for the removal and disposal of chiefly liquid wastes and of rainwater, which are collectively called sewage. The average person in the industrialized world produces between 60 and 140 gallons of sewage per day. network above the consent limit set by Northumbrian Water, and also allowing effluent to escape into the surface water drains, between October 2008 and March this year. Magistrates fined the company the maximum pounds 5,000 on one charge and pounds 2,500 each for the other two charges. It was also ordered to pay costs totalling pounds 16,222 for the subsequent investigation and clean-up.
Cumbrian Seafoods told the court that the problem arose after it moved its operations from Maryport in Cumbria to Seaham in 2007. The battering process at the plant was a contributing factor when its own pre-treatment waste facility failed to operate effectively. Cumbrian Seafoods has a pounds 100m turnover and employs 550 people at its various sites in the North East and Cumbria..