With a long list of chemicals and chemicals contaminants, Atlantic sewage, one of the biggest sources of contaminants in the Atlantic, is also one of Canada’s largest sources of wastewater pollution.
As the result, it’s no surprise that a large amount of sewage goes into the Atlantic ocean.
But that’s not all: pollution from sewage plants in the area also contributes to ocean acidification.
“When it comes time to do an analysis on that pollution, the most important thing is the smell,” said Peter Dallaire, an ecologist at the University of Montreal.
The smell, Dallaires explained, is the result of sewage discharge into the ocean.
Dallares studies how ocean acidifies, and he said the smell has a lot to do with how the ocean acidified in the past.
The ocean acidity changes with a variety of factors, including climate, salinity, and nutrients.
Dalsa is currently doing a study to better understand how the pH of the Atlantic is changing over time, but Dallaris research is focused on sewage emissions and ocean acidifying.
He said a lot of studies have shown that sewage emissions from the sewage industry in the region have a significant impact on ocean aciditude.
“A lot of it has to do, at least in part, with the carbon dioxide and methane released in sewage discharge.”
Dallairs study, which is scheduled to be released later this month, will look at a large database of Atlantic sewage emissions, which will help scientists better understand the impact of these emissions on ocean conditions.
A study published in 2012 in Environmental Science and Technology found that emissions from sewage facilities in the Halifax area had a large impact on marine acidification in the Caribbean Sea.
The study, by the Canadian Institute for the Study of the Atmosphere, also found that sewage discharge from sewage stations in the city of Montreal increased the salinity of the ocean in the Gulf of St. Lawrence.
Dallais study is also looking at the impact sewage emissions have on acidification and ocean temperature.
It will examine the effect of emissions from both municipal and commercial sewage systems in the Montreal area, and the impacts they have on the oceans and ocean temperatures.
In addition, Dallaises study will look into the impacts of emissions on marine life.
“I think this is a pretty important research project that is going to help us understand some of the other impacts of sewage emissions,” said Dallaise.
Dalinga said his research focuses on how the impact wastewater plants have on marine ecosystems.
“The marine ecosystem depends on ocean temperature and acidification,” he said.
“It’s really important that we understand the effects of those impacts on marine systems and how they interact with each other.”
Dallays study will also look at how the sewage emissions impact the quality of the sewage system.
“This is really important because we know the sewage pollution affects the quality and health of the system,” he explained.
“We want to know what effect that has on the quality, the quality-of-life of the population, and what it means for the environment.”
Dallinga said that one of his main concerns with studying ocean acidifications is that the chemicals and pollutants that are released into the environment also affect the environment.
“There’s a lot that we know about the impact that pollution has on marine animals,” he added.
“For example, [chemicals] from sewage are not only used for industrial waste but they’re also used for marine food production and they’re used for fertilizer.
It’s really difficult to separate out the impact from the release.”
He said his study will help inform the design of sewage treatment plants to better manage the impact on the environment and the quality or health of ocean life.
Dallingas research will also help researchers determine the long-term effects of the pollution on marine organisms, including fish, whales, and shellfish.
It also will help determine how pollutants affect the marine environment.
The Montreal-area wastewater treatment plant is owned by the city.
It was opened in 1974, and it’s been the target of a number of lawsuits in recent years.
In 2013, a Montreal judge ordered the city to pay $20 million to a company called the Environmental Impact Assessment Commission (EIA), which alleged that the company failed to take into account the effects on marine wildlife, such as fish and shellfishes.
The court decision led to the creation of a task force, which conducted a series of studies, which were recently released in an open letter to city officials.
The task force recommended that the city build more treatment plants in a number, such that they can capture the chemicals released into water, and use those chemicals to treat wastewater.
Dominga said he hopes his study, along with other research, will help make sewage treatment in the province more efficient.
“My main hope is that we can get better at the design and use of treatment plants and wastewater