Registered Sources

Basic ACDP

General ACDP

Simple ACDP

Standard ACDP

Title V Operating

Air Permit Holders

air permit

Active Permit Holders

Air Contaminant Discharge Permits (ACDPs) are used to regulate minor sources of air contaminant emissions. LRAPA’s permits are categorized into different grouping based on the complexity of the permit. Each category is listed below, starting with the most simplistic permit type and progressing to the most complex.

Facilities outside Lane County are regulated by the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality’s air quality division.

Definitions

Source Number – This is the number assigned to a single source in Lane County. Once this number is assigned to a source it cannot be changed regardless of changes in ownership or business name.

Facility Name – This is the public name of the facility or business that holds an air permit.

Permit – This is the air permit for a facility. Air permits are legally binding documents written by LRAPA, that include enforceable requirements that the owner/operator of the facility must comply with.

Review Report – The review report provides the legal and factual basis for conditions described in a permit. It’s a supporting document which contains information such as compliance history, reasoning and calculations used to write the permit, and justifications for conditions set within a permit.

Registered Sources

auto body, surface coating, and Dry cleaning facilities in Lane County
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A few facilities in the dry cleaning and motor vehicle surface coating categories have an area source registration rather than a general permit. Facilities on an area source registration have lower annual permit fees but must comply with additional requirements not found in the general permit for their source category. Rules for registered sources can be found in Title 34 of LRAPA’s rules.

Click here for the 2022 Air Quality Compliance Calendar for Dry Cleaning Facilities in Lane County, Oregon.

Below are registered auto body, surface coating, and Dry cleaning facilities in Lane County.

Basic ACDP

Basic AIR CONTAMINANT DISCHARGE PERMIT Holders
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General ACDP

General Air Contaminant Discharge Permit Holders
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Simple ACDP

Simple Air Contaminant Discharge Permit Holders
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1 2 3 6

Standard ACDP

Standard Air Contaminant Discharge Permit Holders
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1 2 3 6

Title V

Operating Air Permit Holders
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LRAPA monitors air quality throughout Lane County with eight regulatory-grade monitors and over 90 commercial-grade air sensors. Air Quality Index values are updated hourly.

Find the current air quality, look up the closest monitor to you, and learn more about the Air Quality Index (AQI) on the Current Air Quality Page.

LRAPA regulates the burning of wood and yard debris, known as “outdoor burning,” in Lane County. LRAPA also enforces home wood heating – such as fireplaces and wood stoves – opacity ordinances for the cities of Eugene, Springfield and Oakridge.

Seasonal and daily restrictions can exist for both forms of burning. Check to see if there are any active burning curtailments in effect on the burning restrictions webpage.

LRAPA logo
LRAPA is responsible for issuing air permits to commercial and industrial operations with emissions above a certain threshold. Check to see if your business needs a permit by following our 5-step guide on our Permitting Overview webpage.

Asbestos is the name of a group of naturally occurring fibrous minerals that are heat-resistant, strong and extremely durable. Asbestos has historically been used in over 4,000 building products because of these properties.

Asbestos can cause lung cancer, asbestosis and mesothelioma. There is no safe level of exposure to friable asbestos.

LRAPA regularly solicits public comment on proposed agency actions such as rule changes, proposed air permits, and the agency’s annual budget. LRAPA also hosts monthly Board of Director and Citizen Advisory Committee meetings.

Learn more about these public comment window and public meetings on our News, Notices & Public Calendar webpage.

The physical environment is a crucial component of any individual’s health and well-being.  Every community needs access to safe air, land and water.  LRAPA has curated together a collation of topics commonly asked about by the community to provide information, important details, and connect interested community members with resources.

Explore the many topics of information on our Community Center webpage.

LRAPA is the local air authority responsible for monitoring Lane County’s air and administering programs that protect and improve air quality. LRAPA was founded in 1968 as an intergovernmental agreement between the cities of Springfield and Eugene. Today’s intergovernmental agreement includes Lane County and the cities of Cottage Grove, Eugene, Oakridge, and Springfield.