Milieubalans 95. Het Nederlandse milieu verklaard

2.50
Hdl Handle:
http://hdl.handle.net/10029/256523
Title:
Milieubalans 95. Het Nederlandse milieu verklaard
Authors:
Kohsiek LHM (eds)
Other Titles:
Environmental Balance 95. Assessing the Dutch Environment
Abstract:
Abstract niet beschikbaar

The growth of industrial production, consumption, transport and energy use over the past years has not propagated to a similar increase of substances affecting the environment. The 'disconnection' between the growth of the Gross National Product and the resulting development of environmental pressure has increasingly become visible. Implementing environmental measures has to a large extent contributed to this 'disconnection'. This is the most important conclusion of this first Environmental Balance. Policy targets over 1994/95 have been met with respect to (a) the reduction of atmospheric emissions of sulphur dioxide and ammonia, (b) the decrease of discharges of phosphates, cadmium and chromium to water, and (c) the treatment of priority waste compounds. Targets with respect to atmospheric emissions of nitrogen oxides, volatile organic compounds and carbon dioxide, and discharges to water of nitrogen compounds and other heavy metals have not yet been satisfied. The generally positive development of environmental pressure does not imply that the environmental quality improves to the same extent. In some cases, Dutch emission reductions of substances do not immediately bring about an improvement of environmental quality due to low removal rates of particular substances and unfavourable developments abroad. The Environmental Balance points out that the air and surface water quality has improved, despite environmental quality guidelines still being exceeded in some cases. Air pollution and noise continue to exercise a negative impact on health. Concentrations of greenhouse gases and substances which damage the ozone layer have increased over the past years, and nitrogen concentrations have remained high both in groundwater and in surface waters. Acid deposition decreased. The populations of almost all vulnerable species in nature have decreased due to a variety of causes including acidification, eutrophication, desiccation and reductions of habitat areas, however, the improved quality of air and water has brought about positive impacts in a number of cases.
Affiliation:
LAE; MTV; LLO
Issue Date:
30-Sep-1995
URI:
http://hdl.handle.net/10029/256523
Additional Links:
http://www.rivm.nl/bibliotheek/rapporten/251701022.html
Type:
Onderzoeksrapport
Language:
nl
ISSN:
9060928814
ISBN:
9060928814
Sponsors:
RIVM
Appears in Collections:
RIVM official reports

Full metadata record

DC FieldValue Language
dc.contributor.authorKohsiek LHM (eds)-
dc.date.accessioned2012-12-12T14:10:15Z-
dc.date.available2012-12-12T14:10:15Z-
dc.date.issued1995-09-30-
dc.identifier251701022-
dc.identifier.isbn9060928814-
dc.identifier.issn9060928814-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10029/256523-
dc.description.abstractAbstract niet beschikbaarnl
dc.description.abstractThe growth of industrial production, consumption, transport and energy use over the past years has not propagated to a similar increase of substances affecting the environment. The 'disconnection' between the growth of the Gross National Product and the resulting development of environmental pressure has increasingly become visible. Implementing environmental measures has to a large extent contributed to this 'disconnection'. This is the most important conclusion of this first Environmental Balance. Policy targets over 1994/95 have been met with respect to (a) the reduction of atmospheric emissions of sulphur dioxide and ammonia, (b) the decrease of discharges of phosphates, cadmium and chromium to water, and (c) the treatment of priority waste compounds. Targets with respect to atmospheric emissions of nitrogen oxides, volatile organic compounds and carbon dioxide, and discharges to water of nitrogen compounds and other heavy metals have not yet been satisfied. The generally positive development of environmental pressure does not imply that the environmental quality improves to the same extent. In some cases, Dutch emission reductions of substances do not immediately bring about an improvement of environmental quality due to low removal rates of particular substances and unfavourable developments abroad. The Environmental Balance points out that the air and surface water quality has improved, despite environmental quality guidelines still being exceeded in some cases. Air pollution and noise continue to exercise a negative impact on health. Concentrations of greenhouse gases and substances which damage the ozone layer have increased over the past years, and nitrogen concentrations have remained high both in groundwater and in surface waters. Acid deposition decreased. The populations of almost all vulnerable species in nature have decreased due to a variety of causes including acidification, eutrophication, desiccation and reductions of habitat areas, however, the improved quality of air and water has brought about positive impacts in a number of cases.en
dc.description.sponsorshipRIVM-
dc.format.extent100 p-
dc.language.isonl-
dc.relation.ispartofMilieubalans , RIVM Rapport 251701022-
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.rivm.nl/bibliotheek/rapporten/251701022.html-
dc.subject12nl
dc.titleMilieubalans 95. Het Nederlandse milieu verklaardnl
dc.title.alternativeEnvironmental Balance 95. Assessing the Dutch Environmenten
dc.typeOnderzoeksrapport-
dc.contributor.departmentLAE-
dc.contributor.departmentMTV-
dc.contributor.departmentLLO-
dc.date.updated2012-12-12T14:10:16Z-
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