The New England Interstate Water Pollution Control Commission (NEIWPCC) is seeking candidates for an Environmental Engineer to work with the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation (NYSDEC) to focus solely on storm recovery tasks in connection with the Governor’s Office of Storm Recovery (GOSR). The Environmental Engineer will conduct engineering reports, plans and specifications, contract and work plan reviews and approval for wastewater treatment plant repairs and resiliency upgrades. Will conduct monthly inspections to document construction upgrades, generate inspection reports, and review and approve reimbursement requests. Will coordinate and conduct Community Assistance Visits with local Floodplain Managers within NY Rising communities to assess proficiency and training needs. This position will extend through September 2019.
Refer to www.neiwpcc.org for full position description. To apply, submit cover letter, resume, and a brief writing sample by November 27, 2017 to firstname.lastname@example.org. In the email subject line, please reference position number 17-NYS-SR-SUNY-002.
The successful candidate must have a bachelor’s degree in environmental or civil engineering, or related field, must hold an Engineer in Training Certificate, and be eligible to take the Professional Engineering exam within 1-2 years. Incumbent will have experience applying engineering principles in identifying and solving engineering problems related to protecting and remediating air, land, and water resources. Experience and capability working with state and local water/wastewater agencies required. Experience with operation of wastewater treatment utilities and facility reconstruction preferred, as well as experience with SPDES permits compliance action and inspection process and procedures.
About New England Interstate Water Pollution Control Commission
The New England Interstate Water Pollution Control Commission, a not-for-profit interstate agency established by an Act of Congress, serves and assists its member states individually and collectively by providing coordination, public education, research, training, and leadership in water management and protection in the New England region and New York State.