EBJ Vol XXV No 08 & 09: Environmental Industry Overview

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EBJ presents its annual statistical breakdown on the 14 segments of the U.S. environmental industry with 2009, 2010, and 2011 revenues and growth and an annual average growth forecast for 2012-2014. A discussion of macro industry trends relating to economic cycles and political adminstrations is followed by key concerns of environmental industry and consequences of the 2012 election. EBJ's Beltway Bullets offers a complete political outlook in bullet format. Segment reviews of hazardous waste management, shale gas services, environmental testing, and the UK C&E market are followed by features on green remediation, Q&As with six consulting firms and profiles of four niche firms.

Exhibits and data included in and with this issue are:

  • Environmental Industry vs. GDP Growth: 1988 to 2012e
  • U.S. Environmental Industry Revenues: Shares of Services & Equipment vs. Infrastructure vs. Renewable Energy: 1980-2011
  • The U.S. Environmental Industry: 2009-2011 and Forecast: 14 segments: Revenue and Growth
  • Ranking of Market Drivers in 2012
  • U.S. Environmental Industry Non-US Revenues: Entire Industry vs. Consulting & Engineering Segment
  • Historical Breakdown of U.S. Congress: FDR to Obama
  • Clean Harbors Revenues by Services ($mil)
  • Heritage Crystal Clean: Revenue Breakdown 2009-2012
  • Safety-Kleen: Total Revenues 2007-2011
  • Safety-Kleen: Revenue Breakdown 2009-2011
  • The U.S. Environmental Industry 2011: Revenues, Companies, Employment
  • U.S. Shale Gas Production (billion cubic feet (bcf)) 2005-2012
  • U.S. Natural Gas Wellhead Price ($ per Thousand Cubic Feet) 1976-2012
  • Regional Production in U.S. Shale Gas by Formation: 2010: 12 Months; 2012: 6 Months
  • Top U.S. Environmental Testing Labs in 2011
  • Environmental Lab Industry by Client in 2011
  • The UK Environmental Consulting Market 2003-2011
  • The UK Environmental Consulting Market by Service/Media
  • Top UK Environmental Consultancies
  • List of State Green Remediation Programs In 2012
  • U.S. Environmental Industry: Revenues by Function
  • Environmental Industry as a Percentage of the GDP

For Corporate Subscribers: full set of data tables on the environmental industry in 2011 as well as 2012-2014 forecast in excel format.

Table of Contents

01.Overview: EBJ offers perspective on 25 years of analyzing the industry, what to make of today's trends and a forecast for 2013 and beyond, with statistics on the 14-segment, $320-billion industry included.pg 1-4

02.Beltway Bullets: It's the favorite season for EBJ's political analyst with the presidential election and football in full swing; Andy Paterson predicts a 9-6 Mule victory.pg 5-7

03.Hazardous Waste Management leaders continue to pursue a diversification, M&A and broadening services in a challenging market. Profiles of Clean Harbors, Veolia ES, Ross, Heritage Crystal Clean and Safety-Kleen files for a $400-million IPO.pg 8-13

04.Shale gas development is indeed a game-changer in the global energy market, but the game is changing for U.S. providers of services to the industry as rules evolve and the focus moves to wet formations out west where oil can also be extracted.pg 14-18

05.Environmental Lab companies have not seen significant market growth for some time so competitive pressures remain; M&A still a factor but the pace has slowed; Leaders balance maintaining a local presence and a national network.pg 19-22

06.The UK environmental consulting market returns to growth in 2011 and approaches $2 billion, but domestic and Eurozone market outlook is modest at best.pg 22-24

07.Green Remediation moves beyond sound-bite status, says John Simon, and while regulatory drivers are lacking, customers demand an enlightened approach.pg 24-27

08.EBJ contributor Steve Gido interviews six leaders of small and mid-size A&E firms to assess growth markets, recent transactions, leadership styles and the outlook for 2013: Q&As with CEOs at Benesch, SSOE Group, Harris & Associates, Woodard & Curran, WATG and M+W Group.pg 27-32

09.Profiles of four specialty niche firms illustrate the diversity and ongoing opportunity in environmental markets; Acorn International focuses on global oil & gas players, Gradient on high-end science; SET's ProWater division on water technologies for energy markets and Maplecroft on sophisticated risk evaluation.pg 33-37

 

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