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2016-01-21T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Joseph Krausz?

Dr. Joseph Krausz P.

Department Head

Clemson University

Direct Phone: (864) ***-****       

Email: j***@***.edu

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Clemson University

201 Sikes Hall

Clemson, South Carolina 29634

United States

Company Description

Clemson University's Center for Corporate Learning (www.thinkclemson.com) designs and develops continuing, professional and executive education programs. Through partnerships with faculty, community leaders, industry consultants and entrepreneurs, we offe ... more

Find other employees at this company (12,706)

Background Information

Web References (6 Total References)


Expert Advice from GreenSide Landscapes, LLC

www.greensidelandscapes.com [cached]

Commercial landscapers who apply pesticides must pass a licensing exam, said Joseph Krausz, head of the department of pesticide regulation at Clemson University, which regulates and enforces the law. They also must obtain pesticide liability insurance for $50,000 per incident and $100,000 total annual claims before they can get a state license.

Chemicals covered by the 3 year-old state law include herbicides, insecticides, fungicides, plant growth regulators and rodenticides, Krausz said. Some of the pesticides covered by the regulations can be purchased by a homeowner at a local retailer.
A license does not cover everyone in the company, Krausz said.
...
"I would suspect that as people are laid off at other businesses, or working fewer hours at a manufacturing plant, we may see more people going into the business," Krausz said. More people might be getting into the business now, but there are no hard facts or figures to indicate violations are increasing, he said.
"For the first year and a half or so, we took a compliance assistance approach," he said.
...
Landscapers discovered operating without a license twice are reported to an investigator, four of which are in Charleston, Krausz said. Some have been fined a penalty of $250 for indifference toward the requirement. Those found misusing pesticides have been fined from $250 to $500.


Dr. Joseph Krausz is head of ...

www.postandcourier.com [cached]

Dr. Joseph Krausz is head of the Department of Pesticide Regulation at Clemson University, which is charged with pesticide compliance in South Carolina. That means ensuring products regulated by the EPA are used according to label.

Krausz said he can't recall any violations in his 2 1/2 years with the department.
Growers applying restricted-use products have to take a course to get a license, pass an exam and pay a fee, he said.


Commercial landscapers who apply ...

www.postandcourier.com [cached]

Commercial landscapers who apply pesticides must pass a licensing exam, said Joseph Krausz, head of the department of pesticide regulation at Clemson University, which regulates and enforces the law. They also must obtain pesticide liability insurance for $50,000 per incident and $100,000 total annual claims before they can get a state license.

Chemicals covered by the 3 year-old state law include herbicides, insecticides, fungicides, plant growth regulators and rodenticides, Krausz said. Some of the pesticides covered by the regulations can be purchased by a homeowner at a local retailer.
A license does not cover everyone in the company, Krausz said.
...
"I would suspect that as people are laid off at other businesses, or working fewer hours at a manufacturing plant, we may see more people going into the business," Krausz said. More people might be getting into the business now, but there are no hard facts or figures to indicate violations are increasing, he said.
"For the first year and a half or so, we took a compliance assistance approach," he said.
...
Landscapers discovered operating without a license twice are reported to an investigator, four of which are in Charleston, Krausz said. Some have been fined a penalty of $250 for indifference toward the requirement. Those found misusing pesticides have been fined from $250 to $500.


Commercial landscapers who apply ...

www.postandcourier.com [cached]

Commercial landscapers who apply pesticides must pass a licensing exam, said Joseph Krausz, head of the department of pesticide regulation at Clemson University, which regulates and enforces the law. They also must obtain pesticide liability insurance for $50,000 per incident and $100,000 total annual claims before they can get a state license.

Chemicals covered by the 3 year-old state law include herbicides, insecticides, fungicides, plant growth regulators and rodenticides, Krausz said. Some of the pesticides covered by the regulations can be purchased by a homeowner at a local retailer.
A license does not cover everyone in the company, Krausz said.
...
"I would suspect that as people are laid off at other businesses, or working fewer hours at a manufacturing plant, we may see more people going into the business," Krausz said. More people might be getting into the business now, but there are no hard facts or figures to indicate violations are increasing, he said.
"For the first year and a half or so, we took a compliance assistance approach," he said.
...
Landscapers discovered operating without a license twice are reported to an investigator, four of which are in Charleston, Krausz said. Some have been fined a penalty of $250 for indifference toward the requirement. Those found misusing pesticides have been fined from $250 to $500.


Joseph Krausz new department ...

southeastfarmpress.com [cached]

Joseph Krausz new department head at Clemson

...
The Clemson University Department of Pesticide Regulation (DPR), a department of Clemson's Public Service Activities, recently named Joseph P. Krausz as their new department head....

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