Prof. Philip Morgan

The Sirius Group

Phil Morgan is Technical Director for Contaminated Land at The Sirius Group. He is a highly experienced technical specialist with a broad understanding of contaminated land risk assessment and remediation, industrial effluent and waste treatment technologies, gained over 30 years spent in both the oil and chemical industry.

Phil is Visiting Professor of Environmental Biotechnology in the Groundwater Protection and Restoration Group at the University of Sheffield, a member of the CL:AIRE Technology & Research Group, and was chairman of the DTI Bioremediation LINK Programme Management Committee throughout its existence. He maintains a high level of expertise and profile through participation in R&D projects on remediation technologies, numerous presentations and written publications, delivery of training on risk assessment and remediation, including courses delivered through professional bodies and teaching on undergraduate and post-graduate university programmes.

dont miss

Lessons Learned From The Application Of Solidification-Stabilisation For Remediation.

Solidification-stabilisation involves the controlled and carefully engineered application of reagents to soils in order to bind contamination in place and/or achieve physical containment.

EVEN MORE SEMINARS

  • Dr James Cooper: Speaking at The Contamination Expo

    Dr James Cooper - Transport of radioactive soil: some perspectives from Fukushima

  • Dr Richard J.F. Bewley: Speaking at The Contamination Expo

    Dr Richard J.F. Bewley - Meeting contamination challenges at operational sites through sustainable remediation practices

  • Gavin Grant: Speaking at The Contamination Expo

    Gavin Grant - STAR and STARx: Smouldering Solutions for Contaminated Soils and Liquid Organic Wastes

  • Gareth Simkins: Speaking at The Contamination Expo

    Gareth Simkins - The Medium Combustion Plant Directive

  • Christopher Caird: Speaking at The Contamination Expo

    Christopher Caird - The new Blue Book method for Asbestos and the implications for site development