How Submar Helps Wildlife Return to a Pipeline Site

pipeline exposure remediation | Submar

How Submar Helps Wildlife Return to a Pipeline Site

The number of animals listed as endangered, threatened, or a special concern grows year after year. Much of the land that pipelines run through contains wildlife that need special protection. Responsible pipeline companies do everything they can to protect the wildlife population. Minimizing the impact on animals, fish, and plants plays a significant role in

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The Submar Solution is the Perfect Fit for Pipeline Exposure in Indiana

Once a pipeline becomes exposed, its chances for failure increase. Fortunately, pipeline accidents are extremely rare. Pipeline companies undertake many prevention and safety measures to ensure the integrity of their pipeline systems. A particularly dangerous situation can occur if an underground pipeline is exposed due to erosion; that’s where Submar comes in. Big Blue River,

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Tips To Prevent Injuries during Winter Storms

As the industry leader in pipeline exposure remediation, Submar knows a lot about workplace safety. As the temperatures begin to cool and winter months approach, it’s imperative that people plan for ways to stay safe. Below, Submar has provided some tips on how to prevent injuries on the job site of your next pipeline erosion

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Pipeline Monitoring

Submar is well-known as the pipeline erosion control leader in the oil and natural gas pipeline industry. While Submar is perhaps most famous for Submar mats, which are articulated concrete revetment mattresses, Submar also uses multiple methods for pipeline exposure remediation. Among the arsenal of Submar tools is pipeline monitoring.

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North Dakota Farmers Find Way To Avoid Another Year Of “Snirt”

When you’re in the pipeline erosion control business, it’s important to take queues from other industries. That’s why Submar has been paying attention to multiple industries that face erosion control issues, including farming. Over the past few years, North Dakota farmers have been decimated by “snirt,” otherwise known as the dirty snow that lines ditches

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