An a facility, including the appropriate gathering and

An effective waste management plan expresses the proper
collection methods, as well as the approved discarding processes, of hazardous
waste produced on a facility, including the appropriate gathering and storage
of recyclable materials. The waste management plan includes the storage and
collection of recyclable materials. The United States Resource Conservation and
Recovery Act provides guidelines to stay in compliance in a facilities waste
management program which was projected by Congress. The program Congress put
forth is a nationwide policy, requiring that hazardous wastes undergo proper
treatment, storage, and disposal to reduce the current and potential danger to
human health, as well as to the environment. The U.S. Environmental Protection
Agency (EPA) and individual states have applied this policy with widespread
guidelines declared under the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act of 1976
(Sullivan, 2014).

According to the Environmental Protection Agency a generator
who generates more than 100 kilograms but less than 1000 kilograms in a
calendar month of hazardous waste may accumulate hazardous waste on site for
180 days or less without a hazardous waste permit. There are some existing
noncompliance issues with the current waste regulations at the facility. There
are four 55 gallon drums of unmarked liquids that are leaking into the ground,
piles of lime near the maintenance shed, old paint, spray lubricants, cleaners,
solvents, and oily rags that are hazardous at the facility. These hazardous
substances are not stored in spill containment areas and approved safety
cabinets. The regulatory classification of the four 55 gallon drums would be
class 9 miscellaneous dangerous goods. Lime would be a class 5 oxidizing
substance or organic peroxides. Old paint, spray lubricants, cleaners, and
solvents would be class 3 flammable liquids. Oily rags would be class 4
flammable solids. All of these hazardous substances need to be store in spill
containment areas and approved safety cabinets. To dispose of hazardous waste a
generator is responsible to make sure the transporter is a registered hazardous
waste transporter and the waste to be disposed of at a RCRA treatment facility.
The generator must also sign a hazardous waste manifest to keep track of the
hazardous waste until it gets disposed of. 

The waste management plan comprises of a thorough review all
waste generated on-site including any substance discarded to drains, trash or
recycling bins.  It is recommended that
any unknown material should be treated as hazardous waste, dated and labeled in
proper storage containers (Powell, 2008). 
Both the hazardous waste and nonhazardous waste disposal will be
carefully separated and documented. The waste generated at the by the pro shop
and the restaurant is non-hazardous waste. 
This waste will be managed using the local garbage and landfill
services.