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Lead Poisoning Prevention Program Lead is one of the most significant and widespread environmental hazards for children in Maryland. Children are at greatest risk from birth to age six while their neurological systems are developing. Sustained exposure to lead can cause long lasting neurological damage or death. Effects of sustained exposure include learning disabilities, shortened attention span, irritability, and lowered IQ. The major source of exposure for children is lead paint dust from deteriorated lead paint or from home renovation.
MDLandRec.Net A Digital Image Retrieval System for Land Records in Maryland A Joint eGovernment Service of the Maryland Judiciary and the Maryland State Archives The Maryland Judiciary, the 24 elected Court Clerks of Maryland and the Maryland State Archives have joined in partnership to provide up to date access to all verified land record instruments in Maryland.
What is Lead? Lead is a poisonous metal that was used in building construction and in the making of other household paints prior to 1978. Even though its use was banned, lead still remains a hazard in many places. When something with lead in it starts to deteriorate, it becomes dust, which is poisonous if you breathe it or eat it. Where is Lead Found? Lead can be found on painted surfaces inside and outside the home.
« up 64 F.3d 657 NOTICE: Fourth Circuit Local Rule 36(c) states that citation of unpublished dispositions is disfavored except for establishing res judicata, estoppel, or the law of the case and requires service of copies of cited unpublished dispositions of the Fourth Circuit. Antonette HAYES, By her mother, Rhoda McNutt; Rhoda McNutt, Individually, Plaintiffs-Appellants, v.
Text Title 40: Protection of Environment Subpart D: Lead-Based Paint Hazards 745.65 - Lead-based paint hazards. (a) Paint-lead hazard. A paint-lead hazard is any of the following:
We're sorry The page you requested has either been moved or no longer exists. Why? If you have typed the page address yourself, you may have made a mistake. Please check your spelling and try again. Additionally, the Office of Pollution Prevention and Toxics recently redesigned its lead web site to make it easier and faster for you to find the information you need.
Find out if an apartment or house has a recent lead hazard violation that has not been fixed as of July 1, 2011. This list includes all lead hazard violations issued by the Baltimore City Health Department between April 1, 2006 and April 30, 2011 that have not been fixed. This list reflects Health Department records as of July 1, 2011. The list of violation notices changes on a daily basis. Please contact the Health Department – Childhood Lead Poisoning Prevention Program at 443-984-2460 to confirm the status of a specific property or with other questions.
I received many ideas for my free software project and ultimately settled on one suggested by Kate Bladow : a tool to help identify potential slumlords in Baltimore . It's specifically designed to help Baltimore Slumlord Watch investigations, though that anonymous blogger has nothing to do with this tool (he or she has to do complete investigations of each property before writing a post). This is more like an experiment to use all available data to identify people and companies who may own a large number of vacant properties.