The Industrial General Permit regulates industrial storm water discharges and authorized non-storm water discharges from industrial facilities in California. The Industrial General Permit is called a general permit because many industrial facilities are covered by the same permit, but comply with its requirements at their individual industrial facilities. The State Water Resources Control Board (State Water Board) and Regional Water Quality Control Boards (collectively, the Water Boards) implement and enforce the Industrial General Permit.

  • NEW! Guidance for Compliance with the Industrial Stormwater General Permit in Areas Impacted by Wildfires

Industrial Engineering

The Statewide General Permit for Storm Water Discharges Associated with Industrial Activities, Order 2014-0057-DWQ (Industrial General Permit or IGP) implements the federally required storm water regulations in California for storm water associated with industrial activities discharging to waters of the United States. The IGP regulates discharges associated with 10 federally defined categories of industrial activities. Empty spaces song.

The Industrial Commission administers the Workers’ Compensation Act, the Tort Claims Act, the Childhood Vaccine-Related Injury Act, the Public Safety Employees' Death Benefits Act, the Act to Compensate Individuals Erroneously Convicted of Felonies, and the Eugenics Compensation Program. Clausing Industrial - Setting the Industry Standard Machine Tools for Drilling, Milling, Turning, Grinding, and Sawing. Since 1911, Clausing Industrial been providing machine tool excellence for American Industry. Clausing is dedicated to the highest standards in machine tool distribution and support services. Industrial Credit Union has been part of Whatcom County for over 70 years. We are known for our employees who go beyond the basic job requirements to bring quality member service. We are dedicated to serving our members during good times and working with them during troubled times. Click here to read more about our community involvement efforts.

Industrial facilities such as manufacturers, landfills, mining, steam generating electricity, hazardous waste facilities, transportation with vehicle maintenance, larger sewage and wastewater plants, recycling facilities, and oil and gas facilities are typically required to obtain Industrial General Permit coverage. See Attachment A of the permit for a complete list of facilities covered by the Industrial General Permit.

  • Regulated Standard Industrial Classification (SIC) Codes:
  • If industrial facility requires permit coverage you can review the types of permit coverage and the register to obtain coverage through SMARTS

Industrial Bank

In the adoption of the IGP in 2014, the State Water Board recognized the need for a comprehensive training program to provide a statewide training specifically for individuals assisting Dischargers with compliance of this permit, standardized knowledge of implementing the Industrial General Permit through training, and required quality assurance, sampling methods, and protocols for storm water discharge sampling. Obtaining storm water discharge data that is higher in quality is crucial for future regulations in the permit.

  • Impaired Waterbody and Total Maximum Daily Load Map Tool
    • Impaired Waterbody Map Features:
      • This map tool allows a user to locate Hydrologic Unit Code 10 (HUC-10) watersheds and impaired waterbodies with applicable requirements from Appendix 3 of the Industrial General Permit.
    • Total Maximum Daily Load Map Features:
      • This map tool allows a user to find Total Maximum Daily Load (TMDL) waterbody(ies) or watersheds that will have implementation requirements through the Industrial General Permit effective July 1, 2020.

    • DISCLAIMER: The map tool is for information only and there is no explicit or implied assurance of the accuracy for the information provided. The map tool will help Dischargers determine potentially applicable TMDL requirements based upon facility location, but it is ultimately the responsibility of the Discharger to identify applicable TMDL requirements by identifying the facility’s: 1) receiving waterbody(ies), 2) the pollutants discharged, and 3) applicable requirements in Attachment E of the Industrial General Permit.

The resources presented are intended to provide guidance on the Industrial General Permit and to provide some outreach materials on the permit for use by the public, storm water professionals and other agencies.

Electronic Reporting

(Updated 11/18/2020)
(Redirected from Industrial Style)
Industrial antique shop in Paris
Lumière Cinema in Maastricht
Lumière Cinema in Maastricht

Industrial style or industrial chic refers to an aesthetic trend in interior design that takes clues from old factories and industrial spaces that in recent years have been converted to lofts and other living spaces.[1] Components of industrial style include weathered wood, building systems, exposed brick, industrial lighting fixtures and concrete.[2]

This aesthetic became popular in the late 2000s and remained popular in the 2010s.[3]

Applied Industrial Technologies

Industrial style can also be seen in the use of unexpected materials used in building. Shipping containers are now being used in architecture for homes and commercial spaces. The Industrial style of design is most commonly found in urban areas including cities and lofts. These are prime locations because they provide almost a blank space for homeowners to get started with a fresh canvas. These locations also contain some of the key elements used to achieve this style of design including exposed bricks and pipes, concrete flooring, and large open windows. These elements help give the space a “warehouse” feel which is the ultimate goal of this style of design. This style incorporates raw materials to give the space an unfinished feel.

To achieve an industrial feel, a natural color palette is most commonly used. A mix of grays, neutrals and rustic colors can be seen in these spaces. These simple colors allow for the use of furniture and other accessories to help liven up the room. Also, having the walls a neutral color allows for open areas like lofts to feel bigger and more connected while giving furniture the opportunity to help create a natural flow of the room.

Large sectionals are a staple item in any industrial style room. This is because of their ability to help close off larger spaces and help divide up the living areas. This is important because spaces like lofts tend to be very open. In order to create the illusion of multiple rooms, a sectional can help block the flow and define a separate living area.

As far as lighting goes, floor lamps are trending. Any light fixture with metal finishes fits right into this style. Large open windows also help bring natural light into the space which can be very beneficial for smaller spaces. Overhead light fixtures can also give the area an industrial ambiance, especially in the kitchen.

To tie into the industrial theme, many homeowners resort to a kitchen island. These islands tend to be made of reclaimed wood or other earthy materials. A kitchen island can also contribute in separating a big room and providing a defined kitchen area. They can be paired with barstools that are made of wood or contain metal finishes. Open faced shelving and storage are big hits when it comes to an industrial kitchen. Free standing metal racks can also provide extra storage and can be beneficial in smaller rooms. If they have wheels, they can multitask. For example, low shelving on wheels can serve as a computer desk one day; the next day it can stand-in as a bar cart. Exposed overhead beams, brick and concrete are notable accents to the kitchen along with darker cabinets and shelving. Lighter colored floors or polished concrete are ways to incorporate this style into any kitchen. To modernize this rather rustic look, decorative tiles look great in the kitchen. Tile as a backsplash can help create a modern twist and help liven up the space.[4]

See also[edit]


  1. ^Shana Ecker (2013-07-02), 8 Homes With Industrial Style That Make Warehouses And Factories Seem Totally Chic (PHOTOS), Huffington Post
  2. ^'7 Ways To Add Cool Industrial Style To Your Home', Forbes, 2013-09-10
  3. ^Natalie Jacewicz (29 June 2016). 'Why Does Every New Restaurant Look Like A Factory?'.
  4. ^'Key Traits of Industrial Interior Design.' Modern Interior Design & Furniture - Decoist. N.p., 15 Nov. 2014. Web. 02 Apr. 2017.


Further reading[edit]

  • Durieux, Brigitte; Hamani, Laziz (2012). Industrial Chic: Cult Furniture, Design and Lighting. Thames & Hudson. ISBN978-0-500-51663-8.
  • Emslie, Sara (2017). Urban Pioneer: Interiors inspired by industrial design. Ryland Peters & Small. ISBN978-1849758000.
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