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“They wouldn’t be in business if there weren’t people to hire them,” he said.According to Klett, costs per house can range from $500 to $30,000, depending on the affected area of the house and the level of risk.
“A bin of asbestos drywall, for example, costs $4,000 to $5,000 to dispose of because the company has to ship it to Alberta,” he said.“It was kind of a Wild West show on the residential side of asbestos removal.It’s only been now, in the last three or four years, when they’ve started trying to crack down on it, but they’ve let it go for so long and it’s gotten so bad they can’t keep up with it.” According to a Work Safe BC database, inspections conducted by prevention officers resulted in fines totalling $648,959 imposed on companies that breached workplace regulations when handling asbestos in 2015.Penalties have ranged from $1,000 to approximately $130,000.From over 70 cases, 62 penalties were for residential sites, four were unclear and two were for commercial sites.“As long as the asbestos is not disturbed, workers are safe and families are safe.
But if the asbestos is disturbed through renovations or through demolitions, that’s when those fibres can enter the lungs of a person,” said Mc Cloy from Work Safe BC.
More than 60 per cent of the fines handed out in 2015 were for repeated violations of the Occupational Health and Safety Regulation and Workers’ Compensation Act.
[dropcap]T[/dropcap]he soaring number of house demolitions in B. has prompted work safety officials to almost double the number of asbestos-prevention officers in the province, a move that could cost an extra $1-million a year.
“Because asbestos continues to be a hazard of the magnitude it is, we have put budget towards hiring another seven officers this year,” said Scott Mc Cloy, director of media relations at Work Safe BC.
From 2006 to 2015, the wrecking ball swang into 26,632 residential units across Metro Vancouver, with an annual average of 2,663 demolitions, according to a report.
Part of the asbestos exposure problem is being caused by pressed homeowners who are willing to hire the “cheap guys,” said Jerome Klett, who runs an asbestos-removal firm and has been in the business for more than 17 years.