FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE:
Contact: Bill Lawlor
ADUROMED RECOGNIZED AS HOSPITALS FOR A HEALTHY ENVIRONMENT
CHAMPION FOR CHANGE
Bethel, CT (July 29, 2003) – The non-profit Hospitals for a Healthy Environment (H2E) announced today that Aduromed has been recognized as a Champion for Change. H2E is a joint project of the American Hospital Association, the Environmental Protection Agency, Health Care Without Harm, and the American Nurses Association.
The H2E is a voluntary program designed to help health care facilities enhance work place safety, reduce waste and waste disposal costs and become better environmental stewards and neighbors. The primary goal of the H2E effort is to educate health care professionals about pollution prevention opportunities in hospitals and health care systems.
H2E Champions are organizations that assist health care facilities in achieving the national goals and improve their own environmental performance. Aduromed will participate by providing products and services that help members and affiliated facilities eliminate mercury, minimize the volume and toxicity of waste, and reduce persistent bioaccumulative toxic chemicals.
Aduromed Senior Vice President Stephen Birch stated “Our recognition as a H2E Champion for Change further distinguishes our overall philosophy of producing products and services that are friendly to the environment. In conjunction with our H2E Champion for Change participation, ENERGY STAR compliance, Six Sigma Quality initiative, and ISO 9001:2000, Aduromed is strategically positioned to provide complete environmental solutions that are superior in the industry.”
Aduromed is a manufacturer of environmental solutions for the medical community. We offer the MedClean® series of technologically advanced waste sterilization systems that can process from 150 to 10,000 pounds per cycle. Aduromed was founded in 1992 with headquarters in Bethel, Connecticut. For more information, visit www.aduromed.com or contact Bill Lawlor at 800-360-3444.
This press release may contain certain "forward-looking statements," as that term is defined in the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. These forward-looking statements are not historical facts and can be identified by the use of terminology such as "may," "will," "should," "could", "expects," "plans," and "intends."