Good Ozone, Bad Ozone – What’s the Difference?

Tuesday, May 17, 2016, 6:00pm-9:00pm MDT
Event format: 
In-Person / Local
Posted by Laura Moes
2105 Decatur St
Denver, CO 80211
United States

Presentation: Good Ozone, Bad Ozone – What’s the Difference?

Speakers: Anna Unruh and Hari Krishna Bharadwaj, Trinity Consultants

Menu: Qdoba Mexican. If you have special dietary needs, please communicate those to AIChE when you RSVP.

Please RSVP by Friday, May 13 (early RSVPs are greatly appreciated!) You may RSVP via email at indicating your name, phone number, and number of attendees and pay at the meeting. Or you may RSVP and pay online by selecting your membership level in the Paypal drop down box and clicking on the "Buy Now" button below to pay by credit card.

Cost:  Members $20; Non-members $25, Unemployed $10;  CSM Students FREE (you must RSVP via email at; Add $5 for attending meeting without RSVP

Meeting Options

Meeting Synopsis & Biography: 
If we are trying to protect the ozone layer, why do we have an ozone action day when the ozone levels are high?  In this talk, Anna and Hari will discuss how ground-level (bad) ozone is formed, what it means for the Denver metro area to be “nonattainment”, and how this impacts both residents and industry in the area.

Anna Unruh is a senior consultant for Trinity Consultants’ Denver office where she assists clients with their air quality permitting, dispersion modeling, and compliance needs.  She has worked with clients in multiple industries including cement manufacturing, aggregate processing, oil and gas, and electric power generation in Colorado, Wyoming, Texas, and Nebraska.  Anna received her BS in Chemical Engineering from the University of Kansas in 2012.

Hari Krishna Bharadwaj is a consultant at Trinity Consultants’ Denver office and for the Chemical Sector Services group. Over the last three years, he has worked with clients from a variety of industries including oil and natural gas production/processing/transmission, refineries, and specialty chemical production facilities. Mr. Bharadwaj holds a Bachelor’s degree in Chemical Engineering from Anna University, India and graduated from the University of Cincinnati in 2012 with a M.S. in Chemical Engineering, where his research was on CO2 capture from coal combustion flue gases.