Vapor Intrusion Control (VIC) issues continue to be a concern for the building development and building management communities. EWMA can provide the entire range of VIC services, including the evaluation of potential VIC concerns for planned building sites, existing buildings, and developed areas. If mitigation is necessary, we provide effective, low-cost solutions that utilize modern building materials and innovative designs.
An employee-owned environmental consulting and remediation firm has an opportunity for a Payroll and Benefits Administrator in Northern New Jersey.
- Perform and process all phases of bi-weekly payroll cycle for hourly and salaried employees for multiple locations including updating employee changes, benefits, ACA
- Review payroll reports for accuracy, transfer net pays and tax liabilities, prepare journal entries and distribute payrolls to multiple locations
- Quarterly and year-end salary and tax reconciliation of W-2 and general ledger
- Administer health and welfare plans including enrollments, changes and terminations through payroll and insurance providers
- Administer COBRA; report worker’s comp and auto accidents
- Process monthly billing from group insurance providers for accuracy and payment
- Assist in open enrollment
- Assist in benefit audit process
- File annual OSHA, CMS, SUI; Form 5500 for health and welfare benefits; Form 1099; ACA
- Maintain personnel records
- All other payroll, benefit and administrative related functions
- Bachelor’s degree
- 5-7 years payroll/benefits experience
- Preferred ADP WFN Version 10 a plus
- Knowledge of the Affordable Care Act
- Excellent working knowledge of current payroll tax law and benefits regulations
- Strong analytical, organizational and communication skills a must
- Ability to maintain high level of accuracy and strong attention to detail
- Discreet, ability to handle confidential information
- Excellent Microsoft Windows, Office, Excel, Word, Access and Outlook skills
Candidates will be subject to a background check.
We are an equal opportunity employer. Submit resume and salary requirements to HR@EWMA.com.
Responses submitted without salary requirements will not be considered.
Treat the source, not the symptom! Over the past 30 years, groundwater remediation technologies and strategies have changed, yet post-treatment contaminant “rebound” is still a problem at many sites.
First, pump and treat gave way to air sparging. Then, the rage was aerobic bioremediation using oxygen-release products – which more recently gave way to in-situ chemical oxidation (ISCO) methods based on more aggressive active-oxygen chemistries. Regardless of the technology used, the rebound effect is still a problem. Is this a failure of the technology? Or is rebound an artifact of our limited understanding of contaminant distribution in the subsurface? More often than not, it’s the latter.
Governor Chris Christie recently announced that all of the approximately 3,000 New Jersey public schools must test every drinking water fountain for lead. Testing will begin this spring, with the goal of having every drinking water fountain tested by the start of the 2016-2017 school year in September. The findings will be made available to the public. All school districts will be able to seek reimbursement for the costs of the new school testing mandate from the state. This announcement is the result of 30 schools in Newark that tested positive for lead. For more information about Christie’s plan for water testing, please click here.
EWMA is constantly searching for ways to achieve remediation goals in a more efficient and cost-effective manner through innovative technologies. In this regard, one of the more promising technologies is phytoremediation, which can effectively remediate hundreds of thousands of low-level hazardous contaminant impacted sites worldwide (30,000 in the US), especially in the context of contaminated historic fill. Phytoremediation is a type of bioremediation that uses plants, herbs, and trees to absorb contaminant pollutants from air, water, and soil, and it has been used to clean up toxic metals, pesticides, solvents, explosives, petroleum hydrocarbons and even nuclear radiation.