The Central Pollution Control Board, or CBCB, is a regulatory body under the Ministry of the Atmosphere, Forests, and Climate Change. It was establish in 1974 to monitor and uphold pollution standards in the air and water. Over time, the Central Pollution Control Board’s reach has expanded to include several more verticals. It serves as a central coordinating authority for numerous state pollution control boards, issuing directives and policies on pollution and its management on a regular basis. The CPCB is the authority for pollution control in India, with headquarters in Delhi. There are seven zonal offices and five laboratories that make up the CPCB.
Among the many roles of the central pollution control board are:
- Controlling the air quality
- Pollution and water quality
- Programs for the city
- Rules regulating municipal solid waste
- Noise pollution Rules
- Statistics data of environment
Types of NOCs that are needed
In India, there are two types of NOCs needed by the pollution control board in order to operate a plant(industry). The term “NOC” refers to a certificate that expresses the absence of any objections. These permits issue by the State Pollution Control Board to an industry. These permissions grant in accordance with different environmental laws’ rules and regulations. These NOCs must obtain prior to starting a business, Various types of NOCs need, including:
- Consent to Create (CTE) – This is a one-time approval from the state pollution control board that need before starting a business. Consent to create grant with various aspects of pollution control listed in law in view. To receive a consent to establish, a business must satisfy all legal requirements, including all mandatory standards and documents.
- Consent to operate (CTO) – This is the second level of consent that a business operating in India must obtain. Any level of pollution spread by the business requires consent to operate
The Registration process for acquiring a NOC from the pollution control board
1. To receive a NOC and consent form, the applicant must complete a pollution license application form and submit it with all necessary documentation. Each state board, such as the Tamil Nadu Pollution Control Board, the Maharashtra Pollution Control Board, and the Delhi Pollution Control Committee, its own application form and applicants must fill out different state pollution control board application forms on respective websites, For your convenience, some of the most important state pollution control boards below.
- https://tnpcb.gov.in/ Tamil Nadu Pollution Control Board
- https://kspcb.gov.in/XGNE.html is the login page for the Karnataka State Pollution Control Board.
- https://hppcb.nic.in/hpspcb (Himachal Pradesh State Pollution Control Board)
- Login to the Maharashtra Pollution Control Board at https://www.mpcb.gov.in/node/node/node/node/node/node/node/node
- https://www.dpcc.delhigovt.nic.in/ is the website of the Delhi Pollution Control Committee.
2. Information such as draft pollution control plans, site specifics, and other registration certificates from the Industry Department, among other things, must be included in the application for a NOC from the state pollution control board.
3. The application must send to the appropriate authority, such as the General Manager of the District Industrial Centre or the Member Secretary of the Pollution Control Board, or the Regional Officers of each State Pollution Control Board.
4. The state pollution control board has four months to respond. The environmental authority of the business premises performs due diligence, and the pollution NOC application is either approved or denied. If the application for a NOC is approved, the corporation may receive a certificate. If the application refuse by the emissions control board, the applicant must be informed of the reason for the rejection.
Shelina being a mother of twins spends her day with Deny and Dania. She love to read books and write blogs. She has also been actively volunteer participating in ladies fighting breast cancer.