Air Pollution Control Program

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Picture ofOur mission is to maintain the purity of Missouri's air to protect the health, general welfare and property of the people. The Air Pollution Control Program has more than six million customers. Whether an urban citizen or someone far removed from other people, everyone who lives in Missouri needs and deserves clean air. This home page will help you to find out more about the services available to help us protect air quality.

Meet the Air Pollution Control Program Director

The Missouri Department of Natural Resources is celebrating 40 years of taking care of Missouri’s natural resources. As part of the Division of Environmental Quality, the Air Pollution Control Program works diligently to raise awareness about air quality and air pollutants. Missouri Skies Now and Then offers a glimpse into some of the progress we have made towards better air in Missouri.

none Credit card convenience fee for all Air Program fees collected

Effective July 1, 2014, per Chapter 37, Section 37.007, of the Missouri Revised Statutes, a convenience fee will be charged to all customers who wish to pay by electronic method.  The convenience fee will be retained by a third party vendor, Collector Solutions, Inc., not the Missouri Department of Natural Resources. 

Transaction Dollar Amount
Fee
$0-33
$1
$33.01 - $100
3%
$100.01 - $250
2.95%
$250.01 - $500
2.85%
$500.01 - $750
2.85%
$750.01 - $1000
2.80%
$1000.01 - $1500
2.75%
$1500.01 - $2000
2.70%
$2000.01 - and up
2.60%


Image man relaxing in hammockBreathe easy this summer with some cool tips

Ozone season began April 1 and ends Oct. 31. Simple everyday steps can help reduce the emission of harmful pollutants that are derived from vehicles and coal-fired power plants that produce our energy. These emissions contribute to the formation of ground-level ozone.

Ozone-reducing activities include:

For even more tips, visit cleanair-stlouis.com.

You can also help clean the air and save some money in the process!

Install a programmable thermostat: Cooling and heating your home accounts for almost half of your energy bill – about $1,000 a year! One of the easiest ways you can save energy in your home and help reduce carbon pollution is by installing a programmable thermostat. For example:

Check your HVAC filter every month, particularly during winter and summer when you're frequently using the system. Change the filter if it looks dirty or every three months at a minimum. Dirty filters slow down the air flow making the system work harder to keep you cool or warm which then increases your energy bill.


Emissions Inventory Reporting.

Emissions Reporting


Featured Pages


Reducing Diesel Emissions


Rules, SIPs and Permits


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