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Significant New Alternatives Policy (SNAP)

The Significant New Alternatives Policy (SNAP) Program is the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA's) program to evaluate and regulate substitutes for the ozone-depleting chemicals that are being phased out under the stratospheric ozone protection provisions of the Clean Air Act.  Under the SNAP Program, EPA publishes a list of acceptable and unacceptable substitutes for ozone-depleting substances based on a specific product end-use.  Substitutes are reviewed on the basis of ozone depletion potential, flammability, toxicity, occupational health and safety, as well as contributions to global warming and other environmental factors.  Acceptable substitutes have been determined to reduce overall risk to human health and the environment.  The SNAP Program does not endorse specific products manufactured by specific companies.

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The Significant New Alternatives Policy (SNAP) Program is the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA's) program to evaluate and regulate substitutes for the ozone-depleting chemicals that are being phased out under the stratospheric ozone protection provisions of the Clean Air Act.  Under the SNAP Program, EPA publishes a list of acceptable and unacceptable substitutes for ozone-depleting substances based on a specific product end-use.  Substitutes are reviewed on the basis of ozone depletion potential, flammability, toxicity, occupational health and safety, as well as contributions to global warming and other environmental factors.  Acceptable substitutes have been determined to reduce overall risk to human health and the environment.  The SNAP Program does not endorse specific products manufactured by specific companies.

The Significant New Alternatives Policy (SNAP) Program is the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA's) program to evaluate and regulate substitutes for the ozone-depleting chemicals that are being phased out under the stratospheric ozone protection provisions of the Clean Air Act.  Under the SNAP Program, EPA publishes a list of acceptable and unacceptable substitutes for ozone-depleting substances based on a specific product end-use.  Substitutes are reviewed on the basis of ozone depletion potential, flammability, toxicity, occupational health and safety, as well as contributions to global warming and other environmental factors.  Acceptable substitutes have been determined to reduce overall risk to human health and the environment.  The SNAP Program does not endorse specific products manufactured by specific companies.

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