Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Dan-River-Coal-Ash-Impacts-in-US-27MZIF3OPS_B.htmlConceptually similarDan River Coal Ash Impacts in USGP0STO9QCCompleted★★★★Dan River Coal Ash Impacts in USGP0STO9Q9Completed★★★★★★Dan River Coal Ash Impacts in USGP0STO9Q8Completed★★★★Dan River Coal Ash Impacts in USGP0STO9QACompleted★★★★Dan River Coal Ash Impacts in USGP0STO9QJCompleted★★★★Dan River Coal Ash Impacts in USGP0STO9QKCompleted★★★★Dan River Coal Ash Impacts in USGP0STO9Q0Completed★★★★Dan River Coal Ash Impacts in USGP0STO9Q3Completed★★★★Dan River Coal Ash Impacts in USGP0STO9Q7Completed★★★★View AllGP0STO9QDDan River Coal Ash Impacts in USCoal ash from the Dan River Steam Station in Eden, North Carolina, can be seen mixed into mud along the bank of the Dan River in Danville, 25 miles (40 kms) downstream from the waste pond that leaked through a broken pipe in February.Locations:North America-United States of America-VirginiaDate:14 Mar, 2014Credit:© Chris Keane / GreenpeaceMaximum size:3000px X 1530pxKeywords:Climate (campaign title)-Coal-Day-Duke Energy-KWCI (GPI)-Outdoors-Rivers-Sunny-Toxic waste-Toxics (campaign title)-Water-Water pollutionShoot:Dan River Ash Spill Aftermath in USThe impacts of the Duke Energy Eden Ash Spill continue to be seen in the Dan River. Longtime river users such as fisherman Morris Lawton have seen a die-off of mussels and other impact on wildlife in 70 miles of the river from the Dan River Steam Station coal ash containment site that leaked into the river all the way to the John H. Kerr Reservoir in Virginia. On Feb. 2, 2014, a 48-inch storm water pipe broke and between 50,000 and 82,000 tons of toxic coal ash begin to pollute the river. A few weeks later, a second pipe began spilling arsenic and other heavy metals into the river. The Dan River Steam Station is a 276-MW coal-fired electrical power plant, owned by Duke Energy, built in 1949 and closed in 2012.