A look at the ‘frozen pond’ at a local golf course that has been frozen for more than 20 years

On a clear day in August, the green and white backdrop of the 18,000-acre North Coast Golf Course in West Virginia was the perfect backdrop for a golf outing.

But over the past 20 years, the area has been transformed into a toxic dumping ground for toxic chemicals, including PCBs, and other toxic materials.

The site, which sits atop a hillside surrounded by mountains, has been a dumping ground in West Virginians eyes for years.

The area’s former president, John McRaney, said the dumping ground was the subject of a federal investigation into PCBs in the 1980s.

The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) recently told the local officials they had to vacate the site, as well as remove all toxic materials, and began the process of cleaning up the site in 2012.

The cleanup is scheduled to take about a year.

“The dumping site is just so dangerous and has such a negative effect on the environment,” McRandy said.

“I’ve been trying to get rid of it for 15 years and I just can’t afford to take any chances anymore.”

The North Coast has been home to a number of businesses in the area, including a golf course, a clothing factory, a hotel, a restaurant and a gas station.

The dumping site was built in the 1960s and has since become the main dumping ground of a number homes and businesses on the property.

The surrounding area was also once home to several schools, but most of those have been demolished or taken over by other development.

The EPA is still conducting an investigation into the site’s past.

McRany said he doesn’t know why it took 20 years for the EPA to decide to clean up the area.

“It’s just kind of hard to understand why they waited that long,” he said.

In the 1990s, the EPA began testing PCBs and other chemicals on the area that were left behind by former factory workers, but many residents said they didn’t know that PCBs could still be found.

In an interview with The Associated Press, McRoney said it was a bit of a shock to find PCBs on the site.

“This was one of the places that was used as a dumping site for a long time,” he told the AP.

“We just didn’t really know that this was still in the environment.”

In 2016, the site received federal cleanup funding from the EPA, which will continue to help the site clean up.

The North Shore community has a long history of involvement with PCBs.

Residents said the company that owns the property is also responsible for the contamination on the hillside.

The local government, which was once run by McRannys father, John, owns and operates the North Coast, according to the West Virginia Department of Environmental Protection.

McRandolph, the West Virginian, said McRoneys father’s company was the first one to purchase the land in the 1970s and the first to take over the land from the former company, called GEC.

The former company was also responsible in the early 1980s for the site where McRanneys father ran his golf course.

Mc Raney said the former owner of the site was still trying to clean it up.

“When they found PCBs the first time around, we thought it was just an environmental issue,” he explained.

“They thought it would be a problem with the water or the land or something else, but we thought they would be able to get through it.”

McRandyl said he is not sure if the cleanup will be finished in time for the 2019-2020 golf season.

“As far as I know, we have not gotten a notification that the cleanup is over,” McRandily said.

McKenzie, the former mayor, said he has had to fight the EPA every step of the way to get the area cleaned up.

McKean said he was not surprised to learn that PCB contamination had been found.

“If you look at all the PCBs that are there, it’s a pretty huge area, it was once the dumping site of the chemical industry,” he stated.

“To see the EPA say that it’s done is really sad.”

In the meantime, McRandilly said he’s determined to fight to have the dumping land declared a historic landmark.

He said he wants the land to be a national monument.