PCBs Owners Info

Tehnički vodić za pravilno upravljanje PCBijem u Republici Srbiji možete preuzeti na sledećem linku:

  Tehnicki vodic za upravljanje PCB u RS draft.pdf

Priručnik za bezbedno rukovanje PCB-om:

  Prirucnik za bezbedno rukovanje PCBijem.pdf

Priručnik za za uzorkovanje i analize PCB jedinjenja u elektroopremi:

  Prirucnik za uzorkovanje i analizu PCB u elektroopremi.pdf

PCB u otvorenim aplikacijama - Identifikacija i ekološki prihvatljivo upravljanje

 PCB u otvorenim aplikacijama Identifikacija i ekološki prihvatljivo upravljanje.pdf

Objedinjeni vodić za PCB u otvorenim aplikacijama

 Objedinjeni vodić za PCB u otvorenim aplikacijama.pdf

PCBs Serbia


The aim of this page is to show information on health effects, environmental impact, technical information and general information on polychlorinated biphenyls commonly known as PCBs. The main scope is to inform Serbian audience about National PCB Management Plan, all relevant legal framework and regulations in the Republic of Serbia and worldwide. This web page will help all potential PCBs owners to find all relevant information on technical guidelines, safety procedures, protocols and standard operating procedures for PCBs contaminated oils, equipment and soil, list of services, analytical procedures, laboratories, etc.

The Stockholm convention

The Stockholm Convention on Persistent Organic Pollutants (POPs) was adopted by the Conference of Plenipotentiaries on 22 May 2001 in Stockholm, Sweden. The Convention entered into force on 17 May 2004.



Polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) are aromatic, synthetic chemicals which do not occur naturally in the environment. They consist of the biphenyl structure with two linked benzene rings in which some or all of the hydrogen atoms have been substituted by chlorine atoms.


Where PCBs could be found?

PCBs were first identified in the nineteenth century and started being manufactured on an industrial scale in 1929. They were intensively used between 1920 and 1980.


Impacts of PCBs on health and environment

PCBs are identified as persistent, bioaccumulative and toxic (PBT). Because of their persistence, PCBs continue to be found in the environment and contamination from legacy sources remains a problem.