• Too often, Louisiana water and land have been treated with neglect by those who have taken our natural resources.


    ... should be the modus operandi for Louisiana’s future..

  • “There was no law against it at the time”

    is not an excuse for leaving these pits and dumps to pollute water and land..

  • Known lingering waste sites, pits and hazardous waste dumps in South Louisiana.

    * North Louisiana has not been mapped to date.

  • Those who explore and exploit our natural resources must restore, not ignore the damages caused by their activities.

Welcome to Citizens for Clean Water and Land-PAC


We are the Citizens for Clean Water and Land-PAC. We appreciate you taking the time to visit our website and learn about our fight, your fight, and the fight of every citizen of Louisiana.

For decades, the people and the natural resources of our state have been used to fuel and move the United States of America. From natural gas to crude oil, Louisiana has been a leader in heating America’s homes, fueling America’s cars, and energizing American industry.

We have done so proudly and generously. Utilizing our natural resources has been good for the Louisiana economy, and it has been great for America.

Yet, there has been a cost. Louisiana’s abundance of clean water and beautiful land-from the hills of North Louisiana to the marshes of the south-have not been treated with respect. Too often, Louisiana’s water and land have been scarred by those who have extracted our natural resources. And rather than seeing our water and land restored, we see the damages ignored.

Louisiana’s future demands a balanced approach between the environment and the economy…between jobs and clean water…and between good business and good land.

Our plan is simple: Let our economy move forward in tandem with the restoration of the environment by having those that explore and exploit Louisiana’s natural resources restore the damages caused by their activities.

We hope you agree and we hope you will join us in our fight for clean water and land.

John Carmouche