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Idaho National Laboratory is one of the Department of Energy’s 10 multiprogram national laboratories. The laboratory performs work in each of the strategic goal areas of DOE – energy, national security, environment and science. The lab and its more than 3,300 scientists, engineers and support employees build on the potential and promise of the theoretical for the benefit of the real world.

Specifically, Idaho National Laboratory (INL) is the leading laboratory in basic nuclear and radiological science research and applications. With more than 55 years of experience in nuclear reactor and nuclear materials processing, plant design, operations and decommissioning, INL has internationally recognized expertise to conduct nuclear reactor research and development. Also, INL leverages its signature capabilities in wireless and communication systems, process control and cybersecurity along with its complex, secure and remote facilities to provide comprehensive critical infrastructure testing and technology development to government agencies and industrial partners. Likewise, with its significant science and engineering capability in fundamental energy and materials science, transportation, industrial efficiency and building technologies, INL conducts targeted R&D for fossil energy, energy efficiency and renewable energy programs. And equally important, the scientific reputation and credentials of INL researchers play a key role in accomplishing basic science activities.

Geographically, Idaho National Laboratory is the largest Department of Energy laboratory. Its nearly 890-square-mile site also serves as a national environmental research park. INL – in southeastern Idaho on the high-desert sagebrush steppe of the Snake River Plain – is located at the center of some of the world’s best-known recreational and resort areas, including Yellowstone and Grand Teton national parks, Craters of the Moon National Monument, Sun Valley, the Sawtooth Mountains, Jackson Hole and the central Idaho wilderness.