Reclaimed Water

PUBLIC NOTICE:

Proposed Ordinance 57.1 Establishing Rates and Charges by Resolution for Water, Wastewater and Recycled Water Service and Reaffirming Prior Rates and Charges

Post Date: 05/04/2018

The proposed ordinance will establish Rates and Charges by Resolution for Water, Wastewater and Recycled Water Service and Reaffirming Prior Rates and Charges for Hidden Valley Lake CSD.  If adopted, this Ordinance will establish District Code through Ordinance 57.1 Establishing Rates and Charges by Resolution for Water, Wastewater and Recycled Water Service and Reaffirming Prior Rates and Charges as summarized below.   Said Ordinance will establish future rates, fees and charges to be established by Resolution and amend all previous ordinances related to rates, fees and charges.  See public notice. Background information and the full text of the proposed ordinance will be included in the Board agenda packets of May 15, 2018 and June 19, 2018, posted 72 hours before the introduction and adoption of the ordinance respectively, made available on the District Website and a hard copy can be viewed at the District office.

Ord. to Establish Rates by Resolution-DRAFT.pdf

 

The Water Reclamation Plant produces an average of 320 AF of reclaimed water to irrigate the Hidden Valley Lake Golf Course annually and conserves over 30% of Hidden Valley Lake’s domestic drinking water.  High-quality tertiary treated recycled water is an important source of water and its use offsets potable water demands. 

Water Reclamation Plant tours are available and can be scheduled by using the Tour Schedule Form below.  There are no regularly scheduled tours and possible scheduled tours must meet Field Operations availability.

Tour Water Treatment Plant Request.pdf

In addition to the operations at the plant, in December 2011 the District completed a photovoltaic energy sustainability project. The project will meet power demands at the District’s Water Reclamation Plant. Real Goods Solar, San Rafael, has installed 1176 Sharp 240W solar panels, covering 35,000 square feet. The panels are expected to produce 420,000 kWh per year (enough power to run approximately 75 residential units).