Our office is closed for our Annual Training Workshop. We will open on Thursday, May 26th for a short time.
MAY 4, 2022
BY WFM STAFF
J.D. Power: Customer satisfaction with water utilities sees decline
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, Fla. — Charlotte County officials do not believe there was criminal or foul play involved in Monday's trench collapse that killed two workmen.
What to know:
Date: April 11, 2022
Source: University of Rochester Medical Center
Summary: New research documents the pollution of public water supplies caused by shale gas development, commonly known as fracking, and its negative impact of infant health. These findings call for closer environmental regulation of the industry, as levels of chemicals found in drinking water often fall below regulatory thresholds.
By Peter Chawaga
A new study has underscored the complexity of treating per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS), one of the country’s most prolific and widespread water contaminants, while highlighting the futility in attempting to address the problem at wastewater treatment facilities.
On January 21, 2022, John Mokszycki retired from his position as Superintendent of the Town of Greenport Water & Wastewater Department.
After working as a wastewater operator for the Village of Valatie for two years, John began his career with Greenport in 1988 as Chief Operator of the Wastewater Treatment Plant. In 2000, John was appointed Water & Wastewater Superintendent for Greenport, and he remained in that position until his retirement.
ESSEX | Too often, the math for public utility projects in the Adirondacks doesn’t add up. Costs are measured in millions, while the users who must pay for them are measured by the dozens.
Don't miss out....today, Monday, May 2nd is the last day to pre-register.
Our Annual Technical Training Workshop & Exhibition is quickly approaching!
Governor Kathy Hochul today announced the state Environmental Facilities Corporation has awarded $638 million in grants to municipalities and public authorities for 199 water infrastructure projects across the state that protect public health or improve water quality. Nearly $601 million in Water Infrastructure Improvement Act grants and over $37 million in additional federal subsidies will support approximately $1.6 billion in total infrastructure investment.
Emma Dill, Wilmington StarNews - Apr 11
At full capacity, the 48-inch diameter pipeline which serves as the primary source of raw water for Southeastern North Carolina moves 12 million gallons a day, usually out of mind and out of sight.