Before I was General Manger at DC Water, I had the pleasure of serving on the Board of Directors, and I can remember many discussions about the Clean Rivers Project. It was all on paper back then, an ambitious plan you had to use your imagination to see. Now, several years later, it is remarkable to actually see the
If I had to pick one recent day that encapsulates a Day in the Life of DC Water, a good candidate would be Tuesday, April 9. In the span of a few hours we celebrated the launch of one of the most ambitious and expensive projects in our history, and then met with ratepayers
The Brookings Report On Wednesday, May 23 the Brookings Institution released a report titled, “Cleaner Rivers for the National Capital Region: Sharing the Cost.” The report concisely and clearly outlines the funding challenge that DC Water faces implemented a range of mammoth capital projects – the largest of which is the Clean Rivers Project.
DC Water and our Future! Communicating with the younger people of the District is important for our future and theirs! Take a look at this article describing our recent efforts to expand our educational role with kids. Not only do we want these young folks to understand the importance of water to their lives, and
DC Water broke ground this week on the Clean Rivers Project, a 20-year, $2.6 billion project to reduce combined-sewer overflows in the District by 96 percent. Senator Benjamin Cardin, Congresswoman Eleanor Holmes Norton, Mayor Vincent Gray and others joined the ceremony. . 6 To clean the rivers, tunnels aren’t the only solution (Washington Post, 10/13/2011)