Water Resources Manager
101 W. Jack London Blvd.
Livermore, CA 94551-7632
Monday to Friday
8:00 AM to 4:00 PM
Closed on Holidays
Mon - Fri - 8AM - 4PM
Holidays and Outside Business Hours
Sewer/Livermore Municipal Water Billing Inquiries
Monday - Friday 8 AM - 5 PM
Yellow/Purple Hydrant Problems
Mon - Fri - 8 AM - 4 PM
Holidays and Outside Business Hours
Red Hydrant Problems and California Water Service Company
THANK YOU to all who are heeding the call to cut
water use. Please keep up the great work! At the June 27, 2016 meeting, the Livermore City Council repealed mandated Stage 2 conservation measures and enacted Stage 1 voluntary conservation at the 10% level. Click here for more information.
WELCOME TO THE WATER RESOURCES DIVISION!
The Water Resources Division is dedicated to meeting Livermore's water, wastewater, and storm water utility needs.
The Division delivers drinking water to more than 28,800 residents in Livermore. The California Water Service Company serves the balance of water uses in Livermore.
Recycled water is delivered to more than 160 customers, which includes the City's Golf Course, Airport, and may other landscape irrigation sites. Recycled water also provides fire protection for 58 commercial/industrial buildings in the west part of Livermore.
All of the sewage generated in the City of Livermore is collected and treated at the Livermore Water Reclamation Plant, which is operated and maintained by the Division.
The treated wastewater that is not recycled locally is sent through the Livermore Amador Valley Water Management Agency (LAVWMA) pipeline for disposal in the San Francisco Bay.
Division staff maintains the stormwater and sanitary sewer systems. The Division also administers a number of mandated regulatory requirements, including industrial pretreatment, pollution prevention and stormwater programs.
Join us for the fifth annual Tri-Valley Creeks to Bay Clean-up on Saturday, September 17, 2016 from 8:00 a.m. to noon! This local event is part of Coastal Cleanup Day, a statewide and international effort to clean trash and debris from beaches, bays, creeks, rivers, and lakes. Click here to learn how to volunteer.
Plastic bags, bottles, cigarette butts, and other litter gets washed or blown directly into storm drains or directly into waterways, causing local water pollution as well as pollution in the San Francisco Bay. Not only does litter deteriorate water quality, it harms aquatic life, too. Yet litter can easily be prevented. Here are a few easy ways to do so.
To learn more about the litter problem and how you can help, click on Keeping Litter Out of Waterways.
Plant Tours are temporarily not available due to construction for Livermore Water Reclamation Plant improvements. In the meantime, you may visit the Livermore Water Reclamation Plant Armchair Tour. You may also be interested in the Water Environment Federation 3D tour of a wastewater treatment plant to learn more about wastewater treatment.
Despite being labeled as disposable, sanitary wipes, toilet cleaners and other similar products labeled as “flushable” can clog underground sewer pipes and cause toilets and sinks to back up or overflow. Sewer backups and overflows cause property damage, potential health hazards and threaten the environment.
Protect against backups and overflows by following these simple guidelines:
Plant and tend the perfect landscape for the Tri-Valley region. Explore the Water-Wise Gardening website to find plants best suited for this area, water-saving tips, and more.
Brown is the new green when it comes to Bay Area lawns. Join the effort declaring "Brown is the New Green". Click here to print a copy of the "Brown is the New Green" lawn sign provided by the Save Our Water program.
Did you know that Fats, Oils and Grease (FOG) are bad not only for your arteries and waistline but for your sewers, too? They may not be toxic, but they will clog your pipes and sewer. During the holiday season and year-round, easily and properly dispose of your FOG by following these simple guidelines:
For more information on the proper disposal of Fats, Oils and Grease (FOG):
While some pharmaceuticals enter the environment via normal human and livestock excretion into sewer systems or waterways, much enters the environment via direct disposal, such as having been flushed down the toilet or poured down the drain. While wastewater treatment does remove and reduce some types of pharmaceuticals, wastewater plants are designed to treat human and biological waste, not complex pharmaceutical chemicals. Because some aquatic species have shown sensitivity to the low levels of medications that do pass through treatment plants, the more medication we can prevent from going down the drain, the better. Find out more about Options for Proper Drug Disposal.
Mercury is toxic and can cause damage to the nervous system, brain, kidneys and immune systems in humans and animals. Bring your mercury thermometers to the City of Livermore Water Reclamation Plant at 101 W. Jack London Blvd., Monday through Friday, 8 AM to 4 PM and exchange them for new mercury-free ones -- at no cost to you! Have questions or need more information? Contact the Water Resources Division at 960-8100.