Metropolitan Water District
Customers who pledged to save water on Tuesday received a free doughnut as part of an advertising campaign being held at Randy’s Donuts in Inglewood.
Promise to save water, and have a free doughnut.
With so many Southern Californians eager to remove their water-guzzling lawns amid this historic drought, the Metropolitan Water District is considering adding $350 million to its budget to keep offering rebates and incentives.
The Metropolitan Water District voted Tuesday to slash regional water deliveries by 15 percent as California grapples with a fourth year of drought.
For only the third time in the past 25 years, the board of directors of the Metropolitan Water District, the water wholesaler for Southern California, will consider whether to ration water supplies to its member agencies.
An increasing number of Southern Californians are willing to give up their grass to help conserve water – and to take advantage of a doubled lawn removal rebate.
Developers have turned the old Metropolitan Water District headquarters in Elysian Park into high-end apartments.
Residents and businesses across the Southland are being asked to cut back on their water use over the next several days while a regional water treatment plant is shut down for drought-related upgrades.
California Water Company Declares Water Supply Alert, Asks Residents To Cut Water Usage By 20 Percent
Southern California’s largest supplier of water, the Metropolitan Water District, which provides water for 19 million people, declared a “Water Supply Alert” Tuesday in light of California’s historic drought.
Experts are pushing for water conservation as Californians face another dry year.
A musty taste and odor to the tap water in four Southern California counties originally projected to last only a few weeks has persisted for six months now.
Water rates may have gone up 70 percent in the past six years but, but our undercover investigation found water executives spending money like water.
Metropolitan Water District officials are expected to ask more than 1.7 million foothill residents to scrimp on their water usage, starting Friday.