At South Valley Water Reclamation Facility, we are tasked with treating wastewater 24 hours a day seven days a week 365 days a year. We currently treat approximatley 20 million gallons of water a day. The water discharged from this facility goes into the Jordan River and must be of a quality to meet the requirements of our NPDES permit.
Any water which you put down your sink, drain or toilet comes to our facility where the "dirty" water is treated to remove the contamination before the water is returned to the environment. This is basically a three step process ... Learn more...
There are a number of easy ways to save water, and they all start with you. When you save water, you save money on your utility bills. Here are just a few ways... Learn more...
August 01, 2017
South Valley Water Reclamation Facility is accepting applications for an Operator Trainee. Duties include monitoring wastewater plant processes, routine maintenance and operation of pumps and blowers associated with wastewater treatment. This position is a rotating 12 hour shift working days, nights, weekends, and holidays. High school graduate or equivalent, valid Utah driver's license, some wastewater experience preferred, and must obtain a Grade 1 wastewater certificate within 18 months from date of employment. This is a fulltime position with benefits. Starting salary: $31,767. Physical/Drug testing is required. Equal Opportunity Employer.
Please send resume/employment application...
August 01, 2017
Monday, August 21, 2017. Mark that date in your calendar, because this is one you don’t want to miss. On August 21, North America will experience a rare and awe-inspiring astronomical event —a solar eclipse. The last time a total solar eclipse spanned across the continent of North America was almost a century ago—June 8, 1918. The most recent total eclipse of the sun that could be viewed from anywhere in America was 38 years ago, February 26, 1979, and was visible in five US states as well as parts of Canada and Greenland. Needless to say, this just doesn’t happen every day.
Read the full article »