WOP: TCVNY and VCVNY
The aim of this WOP is to extend water service to an area of the town where private wells were contaminated
GENERAL WOP INFORMATION
June 13, 2006 -
Was the code of conduct followed?
Did the operators sign a formal partnership agreement?
PARTNERS AND THEIR INPUTS
Other supporting organizations
New York State Shared Services Incentive program awarded the municipalities a $400,000 grant.
New York State's Drinking Water State Revolving Fund program provided a short-term, low-interest loan to finance the project.
Total cost of WOP ($)
THEMES AND OBJECTIVES
Expanding services to low income households
To extend water service to an area of the town where private wells were contaminated
To increase water plant capacity in the village whose water storage tank needed to be repaired or replaced
What types of activities were carried out to help develop operator capacity?
Joint planning or work
Describe WOPs activities
The town and village jointly purchased and built a single water tank instead of constructing two separate tanks.
Describe the overall results
Town and village saved $1 million over the cost of constructing two separate water tanks, reducing the average cost per household by $200 a year.
In 2008, the town began serving clean water to residents that had contaminated well water.
Village had a long-term solution for their water supply instead of temporarily repairing the old water tank.
Because of its size, the combined water tank provided better residential water pressure and fire protection.
Which factors had a positive influence on the success of your WOP?
- Accurate identification of capacity needs
- Appropriate partner selection
- Financing for WOPs