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Sustainability Now! Sunday, December 10th: Will Small Modular Reactors Save the Nuclear Industry? with Prof. Allison Macfarlane, former chair of the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission
Will Small Modular Reactors Save Nuclear Power? with Prof. Allison Macfarlane, former chair of the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission Nuclear power is being touted as a way of providing clean ener...
Salinas Valley Health Foundation
Official Links: WEBSITE
Formed in 1978, the Monterey Peninsula Water Management District serves about 112,000 people within the cities of Carmel-by-the-Sea, Del Rey Oaks, Monterey, Pacific Grove, Seaside, Sand City, Monterey Peninsula Airport District and portions of unincorporated Monterey County, including Pebble Beach, Carmel Highlands and Carmel Valley.
Its areas of responsibility include augmenting the water supply through integrated management of ground and surface water, promoting water conservation and the reclamation of storm and wastewater, protecting native vegetation and wildlife, and promoting scenic and recreational assets on the Monterey Peninsula and in the Carmel River Basin.
The district’s sources of revenue include property tax, user fees, water connection charges, investments, grants, permit fees and project reimbursements. Among its goals is to assist California American Water in developing a legal water supply and protect the quality of surface and groundwater resources and continue the restoration of the Carmel River environment.
From Monterey County Weekly...
Just past 9am, a small team of employees from the Monterey Peninsula Water Management District begin staging equipment along a stretch of the Carmel River, just upstream from the Sleepy Hollow Steelhead Rearing Facility.
From Salinas Valley Tribune...
It's not the beginning, or the end—it’s the middle of the middle.
The expansion of the recycled water project Pure Monterey, which will provide an additional 2,250 acre-feet of water to the Monterey Peninsula, can finally move forward as Cal Am has signed an agreement to purchase its water.
In the coming months, or coming years, Cal Am ratepayers could see a surcharge on their water bills disappear. Or, maybe not.
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