Ticklenaked Pond in Ryegate had been plagued by excess phosphorus for years. After state and community efforts, the water has been cleaned up.
The state’s largest hubs will vote on one-time requests totaling $250 million on Town Meeting Day, including school upgrades, public swimming pools and more.
The advisory was initially aimed at the South End of the city but then was extended to all areas except for those around the University of Vermont and UVM Medical Center.
While people are forming their resolutions for the New Year, our Connecticut River could use a few well intentioned pledges.
TJ Donovan said Pleasant Valley Farms’ 2017 expansion failed to follow state agriculture law and could be contributing to water pollution.
An initiative spearheaded by the Vermont Natural Resources Council aims to promote water quality practices among Vermont’s brewers.
Drinking water systems at locations in Killington, Stowe and Fayston have tested just over the state’s new limit for PFAS — but only a quarter of public water supplies have completed the required testing.
Landowners say the environmental agency has conflicting regulations and sends ‘mixed signals.’
Despite the toxification of our lakes, most public and private investment in public recreation is still spent in activities related to trails, forests and mountains.
‘The water is safe, but it potentially could corrode older lead piping,’ the water operator said.
This isn’t rocket science and fixing the various sources of the problem doesn’t need the public’s input.
News Release — Vermont League of Cities & Towns July 16, 2019 Contact: Milly Archer [email protected] 802-229-9111 VLCT Water Resource Assistance Program Celebrates Another Successful Year Helping Vermont Communities Protect Water Quality Montpelier, Vt. – The Vermont League of Cities & Towns (VLCT), through its Municipal Assistance Center Water Resource Assistance Program, has spent the […]
The auditor found that spending lake cleanup money on stormwater and wastewater is not the most cost-effective use of funds.
Colchester residents narrowly voted against financing a $14.3 million sewer system for Malletts Bay, while Rutland City voters approved a $7.4 million bond to fund wastewater treatment system upgrades.