Welcome to West Point this summer! If you’re curious about how water systems work, or if you’d like to learn about the things you can do every day to help protect water quality, sign up for a Saturday tour or drop-in for a visit on the fourth Tuesday of the month from 4 to 6:30 p.m.
While it doesn’t smell like roses inside a wastewater treatment plant, we put lot of effort into making sure our plants are good neighbors. But when fugitive odors jump the fence line? We want to hear from you.
Review our project plans to upgrade aging sewer infrastructure in Redmond, and share input on design at an online open house through Jan. 31.
A drifting buoy in Puget Sound was quickly retrieved thanks to watchful community members.
Though the term “infrastructure” might spark images of concrete and steel, today’s engineers increasingly see nature as another viable building tool for shaping 21st century cities.
The Fremont community joined King County to celebrate the new Fremont Siphon Facility, a solution to a century old problem.
(Video) At King County Wastewater Treatment Division, we work to reduce effects on the people we serve when we build essential infrastructure.
As long as everything’s working right, sewers are out of sight, out of mind. And during fierce early season storms, an unseen pollution control facility at North Beach is protecting Puget Sound.
King County WTD’s rolling wastewater education center helps us reach out to communities in our service area.