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1:00 PMCiclovia Gonzales
Big Safety Testing Failure Rate For California Pot Products – CBS San Francisco
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Nearly 20 percent of marijuana products in California have failed tests for potency and purity since the state started requiring the checks on July 1, a failure rate some in the industry say has more to do with unrealistic standards and technical glitches than protecting consumer safety.
9/14/2018 1:49:02 PM
Illegal Dumping - A Growing Problem We Can Solve
Illegal dumping costs California taxpayers millions of dollars every year . In Monterey County, cleaning up illegally dumped mattresses, televisions, and other household furniture and trash is not only expensive for local governments, it is expensive for private property owners who become victim to illegal dumping; rural land owners, particularly farmers and ranchers, share a high burden of these costs.
9/10/2018 11:25:00 AM
Working Together to Prevent Suicide
Approximately 70% of suicides are among working age adults. Working age adults are the sandwich generation. They are so busy taking care of children and often aging parents and relatives, that taking time for themselves is a luxury few feel they can afford. Concerns about finances, marital and family problems, and simple exhaustion can feel overwhelming.
Public Water SystemsPublic Water System – (California Health and Safety Code (CH&SC), Division 104, Part 12, Chapter 4 (California Safe Drinking Water Act), Article 1, Section 116275(h)) -a system for the provision of water for human consumption through pipes or other constructed conveyances that has 15 or more service connections or regularly serves at least 25 individuals daily at least 60 days out of the year. Public Water Systems* include the following water system sub-classifications:
- 112 – Community Water System – Serves drinking water to at least 15 connections used by yearlong residents or regularly serves at least 25 yearlong residents (i.e., subdivisions, apartments, employee housing, etc).
- 1130 – Nontransient Noncommunity – Serves drinking water to at least the same 25 persons over 6 months per year, but does not meet the requirements of a community water system. (i.e., businesses, schools, etc).
- 1030 – Transient Noncommunity – Serves drinking water to at least 25 individuals daily (same or different people) at least 60 days out of the year, but does not meet the requirements of a community or nontransient noncommunity water system (i.e., small business with less than 25 employees, restaurants, parks, campgrounds, etc)
* Individuals count towards user if they have access to the water (i.e., restrooms, break-rooms) whether they use it or not.
Monterey County has a delegation agreement with the State Water Board to regulate public water systems that serve less than 200 connections. Systems with more than 200 connections are regulated by the State Water Board.
Monterey County public water systems to include Community Water systems, Transient Noncommunity, and Nontransient Concommunity
Use this list to look the up the name of the water system that an address or parcel is connected to – list is currently being updated
||The information presented in this document is to assist and guide persons that are or will be establishing a new public water system, including State Small Systems that expand beyond the 14-service connection limit. The State water supply permit is a one-time permit that is issued prior to the operation of a drinking water system. If various changes are made to the water system such as a change of ownership or a change in the treatment of the water, the initial permit must be amended to allow the change to occur|
|Application for Domestic Water Supply Permit
|TMF (Technical, Managerial, and Financial Capacity) Requirements||Supporting Documentation that must be submitted with Permit Application
|Permit Amendment Application||Application for Domestic Water Supply Permit Amendment
|Preliminary Technical Report Guidance||As of January 1, 2017, Senate Bill 1263 requires new public water system applicants to prepare a Preliminary Technical Report for review and acceptance by the State Water Resource Board at least 6 months prior to any water related construction.
|SB 1263-FAQ’s||In January 2017, the State Water Resources Control Board (State Board), Division of Drinking Water (DDW) sent out a summary of Senate Bill 1263 (SB 1263), effective January 1, 2017, to planning departments, environmental health departments and local area formation commissions in each California County. SB 1263 amended section 116540 and added section 116527 to the California Health and Safety Code (CHSC) and added section 106.4 to the Water Code.
Additional Resources - For Public Water Systems
The state website for public water systems is waterboards.ca.gov
State Board Drinking Water Homepage
You can find additional information from the State Water Board Here.
The new link for water quality for public water systems is: Here.
Electronic Annual Report
The Electronic Annual Report is required to be submitted by all public water systems: Click here!
Consumer Confidence Reports
Consumer Confidence reports are also required for all community and nontransient-noncommunity systems: Click here for more information.
State Regulations: California Drinking Water-Related Laws
Click Here for Tech Briefs. "Tech Briefs" are four-page fact sheets included in On Tap magazine produced by the National Environmental Services Center (NESC). Each fact sheet provides concise, technical information about a drinking water treatment technology or issue relevant to small systems. "Tech Briefs" are written for drinking water professionals, particularly small system operators. Tables and descriptive illustrations are provided, as well as sources for more information
Geotracker - find out about nearby contamination
Geotracker is a great tool for all systems and well contractors who want to know about nearby contamination: Click onGeotracker to start your search.
Public Water Systems and Land Use Entitlements: Understanding Consolidation and Compliance Objectives
Click here to learn more about the requirements that new or existing public water systems will need to meet in order to be considered a viable source for land use entitlement applications.