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The Board of Commissioners meets on the first, second, and third Mondays of the month. If a meeting falls on a holiday, the meeting will be moved to the fourth Monday of the month. From time to time a meeting may be cancelled. Please check our website for the most up-to-date information. We welcome the public at all of our meetings.
Commissioner meetings begin at 3:30 p.m. unless otherwise posted. Meetings are hybrid and the public is welcome to attend in-person at the District Office in the Commissioner's Room, or virtually using the Zoom meeting platform. Remote meeting access information is included on the meetings agendas posted in the Board Agenda, Packets and Minutes Center.
The District's water supply comes from groundwater wells and purchased regional water from Seattle Public Utilities.
You can find information on Agendas/Minutes Here.
Even though we bill you for streetlights, Puget Sound Energy maintains them. Please report all street light outages to Puget Sound Energy.
Fees are determined for each property based on a number of factors, including meter size, installation fees, general facilities charges, and a local facilities charges. Contact the District's Developer Extension Coordinator at (425) 392-6256 to determine your specific fees. You may also complete and submit the following form:
Wastewater, or sewage, flows to different areas depending on the facilities you have on your property. Wastewater that flows from properties connected to the regional wastewater sewage system is sent to the King County South Treatment Plant in Renton where it undergoes several treatment processes before being released through an outfall pipe into Puget Sound. Wastewater that flows from properties that utilize septic systems is recycled on the same property where it originates. In a septic system that is properly maintained, the waste is purified and returned to the groundwater. It is essential to maintain your septic system on a regular basis for maximum operational benefits. For septic system resources and information, visit King County Public Health or the Washington State Department of Health.
It's a good idea to routinely check for water leaks in your plumbing system. These checks can save water and prevent a high bill and other problems. Please be advised that all leaks after the water meter are the homeowner's responsibility to repair.