The wettest winter in Northern California history resulted in more than190 percent of normal snow levels in the Sierra Nevada. The finalCalifornia Snow Survey this spring indicated a water-rich snowpack.Simply put: we have ample snow on the Sierra Mountains which will equateto more run off into the lake. As the snowpack melts, water flows intoour rivers and reservoirs, where it’s stored and used until winterreturns.
In the heart of the Dry Creek Wastewater Treatment Plant, Daniel uses science to nurture our community. He works as a Laboratory Technician in our wastewater division. All around him, the water plant recycles residential and industrial wastewater back into a usable resource. Dan’s job is to keep an eye on the quality of that water.
With spring already here, ample water and the weather warming,there will be an explosion of life presenting itself to us. Along withthe beauty of spring comes the challenge of weeds, insects, animals andnew gardening possibilities. Another springtime culprit are fleas.
Did you know that the city of Roseville has drop-off locations for recycling of certain materials. These locations were established so that you have alternatives to recycle in addition to simply placing it in your trash and recycling bin.