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Learn about Projects for Oklahoma Water Resources Board, including OWRB Projects for SFY2019, SFY2020 CWSRF Annual Report, and Cameron Public Works Authority.
This Annual Report to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) details Oklahoma's Clean Water State Revolving Fund (CWSRF) and its financial performance and programmatic highlights. This report reviews the allotment of the CWSRF Report to Congress, environmental benefits of Oklahoma's CWSRF Green Infrastructure Projects and best practices in Green Infrastructure and Sustainability along with an outline of any additional subsidization made available for the applicable fiscal year.
For the full report, click Oklahoma's SFY2020 CWSRF Annual Report.
The Oklahoma City Water Utilities Trust (OCWUT) located in Oklahoma County serves 213,985 sewer customers and 223,777 water customers. According to the 2010 U.S. Census the population was 579,999.
The Trust will utilize the proceeds for two road improvement projects. Both projects will restore the road surface to prevent sedimentation and minimize turbidity in two of the Trust’s reservoirs. The first provides for resurfacing of approximately two (2) miles of shoreline road along East Stanley Draper Road, from Water Plant Road to South Westminster Road. The second includes the resurfacing of approximately one and a half (1.5) miles of shoreline road along North Overholser Drive from N. County Line Road to NW 36th Street. These projects are a necessary first step by the City to help limit pollution to both Lake Overholser and Lake Stanley Draper. Both lakes’ watersheds are among the top 100 watersheds prioritized in Oklahoma’s Nonpoint Source Management Plan (NPSMP). This project is consistent with NPSMP efforts and will help to meet the State of Oklahoma’s Water for 2060 goals.
The Oklahoma City Water Utilities Trust (Trust) received approval for $129,000,000 in funding from the Oklahoma Water Resources Board (OWRB) to improve the Trust’s water and wastewater systems. The first request was for $74,000,000 financed by the Oklahoma Drinking Water State Revolving Fund (DWSRF) with a second request totaling $55,000,000 to be funded through the State Revenue Bond Loan Program (FAP).
The Trust utilized the DWSRF proceeds to replace a balancing tank along the Atoka pipeline and for the installation of emergency generators along multiple booster stations throughout the city. This will help to maintain water delivery to customers during power outages. The FAP proceeds were used to refinance two series of bonds and outstanding commercial paper notes which were for several water and sewer projects throughout Oklahoma City’s system.
A key benefit for the Water Utilities Trust was to lock into low interest rates and draw the money as needed which provided planning flexibility.
The Tahlequah Public Works Authority (Authority) located in Cherokee County serves approximately 6,108 sewer customers and 7,653 water customers. According to the 2010 U.S. Census they had a population of 15,753.
The Authority’s wastewater treatment plant is in need of improvements to avoid bypasses following extended rainfall events. Two (2) aerobic digesters are in need of structural repairs, new aeration piping, new diffusers and new blowers. The existing headworks (screening and grit removal) are in poor condition and have served their useful life.
The Authority’s current treatment process is activated sludge. The design average daily flow is 5.27 MGD. They discharge into Tahlequah Creek, which is listed on the 303(d) list for escherichia coli.
The Authority will utilize the proceeds to repair existing aerobic digesters, expand the wet weather pump station, construct a new headworks, and to construct a third flow equalization basin at the wastewater treatment plant. These improvements will help to regulate the inflow during wet weather events and ensure proper treatment of the wastewater before it is discharged into Tahlequah Creek, a tributary of the Illinois River.
Wagoner County Rural Water, Sewer, Gas & Solid Waste Management District #4 (the District) located in Wagoner County had 2,065 sewer customers and 10,897 water customers as of June 2018. According to the 2010 U.S. Census the population was 23,472.
The wastewater collection system is experiencing some corrosion in their manholes and lift stations. The buildup of corrosion causes some concern for the District.
The District has identified the following issues: rain washing surrounding gravel onto the access door, odor complaints, dialer problems, backups during large rain events, and wipes clogging the pumps. The two largest lift stations in the system receive wastewater from multiple lift stations and their capacity could be exceeded if all feeder lift stations pump simultaneously.
The District’s current treatment process is an aerated lagoon system with a design average daily flow of 0.85 MGD. The receiving stream is an unnamed tributary to Coal Creek.
The District will utilize the proceeds to construct a new wastewater treatment plant, replace manholes, and install two new lift stations, equalization basins, and generators, along with odor and corrosion control. These enhancements will improve effluent discharge to Coal Creek while ensuring adequate service to community residents and businesses in and near the District.