Be Still

CCR Report

Verona Special Utility District is required by TCEQ to provide to all our water customers a copy of the 2016 Consumer Confidence Report (CCR).  Click here to read our report and then click on DOWNLOAD FILE in order to read the report.

WATER BILLS

Some customers are not getting their water bills.  I assure you all water bills are being mailed out around the 30th of each month and you should receive them no later than the 6th of the month.  If you have not received your bill by the 10th of the month, please call the office to see what is due as your bill is due by the 20th of the month.  These postcard bills are so easy to get stuck to another bill and sometimes they even are found in the road and ditches.  If the problem continues, please contact your local postmaster as this is not a problem of this office.  As always, please call us for any concerns you might have.

 

Conservation Tips

There are a number of easy ways to save water, and they all start with you. When you save water, you save money on your utility bills. Here are just a few ways... Learn more...

Winging South for the Winter

Winging South for the Winter

As the days grow shorter and the nights grow colder; as long, languid summer melts into crisp, cool autumn; as nature takes on russet hues and puts on fancy dress; as you marvel at the beauty of the season, don’t forget to look up. One of nature’s great marvels is the show in the sky as the birds of North America migrate south. Migration is the annual movement of birds, often north and south along a flyway, between their breeding grounds and their wintering grounds. One of the best known, and certainly the most familiar, of North America’s migrators is the Canada (not “Canadian”) Goose (Branta canadensis).  The impressive V-formations of Canada geese flying south are seen all over North America; indeed, Canada geese are found in every one of the contiguous United States and every Canadian province. However, they are not our only journeying birds. “Of the more than 650 species of North American breeding birds, more than half are migratory.” Cornell Lab of Ornithology

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