1 City of Inglewood Well No. 2 Rehabilitation City of Inglewood Thomas Lee
2 Project Location (Photos and location maps of the project)
3 Project Description The City of Inglewood (City)receives its annual potable water supply from two sources: 8,000 acre-feet from MWD and 2,000 acre-ft from the City owned wells. In recent years the production from wells has decreased substantially, primarily due the age of wells. The rehabilitation will enhance local groundwater production and reduce dependence on imported water.
4 Drought Connection Well No. 2, after rehab will produce approx acre-ft per year, way higher than its recent production of 240 acre-ft per year. It will alleviate local and state level drought situation. If the project is not implemented, the City will need to purchase additional water from MWD that is dependent on SWP and Colorado River. The extra purchase will be at tier 2 rates that will have adverse impact on City finance.
5 Benefits Increased local groundwater production to 600 ac-ft per year. The City will be in a position to use more of its adjudicated water rights of 4,489 acre feet per year. Safe, reliable and good quality water will be available to residents/businesses at affordable rates.
6 Project Details Funding: Total Project Cost: $250,000 Grant Request: $187,500 Matching Funds (Amount and %): $62,500 (25%) Funding: The City is a DAC
7 Project Status Status and schedule of the project: Existing NPDES Permit is still valid for Inglewood groundwater discharge during the rehabilitation. No new permit required. The CEQA will be filed as Categorical Exemption for Existing Facility with LA County Clerk Office. Contract award date: February 15, 2015 Ground breaking/begin implementation date: March 1, 2015 Complete construction, end implementation date: July, 2015
8 Questions Please contact Thomas Lee, P.E. at or
9 Terminal Island WRP Advanced Water Purification Facility and Distribution System Expansion LADWP Water Recycling Planning Group
10 Project Description 1: The Terminal Island WRP Advanced Water Purification Facility is currently under planning to expand the production of highly purified recycled water from 5600 AFY to AFY. The Project expands the capacity of the currently limited MF/RO treatment train and adds an advanced oxidation process (AOP) to produce high quality water. 2: Approximately 9,000 linear feet of pipeline is currently under design and will be constructed to reach all planned and potential recipients of product water from TIWRP. All components of the project will be completed by October 2017.
11 Project Description (con t) The project satisfies the following elements: Drought Project Element: Provide immediate regional drought preparedness Increase local water supply reliability and the delivery of safe drinking water. IRWM Project Element Water supply reliability, water conservation, and water use efficiency. Groundwater recharge and management projects Contaminant and salt removal through reclamation, desalting, and other treatment technologies and conveyance of reclaimed water for distribution to users. Water banking, exchange, reclamation, and improvement of water quality. Ecosystem and fisheries restoration and protection
12 Drought Connection The Terminal Island WRP Expansion and AWPF implementation will produce an additional 7280 AFY of advanced purified recycled water to offset potable demands in the Los Angeles Harbor Area. The expansion of the distribution system will allow industrial customers to use recycled water instead of potable water. If the expansion does not take place, up to 7280 AFY of imported MWD potable water will be used for nonpotable uses.
13 Benefits The primary benefit provided by the project is the additional 7280 AFY of highly purified recycled water the TIWRP AWPF will produce upon completion of this project. The majority of the water will be used to offset potable water demand in the region with a consistent, drought-proof source of high quality water. Up to 8000 AFY of the highly purified recycled water will be provided to the Dominguez Gap Seawater Intrusion Barrier (operated by LA County DPW and the Water Replenishment District) for injection into the groundwater to prevent seawater intrusion AFY will be provided to industrial customers to offset potable water use for industrial uses. 400 AFY will be provided to irrigation customers to offset potable water for irrigation. 840 AFY will be provided to Machado Lake to offset potable water use for lake make up and TMDL pollutant control. Additional customers for the remaining 2000 AFY of highly purified water are currently being acquired to offset potable demand with a consistent, droughtproof source of high quality water.
14 Project Details Funding: Total Project Cost: $74,540,800 Grant Request: $2,500,000 Matching Funds: $72,040,800 (97%) Partners: City of LA DPW, LASAN and BOE
15 Project Status Distribution System Expansion: Secured: CEQA EIR. LARWQCB Restoration Plan, Habitat Mitigation Monitoring Plan (HMMP), and Supplemental HMMP. LARWQCB Section 401 Water Quality Certification. USACE CWA Section 404. USFWS FESA Section 7 Biological Opinion. California Dept. of Fish and Game (CDFG) Section 1600, CESA 2081, RWQCB Waste Discharge Permit, NPDES General Stormwater Construction Activity. LA County Flood Control Permit. In Process: Railroad Encroachment Permit. Caltran Encroachment. Terminal Island WRP Expansion: Secured: CEQA EIR: Categorical Exemption In Process: CDPH Engineering Report Approval. LA Building and Safety (DBS) Plan Checks. Port of LA Coastal Development Permits.
16 Project Status (cont.) Terminal Island WRP Expansion (completion dates): Planning: 4/1/2014 Design: 6/2/2014 Construction: 4/3/2017 *Design/Build Contract Post Construction: 10/3/2017 Distribution System Expansion (completion dates): Planning: 4/1/2014 Design: 7/31/14 Construction: 10/3/2016 Post Construction: 10/3/2017
17 Other Considerations Provides a consistent, drought-proof source of high quality water to offset potable water demand by providing recycled water for non-potable uses, and eliminated imported water use for groundwater injection to protect the West Coast Basin from seawater intrusion to Wilmington, West Long Beach, Lomita/Southwest Carson, Central San Pedro, Central Long Beach communities Climate change is contributing to the reduction of water supplies in the region. This project will produce highly purified recycled water to offset potable demand in the region.
18 Goldsworthy Desalter Expansion City of Torrance Robert Beste, Public Works Director
19 Project Description The Goldsworthy Desalter Expansion Project will increase the amount of local water supply by 2,500 acre-feet per year by constructing two new groundwater wells and doubling the capacity of the existing Goldsworthy Desalter from 2,500 to 5,000 acre-feet of year.
20 Project Description
21 Drought Connection The Goldsworthy Desalter taps into the Saline Plume under Torrance to produce an additional 2,500 AFY of water above the City s adjudicated groundwater rights. If this project is not completed then the City of Torrance will need to continue to provide 2,500 AFY of imported water.
22 Benefits The Goldsworthy Desalter Expansion project will provide 2,500 AFY on new local water. The project will help stabilize water rates. The project will increase local water supply in case of emergency. The project will provide the highest quality water. Project prepared per Feasibility Study for Expansion of Robert W. Goldsworthy Desalter, dated October 2012
23 Project Details Funding: Total Project Cost: $17,500,000 Grant Request: $4,000,000 Matching Funds (Amount and %): $13,500,000 or 77% Partners: WRD
24 Project Status Only City Encroachment Permit required CEQA documents complete and filed Plans are 75% complete Contract Award Date: October 2014 Ground breaking: December 2014 Complete construction: June 2016
25 West Coast Basin Barrier Project Unit 12 Injection and Observation Wells Los Angeles County Flood Control District Eric Batman
26 Project Description
27 Project Description (con t) 3 injection wells and 5 observation wells. Will inject recycled water to replenish groundwater supply and prevent seawater intrusion. Injected water stored underground and pumped in the future as needed. Barrier protects a 32,000,000 acre-foot groundwater reservoir.
28 Drought Connection Continuously recharges the local groundwater aquifer. Recycled water is available for injection even in times of drought. More pumping occurs during drought conditions. Barrier provides protection from seawater intrusion. Without project, barrier is not as effective, and less water is available for pumping.
29 Benefits The 3 injection wells will inject a total of 730 acre-feet per year of highly treated recycled water. Assumes each well continuously injects 0.33 cubic feet per second. Part of a barrier system that protects a 32,000,000 acre-foot underground reservoir which provides 40 percent of the local drinking water supply.
30 Project Details Funding: Total Project Cost: $4,420,000 Grant Request:$1,000,000 Matching Funds (Amount and %):$3,420,000 77% Partners: Water Replenishment District of Southern California (purchases injection water).
31 Project Status Encroachment permits from City of Redondo Beach will be acquired prior to award of project The project is categorically exempt from the provisions of CEQA. Final design plans, specifications, and estimate are complete. Contract award date: 3/1/15 Ground breaking/begin implementation date: 4/1/15 Complete construction, end implementation date: 2/1/16
32 Other Considerations Describe other considerations that are pertinent to the project.
33 On-Site Recycled Water Retrofits West Basin Municipal Water District Fernando Paludi
34 Project Description Virco Manhattan Village HOA Mattel Manhattan Village Estates Homes Manhattan Village HOA Dominguez Tech Center / Anderson Park Cal Trans 105 and Western Jefferson Middle School Torrance St James School
35 Project Description (con t) This project includes the design and construction of laterals and on-site retrofitting to connect 8 sites within the South Bay to West Basin's recycled water distribution system. The total acre feet delivered per year is estimated to be 206. The recycled water would be applied for landscape irrigation only and would be delivered to schools, commercial building landscape, homeowners association common area and a park. Each site is already situated adjacent to an existing recycled water main line. This project is to connect the sites to the main line to receive recycled water through service lines and on-site retrofits.
36 Drought Connection Explain how your project will address/alleviate drought conditions in your service area. Provide immediate regional drought preparedness by replacing potable water with recycled water by 206 AFY Increase local water supply reliability Meets Statewide Priorities for Drought Preparedness and Use and Reuse Water More Efficiently If the project is not implemented, then 206 AFY of potable water will still be applied to the landscapes when recycled water is readily available.
37 Benefits Quantify the water supply and other benefits of your project (itemized list, ie acre-feet of new supply/demand reduction) and describe the technical analyses available to substantiate those benefits. New supply created: 206 AFY Offsets potable water Technical analysis: Capital Implementation Master Plan quantified potential use of recycled water. Cost is based on a combination of current bids and similar, recently completed work
38 Project Details Funding: Total Project Cost: $1,410,000 Grant Request: $611,500 (43%) Matching Funds (Amount and %): $798,500 (57%) Partners: Business owners, cities, Torrance Unified School District, Manhattan Village HOA, Caltrans, St. James Catholic School, California Water Services Company, Torrance Water Department Other (i.e. DAC, issues with land): No issues with land (ROW access will be made available through customer site)
39 Project Status Describe the status and schedule of your project: Permits required and their status: City (encroachment), Caltrans, and Department of Public Health (compliance letter) permits needed (November 2015) Type of CEQA document, its status, when it will be completed: November 2015 Current percent design/plans: Varies Contract award date: Varies Ground breaking/begin implementation date: Varies Complete construction, end implementation date : by October 2016
40 Other Considerations These 8 sites are the remaining sites to connect to West Basin s existing recycled water pipeline and have been unable to connect in the past for various reasons, the main reason being funding.
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