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Clean Water Plan Questionnaire

We know that the COVID-19 pandemic has had a huge impact on everyone. We are changing the ways we communicate to reflect current and future health and safety needs. Please answer a few questions to tell us the best way to communicate with you.

It’s available in English and other languages.

You can also download printable questionnaires in English and other languages and send it back to us – postage paid. Contact us if you or your community would like us to print and mail you hard copy questionnaires.

To learn more about the issues and some of the actions we are exploring as we make the Clean Water Plan, see the final two tabs from our Scoping Online Open House, Spring 2020.

family at beach

Our relationship to water is part of what makes this region special. Puget Sound and our lakes, rivers, and streams give us food, transportation, jobs and fun. This water is central to Native people’s cultures and traditions, and the ecological health of salmon, orca and other fish and wildlife. We all play a part in protecting this resource for future generations, and preserving the beauty and health of the Puget Sound region.

King County is undertaking this large planning effort because it is facing critical decisions that will affect the region’s water quality.

Why make a plan?

Over the next few decades our region will collectively spend billions of dollars on protecting water quality. King County needs to update its wastewater plan so that we make the right investments at the right time for the best water quality outcomes. We feel strongly that when the County hears from everyone, we all benefit.

What are some issues the plan considers?

The Clean Water Plan will outline WTD’s future and address broader water quality concerns. We are facing a number of complicated issues, including:

  • Serving a growing population
  • A changing climate resulting in more extreme weather events
  • Further reducing the amount of untreated sewage and polluted stormwater that overflows into local water bodies during storms
  • Maintaining our 50-year old system of wastewater pipes, pumps, and treatment facilities  
  • Better coordination of water quality investments to get the best outcomes for human health, habitat, and wildlife
  • Ensuring benefits of water quality investments are distributed equitably
  • Making treatment facilities more resilient to storm and earthquake risks
  • How to finance water quality improvements
  • And more

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Project library

Visit the project library for public engagement materials, plan documents and resources.

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