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John M. Stomp III, PE, Chief Operating Officer Albuquerque Bernalillo County Water Utility Authority May2014.

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Presentation on theme: "John M. Stomp III, PE, Chief Operating Officer Albuquerque Bernalillo County Water Utility Authority May2014."— Presentation transcript:

1 John M. Stomp III, PE, Chief Operating Officer Albuquerque Bernalillo County Water Utility Authority May2014

2 2 Background: Ground and surface water resources Aquifer can no longer sustainably supply water at needed levels Additional sources and management are required Aquifer Rio Grande Water Table Wells San Juan-Chama

3 3 Pumping Cone of Depression in 2002 Albuquerque Ground- Water Levels Show Huge Declines

4 Conservation Reuse for industry and irrigation Use of surface water (Colorado San Juan-Chama trans-basin diversion to Rio Grande) Aquifer storage and recovery (related to surface water treatment) New Supplies 4

5 Water Authority’s water resource management strategy includes: 5 Non-Renewable 100, , ,000 Water Demand (acre-feet/year) Renewable Recycling New sources Year Conservation ~100KAFY Surface Water Owned by Water Authority Aquifer Drawdown ~50KAFY Renewable Groundwater

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7 Water Authority – 136 gpcd Salt Lake City area – 244 gpcd Tucson – 131 gpcd Phoenix – 251 gpcd Las Vegas – 251 gpcd Los Angeles – 152 gpcd 7

8 8 San Juan-Chama Project

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12 SJC DWP Restricted Diversions During Drought Remaining Ground Water Use Drought Minimum Ground Water Use

13 2008 – 367 (1%) 2009 – 21,357 (21%) 2010 – 42,803 (40%) 2011 – 41,281 (40%) 2012 – 43,208 (41%) 2013 – 39,929 (42%) 2014 – 40,000 (?) 13

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15 What is happening to the aquifer? DWP Online

16 Future Reduced Depletions and Available Return Flows More return flow is expected to be available in the future for other uses 16

17 Bear Canyon Arroyo ASR Project – Completed two seasons of pilot testing – Application for full scale permit to be submitted in March 2014 Large Scale ASR – Direct injection – Existing Wells – high arsenic – In design and testing phase 17

18 Public Process – alternative development Fall 2014 – Fall 2015 Conservation – new goal? Additional Reuse – indirect/direct potable Diversion of native water rights Aquifer storage and recovery (related to surface water treatment) New Supplies 18

19 Overall Satisfaction with the Services Provided by the Water Authority 94% of customers are satisfied

20 Water Rates Should Be Increased to Cover the True Costs to Treat and Deliver Water to Our Homes and Businesses 64% of customers agree

21 Investing in the Repair and Replacement of Old Water & Sewer Lines 88% of customers feel it is important

22 Condition of Water Lines The majority (57%) of residential customers express satisfaction. However, only 18% are very satisfied and over one-quarter (29%) report dissatisfaction with the condition of water lines. Very Satisfied Somewhat Satisfied Somewhat/ Very Dissatisfied Condition of the water lines throughout the city such as the number of leaks you observe %39%29% %31%26% %43%15%

23 Condition of Sewer Lines The majority (60%) of residential customers report satisfaction regarding the condition of sewer lines, though 17% say they are dissatisfied. Very Satisfied Somewhat Satisfied Somewhat/ Very Dissatisfied Condition of the sewer lines throughout the city such as the number of overflows/backups you observe at the city sewer lines or manholes %38%17% %35%16% %38%10%

24 Water and Wastewater Service Charges- Residential 5/8” Meter ItemExisting FY2014 Proposed FY 2015 Water $8.63$9.92 Strategy Implementation $3.95$4.51 Sewer $8.25$9.12 Total $20.83$23.55

25 Bill Comparison – Local Low Use

26 Bill Comparison – Local High Use

27 Bill Comparison – Regional Low Use

28 Water Commodity Rates – FY14/15

29 Revenue $182,191$207,370$228,393$233,489$246,899$253,926$255,318$ 267,313$ 271,257$ 277,394 Expenditures $180,783$196,466$214,555$218,581$227,272$235,240$237,979$248,552 $248,850$253,900 Revenue over Expenditures $ 1,411$ 10,904$ 13,839$ 14,908$ 19,627$ 18,685$ 17,339$ 18,790$ 23,494 Rate Revenue Adjustment 5.00% 0.00%5.00%0.00% 5.00%0.00% Finance Plan Summary in thousands

30 Increase CIP Spending Basic Rehab w/ Increase AMP Rehab $ 50,000 $ 43,000 $ 46,000 $ 49,000 $ 52,000 $ 55,000 $ 58,000 $ 61,000 $ 64,000 $ 67,000 Steel Line $ 1,000 AMI $ 2,000 Growth $ 4,000 $ 5,000 $ 7,000 $ 8,000 in thousands

31 Asset Management Program defines needed CIP renewal spending

32 Revenue shortfall will delay ramp-up in Renewal Program spending 32


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