The City of St. George Wastewater Collection system was first started around 1932. The division currently ins...
...vate homes throughout the country and in Europe. St. George City permanent collection included. After retirement from teaching art at Dixie State College Mel taught 10 years at Tuacahn High School for the Performing Arts as head of the visual art department. Upon retirement she and her husband Gene served an LDS mission Mel where she taught drawing and painting in Oregon.
Returning to St.George Mel was asked to teach watercolor and drawing classes for Dixie State University as part of the ICL program.
During this covid year Mel has been teaching private, and small group sessions in the Mel Scott Gallery by appointment only.
“I always knew I was an artist!” My earliest recollections of childhood (in Indiana) are full of paints, chalk, pencils, c...
... container orders & repairs
... About the Washington County Solid Waste Department
The mission of Washington County Solid Waste is to manage the solid waste for Washington County residents and commercial entities in a manner that is environmentally sound, cost effective, socially responsible, and safe. WCSW continually works to build relationships with the business community, independent haulers, municipalities, contractors, regulatory authorities, and the general public. Success in these endeavors is accomplished through operations of a sanitary landfill, recycling sites, household electronics and household hazardous waste collection programs, composting program, paint exchange program, and tire r...
...a flat fee for residential customers for the maintaining of the wastewater collection and regional treatment system of the city’s water company....
...to inform those accessing the City website at www.sgcity.org regarding the collection and use of personally identifiable information.
Definition of Personally Identifiable Information
For purposes of this Notice “personally identifiable information” means any information relating to an identified or identifiable individual who is the subject of the information. This information could include information that identifies a user by name, account number, physical or mailing address, email address, telephone number, Social Security number, credit or debit card information, or bank account information. This information may include any combination of the above or other personal information that could be used to determine identity.
Personally Identifiable Information Not Routinely Collected
Visitors to the City website do not have to routinely provide personal information to visit the website or to download information. Government agencies may request personally identifiable information from you to provide requested specialized services, but such information is handled as it would be if obtained during an in-person visit to a government office,
We do not collect any personal information from a visitor to our site unless that visitor explicitly and intentionally provides it. Under no circumstances do we collect any personal data revealing political opinions, religious or philosophical beliefs, health status, or sexual orientation. If you are simply browsing our site, we do not gather any personal information about you.
Information We Gather from You
The City only collects personally identifiable information that is required to provide services. You can decline to provide us with any personal information on the website at any time. However, if you choose to withhold requested information, we may not be able to provide you with the online services dependent upon the collection of that information.
There are several ways in which you affirmatively provide us with, and consent to our collection of certain personal information:
User Submissions - Some of our ...
...12% of property tax funds collected. Other taxing entities' rates and collections are not represented in this tool.
Main Gallery - Art Festival Acquisitions: From the Permanent Collection
... of the City office building. The space was created to house and display a collection of art belonging to Danny and Eugene Ferrante who had recently moved to St. George. The authenticity of the collection by art masters, such as Rembrandt, Van Gogh, and Degas to name a few, could not be verified but Mayor Karl Brooks and City Attorney Ted Shumway felt the pieces had artistic merit that warranted display. Artist and educator Glen Blakley, the Museum’s first director, oversaw the opening which showcased the Ferrante collection. Over the next 2 years the Museum displayed a variety of exhibits including Milton Goldstein, Minerva Teichert, Robert Shepherd and Farrell Collett. In 1992, the Ferrante brothers chose to remove their collection, but the Museum continued to thrive. In the meantime, a valuable site in St. George's historic district was rapidly deteriorating and was being considered for demolition. The property’s history dates to the 1930’s when the Utah-Idaho Sugar Company, after determining that sugar beet seed was a good cash crop, purchased the pioneer-era Opera House and built three warehouses on the site. Warehouse No. 3, now the St. George Art Museum, was used to store the sugar beet seeds until the sugar company closed in 1979. Eventually, the vacant buildings became an eyesore and a home to mice and pigeons.Only the vision, generosity, and hard work of the community and city officials would be able to save the building that is now the Art Museum. In 1996, Washington County Statehood Centennial Committee recruited 12 artists and 12 historians to create Legacy, a visual and written presentation of the early history of the area. The proceeds were earmarked to make the dream of an Art Museum a reality and the original paintings became part of the Permanent Collection. On January 15, 1997 the new Art Museum opened with the exhibit Counterpoint and Meditation – A Contemporary Interpretation of Utah Wetlands by Robert Marshall along with the Legacy paintings and selected pieces from the Museum’s 165-piece Permanent Collection.The first 10 years in the new Art Museum brought visitors to exh...
...ive Annual Financial Report; maintenance of the City's general ledger; the collection, deposit, investment, and disbursement of all City funds; Accoun...
...coverage of very large populations (>40,000 persons). Additionally, the collection of pathology data was unusually thorough. Moreover, the populati...
... of water to meet regulations, distribution and conservation of the water, collection of the wastewater and treatment so the water can be reused and r...
Drain oil filters and other parts before recycling.
Used Oil Collection
Washington County Landfill Used Oil Collection
The Washington County Landfill collects used motor oil, hydraul...
The recycling program lowers the long run costs of garbage collection by lowering the city's relative garbage contribution. In th...
Participation in our Art Share Program - Loaned Works from our Permanent Collection for Public Spaces or Offices
...p;complex series of underground sewer lines called the sanitary wastewater collection system. The collection system transports wastewater to the POTW in Bloomington called t...
...chedule). BluCan will be picked up every other week on your normal garbage collection day. Missed pick up, please contact Republic Service at 435...
... controlling and monitoring the water distribution, irrigation, wastewater collections, and wastewater treatment systems.
... SGRWRF. This definition includes any devices or systems used in the collection, storage, treatment, recycling, and reclamation of sewage or ind...
...hair-side traps, screens, vacuum pump filters, dental tools, cuspidors, or collection devices, must not be discharged to a POTW.
(2) Dental unit water...
...a complex series of underground sewer lines called the sanitary wastewater collections system. The collection system transports wastewater to the POTW in Bloomington called the St. George Regional Water Reclamation Facility (SGRWRF). Once the wastewater enters the SGRWRF, it is directed through a series of treatment technologies effectively removing harmful organisms and other contaminants. Generally, POTW's are designed to treat domestic sewage only. The SGRWRF is no exception to this point. However, as with other cities, the SGRWRF also receives wastewater from industrial and commercial sources, (non-domestic).
The General Pretreatment Standards and Regulations establish legal responsibilities of Federal, State, Local government, industry, and the public to implement applicable Pretreatment Standards. The Pretreatment Standards protect the SGRWRF from pollutants which may pass through or interfere with the SGRWRF treatment processes or which may contaminate the beneficial use of the SGRWRF sewage sludge, (i.e. Biosolids).
"Pretreatment" is also defined in Title 40 Code of Federal Regulations (40 CFR) Subsection 403.
DEFINITIONS: (Ord. 8-4-14.2)
Food Service Establishment (FSE): Any building, vehicle, place, or structure, or any room or division in a building, vehicle, place, or structure, where: (A) food is prepared, served, or sold for immediate consumption on or in the vicinity of the premises; (B) called for or taken out by customers; or (C) prepared prior to being delivered to another location for consumption.
Grease Interceptor: A structure or device designed for the purpose of removing and preventing fats, oils, and grease from entering the sanitary sewer collection system. These devices are belowground units in outside&nbs...
... toxic or non-conventional pollutants that may cause problems in the sewer collection system or at the SGRWRF.
The National Pretreatment Program is charged with controlling toxic, conventional, and nonconventional pollutants from non-domestic sources that discharge into the sewer collection system and SGRWRF. The Pretreatment Standards and Regulations found in 40 CFR Part 403 provide the SGRWRF Pretreatment Program with the necessary controls to protect the SGRWRF from the impacts of pollutants of non-domestic wastewater, including but not limited to interference with the operation of the SGRWRF, obstructions in the sewer collection system, (that cause sanitary sewer overflows) pass-through of pollutants that cause National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System, (NPDES) permit violations, worker health and safety impacts, degradation in the quality of the SGRWRF biosolids, and explosive or corrosive conditions in the sewer collection system.