The Operations Department is responsible for operating, maintaining, repairing and improving Calaveras County Water District’s treatment, distribution, and collection facilities to ensure public health and safety in an efficient, cost-effective manner. The Department also maintains all rolling stock and heavy equipment; minor facility construction and building services; develops and manages the District’s emergency response and security programs; manages water quality programs; complies with all applicable environmental regulations; and develops and manages computerized Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition (SCADA) and system maintenance programs. Click here for Frequently Asked Questions
Water Quality Report
We are proud to present our annual drinking water reports. District staff have dedicated themselves to producing drinking water that meets all state and federal standards, and we continually strive to adopt new methods for delivering the highest quality drinking water to your homes and businesses.
CCWD Water Quality Reports
Annual Water Quality Reports
Calaveras County Water District customers are fortunate to enjoy an abundant water supply from multiple sources. CCWD has rights to the water on the three major rivers that flow through our county:
- Calaveras River
- Mokelumne River
- Stanislaus River
Five of our water supply systems draw from these surface water sources. The source for our Copper Cove system is the Stanislaus River at Lake Tulloch. The source for the Ebbetts Pass system is the Stanislaus River at McKay’s Reservoir. The source for our Jenny Lind system is the Calaveras River below New Hogan Dam. The source for our Sheep Ranch system is San Antonio Creek below White Pines Reservoir, a tributary to the Calaveras River. The source for our West Point system is Bear Creek, a tributary to the Middle Fork of the Mokelumne River. Our sixth water system in Wallace draws water from two groundwater wells in the South San Joaquin Groundwater Basin. All three river watersheds have been surveyed for potential contaminants, and the watersheds were determined to be pristine. No man-made organic constituents have ever been detected. These survey reports are available for viewing at the District office in San Andreas. To learn more about our watershed, go to the U.S. EPA’s Surf Your Watershed at www.epa. gov/surf
Sewer Sanitary Report
This SSMP has been prepared in compliance with requirements of the State Water Resource Control Board’s (SWRCB) adopted Statewide General Waste Discharge Requirement (GWDR), which applies to all public collection system agencies in California that own or operate collection systems comprised of more than 1 mile of pipe or sewer lines.
CCWD Sanitary Sewer Management Plan
2019 Update and Audit
This SSMP has been prepared in compliance with requirements of the State Water Resource Control Board’s (SWRCB) adopted Statewide General Waste Discharge Requirement (GWDR) of May 2, 2006. Treatment plants have been regulated for some time, and collection systems are the last major component of the wastewater management system to be regulated. The GWDR applies to all public collection system agencies in California that own or operate collection systems comprised of more than one mile of pipe or sewer lines, which convey untreated wastewater to a publicly owned treatment facility, and requires each agency to prepare a Sewer System Management Plan (SSMP). This SSMP has been prepared because the District meets these criteria.
Sewer Sanitary Report
CCWD’s Director of Operations prepares a monthly operations report for the Board of Directors that provides an overview of work efforts in the District’s service areas throughout Calaveras County.
Please see the first Monthly Board Agenda Package for the latest monthly Operations report. Typically is item 6A on the agenda.
Regular hours: Monday – Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.