A drip a second from a leaky faucet sends five gallons of water down the drain in a day. An hour could be measured as 3,364 drips or about 3 3/4 cups of water.
According to the US Geological Survey, a typical drip is between 1/5 and 1/3 of one milliliter. Using 1/4 of a milliliter as an average, the USGS estimates that roughly 15,140 drips from a faucet equals one gallon of water.
In the end, it’s probably easier (and cheaper) to just set the clock ahead for Daylight Savings Time this Sunday.
Construction Stormwater Management is a key part of controlling Stormwater Pollution. The City of Kearney has at least 120 building permits out at any point in the year. A lot of these disturb the soil and require Best Management Practices to control erosion and sediment movement.
The City of Kearney’s IDDE Program depends a lot on the ‘eyes on the ground.’ In order to identify issues such as discharges that could negatively impact stormwater pollution, the City of Kearney relies on communication within its departments and the citizens of our municipality. There are established ways of communication: 308-233-3273; email@example.com; and ‘Access Kearney’ at www.cityofkearney.org.
Thank you, Tri-City residents for doing your part to reduce, reuse, and recycle materials with our Single Stream Recycling Programs. Here are the 2019 route schedules for Scottsbluff and Gering.
If you’d like to sign for curb side recycling please call:
- 630-0985 in Scottsbluff
- 436-7568 in Gering