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Water Plant Information

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Robert Handley Water Plant #1 

The water plant was named to honor Mr. Handley upon his retirement from the city as its Utilities Director and past City Engineer. This was the first advanced water treatment plant that was put on line for the city system. The water plant is supplied by one onsite well and one offsite well that provides raw water to the aerator trays for treatment and then to the ground storage tank. The water plant has a storage capacity of 750,000 gallons of treated water.  High service pumps will then provide this water to the system as needed to maintain pressure and meet customer demand.

Water Plant #2

This water plant houses one of the Utilities Department’s oldest assets. The first elevated water storage tank for the city system was installed in 1926 at this location. It is still in service today and provides the system with a storage capacity of 400,000 gallons.  The plant is supplied by two onsite wells that provide raw water to the aerator tank for treatment. Jockey pumps then pump the water to the elevated tank. High service pumps will then provide this water to the system as needed to maintain pressure and meet customer demand.

Brandywine Water Plant #3 

The water plant gets its name from the community neighborhood that surrounds its location. The water plant is supplied by two onsite wells and two offsite wells that provide raw water to the aerator trays for treatment and then to the ground storage tank. The water plant has a storage capacity of 750,000 gallons of treated water.  High service pumps will then provide this water to the system as needed to maintain pressure and meet customer demand.

Ben Wilson Water Plant #4 

The water plant was named in honor of Mr. Wilson, upon his retirement from the city as a long term employee of the utilities system. He served in many different capacities while employed and ended his career as the Assistant Utilities Director. This location houses the largest elevated water storage tank in our system and provides the system with a storage capacity of 500,000 gallons.  The plant is supplied by one onsite well that provides raw water to the aerator tank for treatment and  high service pumps will then provide this water to the system as needed to maintain pressure and meet customer demand.

Water Plant #5 

This water plant is basic in nature due to its quality of water. Since no advance treatment is required at this site, no storage is provided other than that provided by the underground source. The water is provided by one well onsite that pumps directly into the city system as needed to maintain pressure and meet customer demand.

Water Plant #6 

This water plant is basic in nature due to its quality of water. Since no advance treatment is required at this site, no storage is provided other than that provided by the underground source. The water is provided by one well onsite that pumps directly into the city system as needed to maintain pressure and meet customer demand.

Longleaf Water Plant #7 

The water plant gets its name from the community neighborhood that surrounds its location. This water plant is basic in nature due to its quality of water. Since no advance treatment is required at this site, no storage is provided other than that provided by the underground source. The water is provided by one well onsite that pumps directly into the city system as needed to maintain pressure and meet customer demand.

Water Plant #8 

This water plant is basic in nature due to its quality of water. Since no advance treatment is required at this site, no storage is provided other than that provided by the underground source. The water is provided by one well onsite that pumps directly into the city system as needed to maintain pressure and meet customer demand.

Victoria Park Water Plant #9 

The water plant gets its name from the community neighborhood that surrounds its location. The water plant is supplied by two onsite wells that provide raw water to the aerator trays for treatment and then to the ground storage tank. The water plant has a storage capacity of 2,000,000 gallons of treated water.  High service pumps will then provide this water to the system as needed to maintain pressure and meet customer demand.

Fair Grounds Water Plant #10 

This water plant has no onsite wells, but collects treated water from the system and provides needed storage. It has a storage capacity 1,000,000 gallons of treated water. The high service pumps will then provide this water to the system as needed to maintain pressure and meet customer demand.

Tomoka Woods Water Plant #12 

The water plant gets its name from the community neighborhood that surrounds its location. The water plant is supplied by one onsite well and three offsite wells that provide raw water to the aerator trays for treatment and then to the ground storage tank. The water plant has a storage capacity of 1,300,000 gallons of treated water.  High service pumps will then provide this water to the system as needed to maintain pressure and meet customer demand.

Let Us Know

Over the next several months, we will be attending events throughout the city where people can write down their thoughts on ways we can improve the city. Please write anything - but keep it clean and reasonable :)

There will be chalkboards located in Artisan Alley and on the south side of The Elusive Grape where you can write your thoughts down about any topic that you think will improve our city. Trader Joe's anyone?

Also, to get the word out, we have setup a selfie spot with our logo by each chalkboard. Please feel free to post a photo Facebook or Twitter with comments on how to better our community with the hashtag #YouAreDeLand - we might even share your ideas on our Facebook and Twitter pages! Ultimately, your comments will be used to guide the update to the city's 2050 Vision Plan.

The bottom line is we want your input on how we can make DeLand an awesome place to live, work and play for future generations.

Be sure to check back to this site for any updates or new announcements.

How you can contribute

Option 1

Come see our chalkboards at Artisan Alley or on the south side of The Elusive Grape where you can write comments on issues concerning the future of our community.

Picture of a chalkboard in Artisan Alley.
This chalkboard can be found in Artisan Alley.

This chalkboard can be found outside The Elusive Grape.

Option 2

If you cannot visit our chalkboards, we have a survey for you to fill out. Please consider taking a few minutes of your time to complete either one.

Short Survey
Longer Survey

Option 3

Attend one of the public events scheduled around the DeLand region. You will be able to discuss the present and future of the DeLand region with our staff and provide input about You Are DeLand. Keep an eye on this website and the City's Facebook page for updates.

Here are the events we are planning to attend:

  • Tropical Nights - July 19
  • Mayor's Backpack Giveaway - July 20
  • DeLand Craft Show - September 28

What's next?

Your input through the public participation process will shape future planning so please send us your comments and let others know about our project.

As we compile citizens' comments in the coming months, we will ultimately present what we have learned and provide more opportunities to receive input at future public meetings. This should help us focus on key aspects of our community's future as the city updates its plans.

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