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The City does not have any funds available for the repair of deteriorating pipes, toilets, or sprinklers at this time.
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As of April 2017, the State is no longer mandating La Verne to reduce water consumption by an amount, but to make long-term improvements to water supply management that support water conservation. La Verne City Council is requesting a voluntary 10% reduction from 2013 usage, as found in Phase I Water Use Restrictions of the City’s Water Conservation Ordinance. The City Council has also asked residents and businesses to abide by all applicable municipal codes, State laws, and executive orders regarding wasteful practices.
Please contact the City of La Verne Water Waster Hotline at 909-596-8787 and leave a detailed message regarding the date, time, location, and wasteful activity.
Residents may also submit online service requests related to water wasting or violations to the City of La Verne through the 24 Hour City Hall. 24 Hour City Hall is accessible through the City's website. Please leave a detailed message regarding the date, time, location, and wasteful activity.
Yes, the City and Metropolitan Water District currently offer several rebates for water-saving practices and devices such as turf removal, low flush toilets, low flow showerheads and faucets, high water efficiency clothes washers, smart controllers, sprinkler nozzles, and rain barrels.
For more information on City of La Verne water efficiency rebates currently available please see the Rebates page.
For information on Metropolitan Water District water efficiency rebates currently available please visit the following sites:
Watering of grass/landscaping is not currently limited by time, but 20 minutes per station, per week, is typically enough for most landscapes. Because people have different types of soil and plants in their yard, we recommend seeing Be Water Wise's water calculator.
Runoff is water that flows off of the landscape, often due to overwatering. Runoff is prohibited because water is being wasted running down the sidewalks, driveways, streets, and into the gutter. In addition to wasting water, this practice is prohibited because of trip hazards and the runoff picks up additional materials that pollute the storm drain system.