Our Mission

  • Reliably supply quality drinking water at a reasonable price to our membership, such that the Association is self-sustaining
  • Promote water conservation
  • Provide leadership for our Community concerning water and wastewater issues
  • Protect our ground water resources through environmentally responsible business practices
  • Pursue water & wastewater service opportunities in the East Mountain and Estancia Basin Regions

 

 

This institution is an equal oppertunity provider and employer.

Welcome to Entranosa Water & Wastewater!

WELCOME...   Entranosa Water & Wastewater is a non-profit, private, cooperative.   We attempt to serve all reasonable requests for water service within our service area.  Our service meets all State and County requirements. Click here to see 2019 Rates for Services.

Entranosa Information

The next Board of Directors meeting will be held at 11:30 am on Thursday February 21, 2019. Members are welcome to attend. We ask that you notify the office before the meeting so we can prepare a packet of information and make accommodations.

Many Entranosa Water & Wastewater members have experienced leaks in their systems. Here is a document to read if you suspect you have a leak. The first clue is often a high water bill. Click here to read the full article.

Water Issues are Common in Rural Water Districts. Some Issues are high pressure and leaks. Want to know the telltale signs of high water pressure? Have spitting faucets or running toilets? It could be high water pressure. Click here to find out more.

 

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Water Measurements

January 28, 2019

Hardness. We measured 16 grains of hardness at the office for the month of January.

Average Household Usage: Average household usage was 4,900 gallons for December; it was about 4,100 gallons for January.

Grain per gallon (gpg) is a unit of water hardness defined as 1 grain (64.8 milligrams) of calcium carbonate dissolved in 1 US gallon of water (3.785412 L). It translates into 1 part in about 58,000 parts of water or 17.1 parts per million (ppm).

Calcium and magnesium ions present as sulfates, chlorides, carbonates and bicarbonates cause water to be hard. Water chemists measure water impurities in parts per million (ppm). For understandability, hardness ordinarily is expressed in...

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