North Texas Municipal Water District
A Frisco man is determined to never water his yard again.
A lightning strike on a Collin County power supply caused a water station to spill more than 650,000 gallons of raw sewage into Spring Creek — a tributary of Lake Ray Hubbard.
The North Texas Municipal Water District will vote Thursday on tighter restrictions that could limit watering to once every two weeks.
Some North Texas cities are already rolling back water restrictions — just hours after getting the okay. Richardson and McKinney are the first to officially allow residents to run their sprinklers once a week.
Conserving water and following tough restrictions is part of life for people in many North Texas cities. Now, to help eliminate detrimental excesses and reward customers, one city had announced a Watering Restriction Holiday.
North Texas cities are trying to figure out how to deal with a costly side effect of the drought. Some are losing millions of dollars because of water restrictions.
Twice a month — starting today that’s how many times Frisco residents can water their lawns. The new restrictions are part of the city’s newly adopted water rules.
The second fastest-growing city in the country has revised its water restrictions due to low lake levels from Texas’ ongoing drought.
The new $310 million Lake Texoma pipeline is finally online. When fully operational it will provide 28 percent of the water in the North Texas Municipal Water District.
The Frisco City Council held off on a vote over increased water restrictions Tuesday night, after council members expressed concerns.
If you live in Plano, outdoor watering rules could become more restrictive, if current conditions stay the same.
North Texas Municipal Water District officials learned Thursday that lakes Lavon and Chapman are dangerously close to being too low for pumping water. The board still voted to extend Stage 3, twice a month watering through October.