A small Texas water system that has been trying to make money off reclaimed water has come up with a clever idea to make the cash flow even more profitable.
The Alamo Water District has been turning water from reclaimed water into useable water for years, but this year the district has been getting more attention because it’s the first in the nation to be able to sell reclaimed water for water for use.
The district has purchased and stored nearly 7 million acre feet of reclaimed water, which is equivalent to roughly 15,000 times the volume of all the water that is used by the Alamo.
The district has paid off a loan to purchase water from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, and it has used the reclaimed water in a series of projects to help make money.
The water district uses the reclaimed groundwater for landscaping, to clean and treat irrigation wells, to improve drainage and to increase the supply of drinking water for residents in the city of Alamo, according to Alamo’s website.
The reclaimed water also makes a natural source of drinking hot water for customers in the Alameda County area, where the water is also used as an irrigation water supply, the Alaminas website says.
The District also is looking to sell water back to its customers, so it can pay off its loan.
The sale would be made through the Alavana Water Company, a subsidiary of Alaminans Water Company.
The company was founded in 2017, and is owned by the family of former Alamo Mayor Mike Vazquez.
The Water District is paying off a $1 million loan from the Corps of Engraving and Printing, and hopes to be fully repaid in four years.
The water district plans to continue to use the reclaimed ground water, so the water district can continue to make payments on its loan, the website says.
“We think this is the future of Alavans water,” said Dan Baxley, an engineer who runs the Alaval Water Treatment Plant in Alamo and helped design the Alava Water district.
“We think we have to do this because we can.”
The Alava project, which was built in the late 1970s, is a natural extension of the city’s efforts to find and buy reclaimed water.
Since the water system was founded, the city has used reclaimed water from surrounding cities and other sources, including reclaimed water that was mined from the Colorado River.
The process of using reclaimed groundwater is similar to that of extracting natural gas from oil and coal, but there are some differences.
The process involves drilling a hole in the ground to allow the natural gas to escape, which releases methane gas.
Methane is a greenhouse gas that can be released into the atmosphere, warming the planet.
It can also cause climate change, as it contributes to warming of the oceans, which can contribute to acidification of the water.