Hours extended this week for discounted rain barrels purchase

0

The Hamilton County Soil & Water Conservation District office is offering extended hours three days this week to provide residents a chance to purchase substantially discounted rain barrels while supplies last thanks to the Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program.

The rain barrels are available at 1717 Pleasant St., Suite 100, in Noblesville. The office is open 8 a.m. through 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. As part of the extended hours, the office will be open until 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 12 and Thursday, May 14 and from 8 a.m. to noonSaturday, May 16. Residents may then buy a rain barrel for $25 (payable with cash or check). The retail value of rain barrels is normally $80 or higher but available at a lower cost courtesy of the Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program. There is a limit of one rain barrel per address.

In order to qualify for this program, residents/business must do two things: 1) Provide a City of Noblesville Wastewater Utility bill that shows his/her name and address, and 2) Take one or more of the online clean water improvement pledges at www.clearchoicescleanwater.org.

“This is the third year we have partnered with the Soil & Water Conservation District to offer low cost rain barrels to Noblesville residents and businesses. Capturing rain water to use for gardening is not only good for your plants, but it also saves you money and helps to conserve drinking water … for drinking. This is just one of the many simple things we can do in our community to conserve and protect our local resources for our kids and grandkids,” said Tim Stottlemyer, Noblesville storm water coordinator.

A rain barrel collects and stores rain water that would otherwise be lost. It is designed to keep debris and insects out (including mosquitos) and saves homeowners money by allowing them to use this free water for their gardens and lawns as well as car and window washing.

The Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program’s mission is to educate the public and promote practices that help improve the quality of rain water that runs off into our streams, reservoirs, lakes, and rivers. Rain water can easily become polluted before running in to these bodies of water because of contact with pet waste, lawn fertilizers, litter, oil from leaking vehicles, and much more. The water that comes out of the faucets when we turn them on starts out as rain water, so the goal is to keep rain water as clean as possible by educating the public about easy ways to prevent water pollution.

For more information about the rain barrel program, contact the Hamilton County Soil and Water Conservation District at (317) 773-2181.


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Hours extended this week for discounted rain barrels purchase

0

The Hamilton County Soil & Water Conservation District office is offering extended hours three days this week to provide residents a chance to purchase substantially discounted rain barrels while supplies last thanks to the Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program.

The rain barrels are available at 1717 Pleasant St., Suite 100, in Noblesville. The office is open 8 a.m. through 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. As part of the extended hours, the office will be open until 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 12 and Thursday, May 14 and from 8 a.m. to noonSaturday, May 16. Residents may then buy a rain barrel for $25 (payable with cash or check). The retail value of rain barrels is normally $80 or higher but available at a lower cost courtesy of the Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program. There is a limit of one rain barrel per address.

In order to qualify for this program, residents/business must do two things: 1) Provide a City of Noblesville Wastewater Utility bill that shows his/her name and address, and 2) Take one or more of the online clean water improvement pledges at www.clearchoicescleanwater.org.

“This is the third year we have partnered with the Soil & Water Conservation District to offer low cost rain barrels to Noblesville residents and businesses. Capturing rain water to use for gardening is not only good for your plants, but it also saves you money and helps to conserve drinking water … for drinking. This is just one of the many simple things we can do in our community to conserve and protect our local resources for our kids and grandkids,” said Tim Stottlemyer, Noblesville storm water coordinator.

A rain barrel collects and stores rain water that would otherwise be lost. It is designed to keep debris and insects out (including mosquitos) and saves homeowners money by allowing them to use this free water for their gardens and lawns as well as car and window washing.

The Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program’s mission is to educate the public and promote practices that help improve the quality of rain water that runs off into our streams, reservoirs, lakes, and rivers. Rain water can easily become polluted before running in to these bodies of water because of contact with pet waste, lawn fertilizers, litter, oil from leaking vehicles, and much more. The water that comes out of the faucets when we turn them on starts out as rain water, so the goal is to keep rain water as clean as possible by educating the public about easy ways to prevent water pollution.

For more information about the rain barrel program, contact the Hamilton County Soil and Water Conservation District at (317) 773-2181.


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Stay CURRENT with our daily newsletter (M-F) and breaking news alerts delivered to your inbox for free!

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By submitting this form, you are consenting to receive marketing emails from: Current Publishing, 30 S. Range Line Road, Carmel, IN, 46032, https://www.youarecurrent.com. You can revoke your consent to receive emails at any time by using the SafeUnsubscribe® link, found at the bottom of every email. Emails are serviced by Constant Contact
Share.

Hours extended this week for discounted rain barrels purchase

0

The Hamilton County Soil & Water Conservation District office is offering extended hours three days this week to provide residents a chance to purchase substantially discounted rain barrels while supplies last thanks to the Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program.

The rain barrels are available at 1717 Pleasant St., Suite 100, in Noblesville. The office is open 8 a.m. through 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. As part of the extended hours, the office will be open until 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 12 and Thursday, May 14 and from 8 a.m. to noonSaturday, May 16. Residents may then buy a rain barrel for $25 (payable with cash or check). The retail value of rain barrels is normally $80 or higher but available at a lower cost courtesy of the Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program. There is a limit of one rain barrel per address.

In order to qualify for this program, residents/business must do two things: 1) Provide a City of Noblesville Wastewater Utility bill that shows his/her name and address, and 2) Take one or more of the online clean water improvement pledges at www.clearchoicescleanwater.org.

“This is the third year we have partnered with the Soil & Water Conservation District to offer low cost rain barrels to Noblesville residents and businesses. Capturing rain water to use for gardening is not only good for your plants, but it also saves you money and helps to conserve drinking water … for drinking. This is just one of the many simple things we can do in our community to conserve and protect our local resources for our kids and grandkids,” said Tim Stottlemyer, Noblesville storm water coordinator.

A rain barrel collects and stores rain water that would otherwise be lost. It is designed to keep debris and insects out (including mosquitos) and saves homeowners money by allowing them to use this free water for their gardens and lawns as well as car and window washing.

The Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program’s mission is to educate the public and promote practices that help improve the quality of rain water that runs off into our streams, reservoirs, lakes, and rivers. Rain water can easily become polluted before running in to these bodies of water because of contact with pet waste, lawn fertilizers, litter, oil from leaking vehicles, and much more. The water that comes out of the faucets when we turn them on starts out as rain water, so the goal is to keep rain water as clean as possible by educating the public about easy ways to prevent water pollution.

For more information about the rain barrel program, contact the Hamilton County Soil and Water Conservation District at (317) 773-2181.


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Stay CURRENT with our daily newsletter (M-F) and breaking news alerts delivered to your inbox for free!

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By submitting this form, you are consenting to receive marketing emails from: Current Publishing, 30 S. Range Line Road, Carmel, IN, 46032, https://www.youarecurrent.com. You can revoke your consent to receive emails at any time by using the SafeUnsubscribe® link, found at the bottom of every email. Emails are serviced by Constant Contact
Share.

Hours extended this week for discounted rain barrels purchase

0

The Hamilton County Soil & Water Conservation District office is offering extended hours three days this week to provide residents a chance to purchase substantially discounted rain barrels while supplies last thanks to the Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program.

The rain barrels are available at 1717 Pleasant St., Suite 100, in Noblesville. The office is open 8 a.m. through 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. As part of the extended hours, the office will be open until 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 12 and Thursday, May 14 and from 8 a.m. to noonSaturday, May 16. Residents may then buy a rain barrel for $25 (payable with cash or check). The retail value of rain barrels is normally $80 or higher but available at a lower cost courtesy of the Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program. There is a limit of one rain barrel per address.

In order to qualify for this program, residents/business must do two things: 1) Provide a City of Noblesville Wastewater Utility bill that shows his/her name and address, and 2) Take one or more of the online clean water improvement pledges at www.clearchoicescleanwater.org.

“This is the third year we have partnered with the Soil & Water Conservation District to offer low cost rain barrels to Noblesville residents and businesses. Capturing rain water to use for gardening is not only good for your plants, but it also saves you money and helps to conserve drinking water … for drinking. This is just one of the many simple things we can do in our community to conserve and protect our local resources for our kids and grandkids,” said Tim Stottlemyer, Noblesville storm water coordinator.

A rain barrel collects and stores rain water that would otherwise be lost. It is designed to keep debris and insects out (including mosquitos) and saves homeowners money by allowing them to use this free water for their gardens and lawns as well as car and window washing.

The Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program’s mission is to educate the public and promote practices that help improve the quality of rain water that runs off into our streams, reservoirs, lakes, and rivers. Rain water can easily become polluted before running in to these bodies of water because of contact with pet waste, lawn fertilizers, litter, oil from leaking vehicles, and much more. The water that comes out of the faucets when we turn them on starts out as rain water, so the goal is to keep rain water as clean as possible by educating the public about easy ways to prevent water pollution.

For more information about the rain barrel program, contact the Hamilton County Soil and Water Conservation District at (317) 773-2181.


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Stay CURRENT with our daily newsletter (M-F) and breaking news alerts delivered to your inbox for free!

Select list(s) to subscribe to



By submitting this form, you are consenting to receive marketing emails from: Current Publishing, 30 S. Range Line Road, Carmel, IN, 46032, https://www.youarecurrent.com. You can revoke your consent to receive emails at any time by using the SafeUnsubscribe® link, found at the bottom of every email. Emails are serviced by Constant Contact
Share.

Hours extended this week for discounted rain barrels purchase

0

The Hamilton County Soil & Water Conservation District office is offering extended hours three days this week to provide residents a chance to purchase substantially discounted rain barrels while supplies last thanks to the Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program.

The rain barrels are available at 1717 Pleasant St., Suite 100, in Noblesville. The office is open 8 a.m. through 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. As part of the extended hours, the office will be open until 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 12 and Thursday, May 14 and from 8 a.m. to noonSaturday, May 16. Residents may then buy a rain barrel for $25 (payable with cash or check). The retail value of rain barrels is normally $80 or higher but available at a lower cost courtesy of the Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program. There is a limit of one rain barrel per address.

In order to qualify for this program, residents/business must do two things: 1) Provide a City of Noblesville Wastewater Utility bill that shows his/her name and address, and 2) Take one or more of the online clean water improvement pledges at www.clearchoicescleanwater.org.

“This is the third year we have partnered with the Soil & Water Conservation District to offer low cost rain barrels to Noblesville residents and businesses. Capturing rain water to use for gardening is not only good for your plants, but it also saves you money and helps to conserve drinking water … for drinking. This is just one of the many simple things we can do in our community to conserve and protect our local resources for our kids and grandkids,” said Tim Stottlemyer, Noblesville storm water coordinator.

A rain barrel collects and stores rain water that would otherwise be lost. It is designed to keep debris and insects out (including mosquitos) and saves homeowners money by allowing them to use this free water for their gardens and lawns as well as car and window washing.

The Noblesville Clean Storm Water Program’s mission is to educate the public and promote practices that help improve the quality of rain water that runs off into our streams, reservoirs, lakes, and rivers. Rain water can easily become polluted before running in to these bodies of water because of contact with pet waste, lawn fertilizers, litter, oil from leaking vehicles, and much more. The water that comes out of the faucets when we turn them on starts out as rain water, so the goal is to keep rain water as clean as possible by educating the public about easy ways to prevent water pollution.

For more information about the rain barrel program, contact the Hamilton County Soil and Water Conservation District at (317) 773-2181.


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Stay CURRENT with our daily newsletter (M-F) and breaking news alerts delivered to your inbox for free!

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By submitting this form, you are consenting to receive marketing emails from: Current Publishing, 30 S. Range Line Road, Carmel, IN, 46032, https://www.youarecurrent.com. You can revoke your consent to receive emails at any time by using the SafeUnsubscribe® link, found at the bottom of every email. Emails are serviced by Constant Contact
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