Water restrictions & conservation

Included in this section is information about what the current water restrictions mean for you and learn how you can help conserve our water supply.

Water restrictions are in place across our whole Region. Find out what this means for you below. All residents are urged to minimise water usage at all times to preserve existing supplies. Private bore water users are also requested to reduce ...
Shower water head
Our region is in the grips of drought and we need to all work together to conserve water. We are aiming to reduce our water consumption to 200 litres/person/day. As you can see in the table below, some areas are ...
We have a four tier system of water restrictions; Low (formally known as 'permanent conservation measures') Medium level High level Extreme level. Each level is 'triggered' when a water supply falls to a certain capacity. Information on what each of the levels mean is provided ...
Installing a rainwater tank saves both water and money.  A rainwater tank provides: free water; saving money on water rates. soft water that lathers easily, saving on soap and detergent. extra water available for washing cars, watering gardens etc. additional value to the home. extra ...
Domestic greywater is wastewater from the bath, shower, basin, laundry tub and washing machine that can be used for lawn and garden irrigation, toilet flushing, cold water in the laundry and washing machine and the washing of paths, external walls ...
When using alternate sources such as rainwater, bores and greywater, you are not required to follow the guideline. If possible, please use alternative water sources before using town water. A summary of the information included in the Water Efficiency Guideline has been ...
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