A message about coronavirus (COVID-19)
COVID-19 is a respiratory illness, like the flu, which is spread person to person—there is no indication that transmission can occur via drinking water supplies.
Southern Nevada’s drinking water is treated using a combination of ozonation, filtration and chlorination, which are on the leading edge of water treatment processes and effective at removing contaminants from water. To ensure your water meets or surpasses drinking water standards, we also monitor water quality around the valley 24 hours a day, 365 days a year.
The Water Authority does not anticipate any current scenario that would interrupt water availability to our community. Get answers to frequently asked questions.
We are committed to ensuring your water quality, reliability and security because we know you depend upon it every day.
Information about COVID-19 prevention and treatment can be found at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s website.
We're helping researchers around the world learn more about the presence of coronavirus in communities. The research we're conducting confirms that genetic markers of COVID-19 can be detected in wastewater before the water is treated, but are removed during the treatment process.
Water Authority cancels 2020 WaterSmart Innovations Conference and Exposition
The Southern Nevada Water Authority has announced the cancellation of the 2020 WaterSmart Innovations Conference and Exposition (WSI), originally scheduled for Sept. 30-Oct. 1 in Las Vegas.
Instead, a series of webinars will be offered this fall. More details will be made available in coming months.
For more information, visit WaterSmartInnovations.com.
Pool cover rebate discontinued
Beginning June 1, 2020, the Southern Nevada Water Authority is no longer offering rebates on pool cover purchases.
The rebate program was established 15 years ago to increase community awareness about the water-saving benefits of pool covers. The program incentivized purchase of more than 45,000 pool covers, saving an estimated 5.6 billion gallons of water in Southern Nevada.
Incentive programs are designed to stimulate adoption of products in the mainstream market. Having achieved its primary goal of increasing the number of pool owners capitalizing on the water and energy savings provided by covers, the program met its objective.
We encourage pool owners to continue to use covers as a cost-effective way to save water and energy.
Find plants for your landscape
Are you looking for the perfect plant for your landscape?
Whether you're converting your grass to a new water-smart landscape or simply looking to add some color to an existing one, we've got the plant for you!
Attend our new online landscape class!Join our "Basics of a Water Smart Landscape" class from the comfort of your own home on Saturday, Aug. 1 at 10 a.m. and learn about landscape design, plants, and key irrigation components.
Keep your yard healthy in summer months
Get helpful landscaping tips to get your plants, trees, and shrubs through the warm summer months.
Be a founder of Southern Nevada's future
Business leaders: be a founder of Southern Nevada's future and conserve water with our Water Efficient Technologies and Water Smart Landscapes Rebate programs.
Take your business to the next level
Upgrade to water-smart landscaping and water-efficient fixtures and devices. You'll receive rebates and a healthy return on your investment for your business through water savings.
Track down water leaks
Leaks are a nuisance and a significant source of water waste. Learn how to find them around your home.
Find a landscaper
Looking to make your yard even more beautiful and water-efficient? See how a Water Smart Contractor program participant can take your landscape to the next level.
Sprinkler and drip irrigation
Whether you have sprinklers or drip irrigation—or both—it’s important to know the difference between them.
The Low Lake Level Pumping Station and our drinking water supply
Working together with a third drinking water intake, the pumping station will help ensure our community's access to water at Lake Mead—our primary water supply—even if lake levels continue to decline due to drought.