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- 2021.02.17 JEA Announces New Leadership Team
- 2021.03.11 JEA Receives First Place Safety Award from Florida Municipal Electric Association
- 2021.06.15 JEA Names Theodore B. Phillips Chief Financial Officer
- 2021.07.13 JEA Announces New COO and VP of Financial Services
- 2021.08.17 JEA Builds Out Leadership Team with Hiring of Chief External Affairs Officer
- 2021.09.15 JEA Names New Chief Information Officer, VP of Technical Services
- 2021.09.30 Ricky Erixton, JEA Vice President of Electric Systems, Named to SERC Reliability Board of Directors
- 2021.09.30 Ricardo “Rick” Morales III Appointed to JEA Board of Directors
- 2021.11.03 JEA Receives Statewide Recognition for Programs that Build Community
- 2022.01.06 JEA Names its First Director of Diversity, Equity & Inclusion
- 2022.01.07 JEA Reducing Carbon Emissions with Closure of Plant Scherer Coal-fired Unit
- 2022.01.17 Statement on Holiday Road Sewer Overflow
- 2022.01.27 JEA Names Mark Stultz Vice President, Communications
- 2022.02.11 JEA Honored as Outstanding Utility by Florida Urban Forestry Council
- 2022.04.08 Steven Selders Promoted to JEA Vice President, Application Delivery and Enterprise Architecture
- 2022.04.26 JEA Managing Director & CEO Jay Stowe, Appointed to Electricity Subsector Coordinating Council
- 2022.06.01 JEA Partnering with Customers to be Ready for 2022 Hurricane Season
- 2022.06.08 JEA Announces Next Generation of Customer Experience Delivery
- 2022.06.13 JEA Presents Environmental Stewardship Award to Evoqua Water Technologies
- 2022.07.26 JEA to Suspend Electric, Water Disconnections During Peak of Summer Heat
- 2022.08.27 Precautionary Boil Water Advisory Remains in Effect for Sandalwood Area as JEA Continues Testing
- 2022.08.28 JEA Lifts Boil Water Advisory for Sandalwood Area
- 2022.09.26 JEA Prepares for Hurricane Ian, Response Procedures in Place
- 2022.09.27 JEA Prepared to Respond to Hurricane Ian Impacts
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Commercial Reclaimed Water
JEA’s commercial reclaimed water service, which is easily identified by purple piping, is currently limited to new commercial and residential developments. It helps if these developments are located near JEA water reclamation facilities and public access reclaimed water transmission systems. If not, customers must pay to lay the pipes to these facilities. Reclaimed water is limited to new developments because it would be too costly to go back and lay reclaimed water pipes throughout JEA’s service territory.
View our Reclaimed Water Distribution Map
View Rules and Regulations for Water, Sewer and Reclaimed Water Services
Benefits of Commercial Reclaimed Water
- Reclaimed water - or highly treated wastewater is less expensive than potable water (drinking water) for holders of Consumptive Use Permits - up to 10 times cheaper.
- It’s not subject to watering restrictions, making it an attractive irrigation choice. Reclaimed reduces the need for developing new sources of water for non-potable uses. And that means decreased regulatory agency interaction for water use permitting.
- Reduces the amount of water withdrawn from the Floridan aquifer.
- Reclaimed water is environmentally friendly. It reduces the discharge of treated wastewater into the St. Johns River.
Commercial Reclaimed Eligibility Requirements
- Reclaimed water will replace groundwater withdrawals permitted in a Consumptive Use Permit (CUP) issued by the St. Johns River Water Management District, or, potable water from JEA.
- Intended service location must be near, or, adjacent to JEA's reclaimed water transmission system in JEA’s service territory, or, the customer must be willing to pay the cost of construction of pipelines to serve the location.
- Some regions of JEA's reclaimed water system in Duval and Nassau Counties are low pressure delivery system (approximately 40 psi). This means the customer must have the means to store and re-pump as necessary to meet pressure needs, such as a pond, or, a holding tank.
- Customer's intended uses and distribution system downstream of the meter must be in compliance with Chapter 62-610, Part III, Florida Administrative Code and local building codes.
Limitations of Using Reclaimed Water
- Use of reclaimed water shall be limited to irrigation of residential lawns, golf courses, common areas, landscaped areas, highway medians, rights-of-way, cooling towers, and other uses specifically approved by JEA and allowed under Chapter 62-610, Florida Administrative Code (FAC).
- Reclaimed water shall not be used inside any residential dwelling, or to fill swimming pools, hot tubs, spas, wading pools or other open waters where human contact or immersion may occur. Except when permitted to fill a storage pond and meets the advisory sign specification set forth in Part A-4.05 of JEA’s Water, Sewer, and Reclaimed Water Rules and Regulations.
- Reclaimed water shall not be applied to areas within 100 feet of any public outdoor eating, drinking, or bathing facility, unless aerosol formation is minimized.
- Reclaimed water shall not be applied to impervious surfaces that allow drainage to surface waters (e.g. sprinklers spraying into a roadway or parking lot).
Need more information? Give us a call at (904) 665-6000.
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