Oct 13, 2019
TEST NOTICE - PLEASE DISREGARD
Aug 30, 2018
KCWD90 Automatic Payment Plan Application
It's New! Do you need to setup a new service or close out your current account? Click on the Open/Close Account tab and select the fillable form you need.
REMINDER: CALL 811 BEFORE YOU DIG!
The mission of KCWD90 is to provide safe and reliable drinking water to District customers at a reasonable rate.
Who We Are and Who We Serve
King County Water District #90 (KCWD90) is a Special Purpose District located in the Renton Highlands area of unincorporated King County. The District’s Water Service Area is presently bounded on the west by the City of Renton. Coal Creek Utility District (CCUD) is adjacent to the northwesterly corner of the District’s Water Service Area. To the south, the Cedar River is the boundary between the District and Cedar River Water & Sewer District (CRWSD). Other adjacent water purveyors include the City of Issaquah to the northeast and Mirrormont to the east of the District. The District shares no boundaries with either of these purveyors.
How We Operate
The District is a municipal corporation as set forth in the Revised Code of Washington (RCW) Title 57 and authorized by King County ordinances. The District is subject to Federal, State and Local regulations. Three local citizens are elected to KCWD90’s Board of Commissioners by voters living within the District's Boundaries. The Board of Commissioners establishes District water rates, sets policies, and oversees operations. The Board meets regularly on the first and third Tuesday of each month at 4:30 p.m. All meetings are open to the public. Day-to-day District administrative and operational duties are carried out by a thirteen-member staff, along with consulting engineers and counsel.
LIKE US ON FACEBOOK
Facebook is a great way for our customers to be notified of special updates, emergency outages, boil notices or other Water District related info. Simply click on the box to the left to be taken to KCWD90's Facebook page.
Frequently Asked Questions:
Why is backflow a problem?|
Backflow into a public water system can pollute or contaminate that system; potentially causing that water to become unusable or unsafe to drink. Each water supplier has the responsibility to provide water that is usable and safe to drink under all foreseeable circumstances.
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