Thanksgiving 2017
On Call Leak
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Your Family is Our Commitment
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Committed to Preserving our Natural Resources
Your Family is Our Commitment
Explore our Conservation Tips

Our Mission

At Weaverville Community Services District, we are committed to providing safe, high quality water services to our community, while maintaining a standard of excellence in customer service and environmental conservation.

Bill Payment Options

Looking for the most convenient way to pay your bill? We offer a wide variety of payment options to our customers. Simply choose the option that best suits your needs... Learn more...

Conservation Tips

There are a number of easy ways to save water, and they all start with you. When you save water, you save money on your utility bills. Here are just a few ways... Learn more...

Recent News

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Importance of Contact Info

More times than not, our staff responds to a leak at a property to find nobody home.  When the message gets back to the office, staff contacts the customer by the phone number on their account.  This is typically when we find that the landline has been disconnected years ago and there are no other numbers associated with the account.  

Take this moment to call or email your Utility providers and give them your current contact info.  It's a simple task that will take about 1 minute and could save you thousands of dollars or better yet, keep you from cutting your Holiday vacation short.

WCSD Office (530) 623-5051

wcsd@weavervillecsd.com

 

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'tis the season

'tis the season

It IS the season. For sharing. For caring. For giving — of your time, your resources, your abilities. For sharing your table with family, friends, neighbors. This holiday season, as we reflect on the gifts we’ve been given, may we be eager to give, and eager to bestow acts of kindness on our loved ones, or even on strangers in need.

Ruth Ebenstein, an American-Israeli writer, relates a story of a Christmas Eve in 1944, a Christmas Eve that her grandmother, uncle, and mother spent in a concentration camp in Austria, on the verge of starvation. Ruth’s mother, who was only three years old, could not even leave the bed because she had no shoes to wear. Late that Christmas Eve night, Ruth’s uncle Gyuri, a young boy of 12 at the time, snuck out of the concentration camp and walked four miles to the nearest town. When he arrived in Deutsch-Wagram, he came upon a house and, knocking at the door, he begged the sleepy woman who answered for some food for his family. She whispered, “Come back tomorrow.” When Gyuri returned on Christmas day, the smiling Austrian lady gave him food, clothing, shoes, and warm woolen socks that she had knitted for his young sister.

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