Water System Details

Error there is more than one entry for Water System Areas.
(Geography, IRWMP, System Category, MHI2010, and DAC calculation are incorrect in database.)

County: Kings
Sys. Category:
Ownership: Public (state, federal, local)
Ownership Type: City, County, State owned
Population: 1750
Connections: 490
2010 MHI: 0,000
DAC Classification Source: Calculated

Location: Hanford

Contact Title: Office Manager
Contact: Lorrie Marti
Alt. Contact:

H2O Sys. Num.: 1610007
Water Source: GW
Active Wells Count: 7
Wells Issues?: XXXXX
Issues: The Home Garden Community Services District (HGCSD) is an unincorporated district. It provides water to approximately 1800 residents in the community. In 2007, the HGCSD began constructing an Arsenic Removal Project. The State of California has design

Potential Solutions:

  Water quality sample results for selected constituents. Values shown for water samples collected 2004-2014.
  Raw Water Delivered Water   Raw Water Delivered Water
  Max. Ave. Count Max. Ave. Count   Max. Ave. Count Max. Ave. Count
Arsenic (10 ug/L): 110.00 15.41 214 110.00 15.41 214 Flouride (2 mg/L): 1.50 0.96 8 1.50 0.96 8
DBCP (0.2 ug/L): 1.00 0.25 4 1.00 0.25 4 Perchlorate (6 ug/L): 4.00 4.00 7 4.00 4.00 7
Nitrate as NO3 (45 mg/L): 2.39 1.54 30 2.39 1.54 30 TCE (5 ug/L): 0.50 0.25 4 0.50 0.25 4
PCB (0.5ug/L): THMs (80 ug/L): 2.00 0.75 2.00 0.75
Uranium (20 pC/L):              

WW Sys. Num.:
Treatment: XXXXX
Design Flow (MGD):

Total Enforcement Actns:
Cat.1 Viol:
Cat. 2 Viol:

Total Viol:

Septic Probs?: XXXXX
Sewer Issues:
Potential Solutions: To increase and maximize water pressure throughout the system and improve the District’s ability to efficiently provide arsenic treated water for the overall community, it is essential that the District install a new well and lines. Currently, the District has two (2) wells that operate in the community. If one of these wells fails, the District would not have the capacity to treat or deliver arsenic treated water to the community. To avoid such a problem, the District would need to install a back up well. Each of the wells is over thirty (30) years old and there will be a need for their replacement in the future. Maintaining the capability of treating the existing ground water supply for high levels of arsenic is essential to the overall production of clean water to the community.
Treatment Comm: XXXXX
SelfHelp Comments: