SAN BERNARDINO: Sixth Annual San Bernardino County Water Conference Titled ‘Need Economic Growth? Just Add Water’
Sixth Annual San Bernardino County Water Conference Titled ‘Need Economic Growth? Just Add Water’ to be held August 10
Patricia Mulroy, general manager for Las Vegas Valley Water District will give keynote presentation
San Bernardino County Board of Supervisors Chair Josie Gonzales, Vice-Chairman Brad Mitzelfelt and the Building Industry Association, Baldy View Chapter will host the Sixth Annual San Bernardino County Water Conference on August 10 titled “Need Economic Growth? Just Add Water”.
Panelists will address legislative, economic and environmental impacts associated with water supply and delivery challenges and current economic conditions. Patricia Mulroy, general manager, Las Vegas Valley Water District, (LVVWD) will give the keynote presentation, highlighting infrastructure, legislation and conservation issues LVVWD has faced.
The conference will enable the public to engage with business, community and civic leaders to discuss important issues facing the region and our water supply. Attendees will also hear an update from the Countywide Vision Water Taskforce. The economic future of San Bernardino County is dependent upon business and population growth. Access to water is essential to ensuring the county remains economically competitive.
WHEN: Friday, August 10, 2012
8 a.m. to 12 p.m.
(Continental breakfast from 7 to 8 a.m.)
WHERE: Ontario DoubleTree Hotel
222 North Vineyard Avenue
COST: Tickets are $85 per individual – includes breakfast
About the San Bernardino County Water Conference
The San Bernardino County Water Conference was established in 2007 to provide a forum for multi-agency dialogue. Each year water experts, stakeholders, public officials from our county and throughout the state participate to identify regional solutions to maintaining an ample water supply. Since 2007, more than 2,200 people have come together to discuss issues such as groundwater depletion, water-quality issues, strict regulations, monumental infrastructure expenditures and few alternative sources of water.
In order for businesses and residents to continue to have access to water, and our local economy to prosper, we need to continue the discussion to meet present and future water demands.