The easement acquisition phase is nearing completion, therefore the District will not be open
after May 16th, 2022. We will continue to respond to your questions and concerns. Please contact us using the the form on this website or information found on the contact page.
This office may re-open in the fall during the construction phase. Please check back on the website for updates in the future.
Total cost for the Tippecanoe and Chapman Regional Sewer District project will be around $51 million, the Kosciusko County Commissioners heard Tuesday. Ken Jones, CEO with architecture and engineering firm Jones Petrie Rafinski Corp., said the project “is probably going to rank right up there with one of the largest, maybe the largest, infrastructure project that has occurred here in the county.” He said the project went forward but then was delayed a little bit in 2020 because of Covid. “But throughout that process, you helped us populate the trustees board, and coming out of 2020 they went to work head-on and didn’t waste any time.” Jones said the design was pulled together working with the board of trustees, sometimes multiple meetings in one week to make sure they were making progress. The bidding was done this year, with closing on funding following. Jones said they’re having a pre-construction meeting in the next few days.Read Original Story
WARSAW — “What a great day,” was a comment made following an emergency meeting of the Tippecanoe-Chapman Regional Sewer District Wednesday morning, Sept. 29. The meeting was called due to an offer from the USDA Rural Development of $36,609,332.23 in low interest loans and a grant for the district’s new sewer construction project. The day was not only great, but a huge and monumental occasion for the district and its rate payers and customers. “This is a very good start,” Jon Tyler, district president stated with Ken Jones, Jones Petrie Rafinski noting “It’s a milestone, that’s for sure.”Read Original Story
At this meeting, Henschen mentioned three wastewater collection system alternatives. One is a pressure sewer system, which consists of grinder pump station forcing wastewater through a pressure main network. These grinder pumps would typically be shared between adjacent property owners.Read Original Story