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Project History

A chronology of the project highlights is outlined below:

May 2011

Sewer construction work to begin on Contract Areas 3 and 8.

October 2010

Pumping station on Janet Avenue is completed.

The Ontario Municipal Board issued its decision to increase the Township's funding limit to pay for the project.

April 28, 2010

King Township Council approved the connection by-law on April 28, 2010.

November 2009

Construction on the Nobleton pumping station and water pollution control plant is completed.

September 2009

Township Council votes to proceed with the installation of sanitary sewers in most of the Village of Nobleton (the two-year time of travel area around the municipal drinking water wells, as well as commercial areas along Highway 27).

August 2009

Township Council receives a further updated Nobleton Sanitary Sewer Financial Analysis prepared by C.N. Watson and Associates.

June 2009

Second public meeting/open house held to discuss sanitary sewer system construction.

June 2008

Public meeting/open house held to discuss sanitary sewer system construction.

May 2008

Construction begins in Nobleton pumping station and water pollution control plant.

November 2007

Township Council receives an updated Nobleton Sanitary Sewer Financial Analysis, prepared by C.N. Watson and Associates.

September 2007

Township Council approves an agreement with Slokker Canada Limited to construct a sewage treatment plant, pumping station and connecting forcemain, and to make a $1.2 million contribution towards the cost of a collection system for the Village.

October 1995

Class Environmental Assessment process begins for sewage servicing in Nobleton.

May 1995

Council adopts a work program to develop a Community Plan for Nobleton.

September 1994

SCS concludes the need for alternative means of sewage servicing be considered for Nobleton.

June 1994

Township initiates Settlement Capability Study (SCS) for Nobleton to assess the present sewage servicing options.

November 1993

Township of King Council requests that York Region undertake an Environmental Assessment to determine alternative sewage service and treatment options.