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The New Temescal Valley Water District

New Name. Same Great Water.

Nestled in the foothills of the Cleveland National Forest is Temescal Valley Water District, the local purveyor of potable and reclaimed water for residents within the Temescal Valley area. TVWD also provides wastewater collection, treatment and disposal for the Temescal Valley residents, including the Butterfield Estates and California Meadows communities.

Temescal Valley Water District obtains its water from the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California, who imports it from Northern California. The water is then treated at the Henry J. Mills Water Filtration Plant in Riverside, CA. This water is commonly called “State Project Water” and is one of the highest quality sources of water in the State.

Since it was originally formed as the Lee Lake Water District in 1965, many changes have taken place in the Temescal Valley and in the Water District itself. What was once land farmed for citrus crops is now home to numerous residential communities, businesses and industrial parks. However, the one constant over this period of time has been the local Water District and its commitment to provide personal, reliable and efficient service to its customers.

District Calendar

Meter read date
8:30 AM
Board Meeting
Meetings are open to the public.
22646 Temescal Canyon Road Temescal Valley, CA 92883
8:30 AM
Board Meeting
Meetings are open to the public.
22646 Temescal Canyon Road Temescal Valley, CA 92883
Meter read date


Water District News

Temescal Valley Water District

Update on water color

Water color
July 22, 2015 12:00:00 PM

On Wednesday, July 22, 2015 at approximately 10:30 am we were notified by our water supplier Western Municipal Water District that a power failure occurred at Reach F (our takeout structure, controlled by Western). This power failure caused the valve that feeds our system to open wide and push high velocity water into our large diameter pipeline. This increased velocity pushed sediments into the system that were lying on the bottom of the pipelines. It is normal for pipelines to have sediments and once we were informed we flushed hydrants throughout the District to get as much of the sediment out of the lines as possible. At no time was the water unsafe to drink. 

The Drought Continues


After four consecutive years of drought, Governor Brown issued an Executive Order April 1, 2015, to address this serious situation, implementing a new water saving mandate of a 25 percent reduction in urban water usage statewide.

Related Documents: DroughtNewsletter_7-1-2015.pdf

Stage II - Water Alert


Section 39 District Water Conservation Program
Resolution No. R-15-04 Modifying Rules & Regulations

Related Documents: R-15-04 Rules and Regulations ADOPTED 5-26-15.pdf


Emergency Regulations

California Drought Intensifies
LLWD Drought Restrictions

Related Documents: Drought Alert Newsletter.pdf

Lee Lake Water District Wants To Help You...

Save Water and Cash!

25 FREE Sprinkler Water-Efficient Sprinkler Nozzles

Related Documents: Free Sprinkler Nozzles.pdf

Pressure Problems

Who is responsible?

When it comes to water damage to your property, who is responsible?

Related Documents: water damage newsletter 2013.pdf


Meeting the water and wastewater service needs of the Temescal Valley since 1965

Temescal Valley Water District Login