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Supported by .5 million in state funding, the North Hollywood West Groundwater Treatment Project is a key component of Mayor Garcetti’s goal to source 50% of L. LOS ANGELES — Mayor Eric Garcetti broke ground today on the North Hollywood West Groundwater Treatment Project, a million project to clean up and restore the use of groundwater as a safe, high-quality source of drinking water in the San Fernando Valley.He was joined by Councilmembers Nury Martinez and Paul Krekorian, as well as officials from the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power and the California State Water Resources Control Board.The City Charter allows for write-in candidates for the primary election, but not for the runoff in the general election.

The organization of the mayor's office changes with administration, but is almost always governed by a chief of staff, deputy chief of staff, director of communications, and several deputy mayors. The first round of the election is called the primary election.“A local, clean and reliable water supply for the San Fernando Valley is long overdue,” said Councilmember Nury Martinez.“For too long, Valley residents have borne the environmental burdens of the city’s progress.“For too long, we haven’t been able to utilize the San Fernando Groundwater Basin because of contamination and pollution.With the North Hollywood West Groundwater Treatment Project, Los Angeles will finally be able to take full advantage of this groundwater resource.” LADWP was recently awarded a .5 million Prop.1 grant from the State Water Quality Control Board to help fund construction for the North Hollywood site and is applying for nearly 0 million more to construct three additional remediation projects in the San Fernando Valley.“The decontamination of this historic groundwater basin is a critical step in achieving our goal to reduce our dependence on imported water, so Angelenos will always have access to healthy, clean drinking water.” If clean, the San Fernando Valley Groundwater Basin is an aquifer that can provide drinking water to more than 800,000 Angelenos.

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