Our Mission

Our goal at Pace Water System is to provide the franchise area, and its members, with water, wastewater treatment and other public services outlined in the Articles of Incorporation and the Bylaws.  Expansion and upgrading of services will be undertaken, as required, to satisfy the growing needs of the community.

Bill Payment Options

Looking for the most convenient way to pay your bill? We offer a wide variety of payment options to our customers. Simply choose the option that best suits your needs... Learn more...

Conservation Tips

There are a number of easy ways to save water, and they all start with you. When you save water, you save money on your utility bills. Here are just a few ways... Learn more...

Recent News View All »

Conditional Use 2018-CU-015

July 31, 2018

Some property owners west of Woodbine Road may have recently received a letter from Santa Rosa County Development Services regarding a Conditional Use (CU) application.  Santa Rosa County’s Land Development Code (LDC) requires any utility usage of a property to apply for a CU.  This CU is for the construction of percolation ponds or rapid infiltration basins (RIBs) and sprayfields to dispose of highly treated public access reclaim water when it is not being used for irrigation purposes in the surrounding areas (see attachment).

As Pace grows, we have to continually expand our disposal options.  PWS’s existing wastewater plant is located on the southern end of Woodbine Road.  The...

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Plastic, plastic, everywhere

Plastic, plastic, everywhere

September 01, 2018

The production of plastic has grown 8 percent a year for decades, much more than any other manufactured material, because plastic is just so useful. We use it for packaging (43%) and construction (20%); we have plastic in our clothes, our cars, our computers.

Plastic really is everywhere.

“Roland Geyer, an industrial ecologist at the University of California, Santa Barbara, says no one had tallied how much plastic people have manufactured since its invention. When he did it, he was shocked at what he found. 'Eight point three billion metric tons of plastics produced so far. That's just really a staggering amount.' He did some calculations to understand that number. 'And it turned out that it can cover an area the size of Argentina,' he says, 'which is the eighth-largest country in the world.' 

'Ankle deep.'"NPR

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