There are numerous water saving measures and retrofits available for government facilities.   The water use profile often leads to short payback periods, and the facilities are usually a significant portion of a utility’s institutional sector water use.   The greatest impediment to achieving water savings in this sector is the fiscal budgets.   Even if the recommended measures are cost-effective, the facility manager usually has to submit a budget request that can only be approved for the following fiscal year.   Water saving potential is enormous, but success implementation requires a cooperative effort from everyone involved, and patience for financing to become available.

Government agencies are usually very enthusiastic about water conservation measures because they want to set a good example to the public they serve.  Many water utilities use government facilities as demonstration projects to promote water conservation and showcase water-efficient products and technologies.  The facilities often offer easy access for the public to see and use.  Unlike businesses, government entities are often willing to include and promote water conservation measures that are relatively new and unfamiliar.  These projects also lend themselves to photo opportunities with civic leaders to endorse and promote the project.

In many ways, most conservation measures in government facilities are similar to other facilities in the commercial and institutional sectors (offices, hospitals, housing, schools, etc), depending on the function of the facility.   The most common water conserving opportunities are as follows.

There are numerous water saving measures and retrofits available for government facilities.   The water use profile often leads to short payback periods, and the facilities are usually a significant portion of a utility’s institutional sector water use.   The greatest impediment to achieving water savings in this sector is the fiscal budgets.   Even if the recommended measures are cost-effective, the facility manager usually has to submit a budget request that can only be approved for the following fiscal year.   Water saving potential is enormous, but success implementation requires a cooperative effort from everyone involved, and patience for financing to become available.

Government agencies are usually very enthusiastic about water conservation measures because they want to set a good example to the public they serve.  Many water utilities use government facilities as demonstration projects to promote water conservation and showcase water-efficient products and technologies.  The facilities often offer easy access for the public to see and use.  Unlike businesses, government entities are often willing to include and promote water conservation measures that are relatively new and unfamiliar.  These projects also lend themselves to photo opportunities with civic leaders to endorse and promote the project.

In many ways, most conservation measures in government facilities are similar to other facilities in the commercial and institutional sectors (offices, hospitals, housing, schools, etc), depending on the function of the facility.   The most common water conserving opportunities are as follows.

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City Hall  •  10455 Armstrong St.  •  Fairfax, VA 22030  •   Map • ADA Policy   • Privacy Policy   • Sitemap • Copyright

Public Facilities Group (PFG) is a leading practitioner of Public-Private Partnerships (P3) for Social Infrastructure.  Our professional staff have completed 28 projects with a total development cost of $1.8 billion.   Each of these projects have been completed on or ahead of schedule and on or under budget with a lower cost than our public partners had experienced with alternative delivery models. 

We advocate the use of the New American Approach of P3 delivery for Social Infrastructure.  This approach blends tax-exempt financing with private development, operations and maintenance, to maximize public benefit and minimize public cost.  The New American Approach offers private guarantees of both cost and schedule and builds in safeguards that allow the public to secure ultimate project control whenever they desire to do so.   

Our team has significant experience in real estate development and finance.  In Public-Private Partnerships we assist the public in structuring P3 delivery and we serve as the obligated party, using 63-20 and 501(c)(3) bonds to finance and own public facilities for the public benefit.

Freedom Park, located at the intersection of SR-33 and Berkley Road is open from dawn to dusk. It offers a playground for children, picnic tables under huge ancient living oak trees and park benches for passing the time of day. There is also a stage and bathrooms.

The bathrooms are locked after dusk. If you wish to have an event at the park and would like the bathrooms made available after hours the keys are available for a refundable security deposit. Please contact the city clerk’s office at 863-984-1375 for more information.

The Polk City Fishing Pier is located at the intersection of Lakeshore Drive and Lakeshore Court. Open from dawn to dusk it offers

There are numerous water saving measures and retrofits available for government facilities.   The water use profile often leads to short payback periods, and the facilities are usually a significant portion of a utility’s institutional sector water use.   The greatest impediment to achieving water savings in this sector is the fiscal budgets.   Even if the recommended measures are cost-effective, the facility manager usually has to submit a budget request that can only be approved for the following fiscal year.   Water saving potential is enormous, but success implementation requires a cooperative effort from everyone involved, and patience for financing to become available.

Government agencies are usually very enthusiastic about water conservation measures because they want to set a good example to the public they serve.  Many water utilities use government facilities as demonstration projects to promote water conservation and showcase water-efficient products and technologies.  The facilities often offer easy access for the public to see and use.  Unlike businesses, government entities are often willing to include and promote water conservation measures that are relatively new and unfamiliar.  These projects also lend themselves to photo opportunities with civic leaders to endorse and promote the project.

In many ways, most conservation measures in government facilities are similar to other facilities in the commercial and institutional sectors (offices, hospitals, housing, schools, etc), depending on the function of the facility.   The most common water conserving opportunities are as follows.

Free viewers are required for some of the attached documents.
They can be downloaded by clicking on the icons below.

City Hall  •  10455 Armstrong St.  •  Fairfax, VA 22030  •   Map • ADA Policy   • Privacy Policy   • Sitemap • Copyright

Public Facilities Group (PFG) is a leading practitioner of Public-Private Partnerships (P3) for Social Infrastructure.  Our professional staff have completed 28 projects with a total development cost of $1.8 billion.   Each of these projects have been completed on or ahead of schedule and on or under budget with a lower cost than our public partners had experienced with alternative delivery models. 

We advocate the use of the New American Approach of P3 delivery for Social Infrastructure.  This approach blends tax-exempt financing with private development, operations and maintenance, to maximize public benefit and minimize public cost.  The New American Approach offers private guarantees of both cost and schedule and builds in safeguards that allow the public to secure ultimate project control whenever they desire to do so.   

Our team has significant experience in real estate development and finance.  In Public-Private Partnerships we assist the public in structuring P3 delivery and we serve as the obligated party, using 63-20 and 501(c)(3) bonds to finance and own public facilities for the public benefit.

There are numerous water saving measures and retrofits available for government facilities.   The water use profile often leads to short payback periods, and the facilities are usually a significant portion of a utility’s institutional sector water use.   The greatest impediment to achieving water savings in this sector is the fiscal budgets.   Even if the recommended measures are cost-effective, the facility manager usually has to submit a budget request that can only be approved for the following fiscal year.   Water saving potential is enormous, but success implementation requires a cooperative effort from everyone involved, and patience for financing to become available.

Government agencies are usually very enthusiastic about water conservation measures because they want to set a good example to the public they serve.  Many water utilities use government facilities as demonstration projects to promote water conservation and showcase water-efficient products and technologies.  The facilities often offer easy access for the public to see and use.  Unlike businesses, government entities are often willing to include and promote water conservation measures that are relatively new and unfamiliar.  These projects also lend themselves to photo opportunities with civic leaders to endorse and promote the project.

In many ways, most conservation measures in government facilities are similar to other facilities in the commercial and institutional sectors (offices, hospitals, housing, schools, etc), depending on the function of the facility.   The most common water conserving opportunities are as follows.

Free viewers are required for some of the attached documents.
They can be downloaded by clicking on the icons below.

City Hall  •  10455 Armstrong St.  •  Fairfax, VA 22030  •   Map • ADA Policy   • Privacy Policy   • Sitemap • Copyright


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