When is the water coming in?
In March, it’s expected that the Arizona state legislature will consider a bill that would create a system of water and sewer lines to carry water from the Arizona desert to the Phoenix metro area.
The system would be similar to a network that connects Arizona’s central cities to Phoenix and Tucson, and would provide water, sewage and other services for at least 200,000 residents.
But there are many hurdles before the bill can become law, including a legal challenge from local residents who say it could threaten their drinking water supply and harm tourism.
The bill has the support of the Arizona Republican Party and is expected to pass by the Legislature on Monday, and Gov.
Doug Ducey is expected at a press conference later on Monday to announce the creation of a statewide task force to explore ways to mitigate the impacts of the water system.
The task force will be led by the state’s Department of Environmental Quality, which will also oversee a program that would provide $3 billion to assist communities to install more efficient water and wastewater treatment facilities.
The bill would also require the EPA to create a $2 billion pilot program to study ways to improve water and sewage treatment in communities along the Rio Grande Valley.
The effort comes at a time when the EPA is facing a number of lawsuits and regulatory issues related to the water and waste systems that are already in place in the state.
The EPA says it has more than 1,000 water and sanitary systems in place across the country, but it says it is limited in how many can be operational at any given time.
The EPA estimates there are about 200 water and sanitation systems in Arizona, and the agency estimates about 1.5 million people are served by water and other utility services in Arizona.
The state estimates that roughly one-third of its water and municipal sewer systems are not operating.
The state of Arizona has been working to expand its water distribution system, with some estimates projecting it will add another 20 million gallons of water to the state every day by the year 2020.
But the cost of that expansion is estimated at $200 million per year, or roughly $5 per person, according to the American Water Works Association.
The Arizona Water Department said it would begin providing water to people who rely on the water systems by mid-November.
The department is offering free water and showers to customers who sign up for its mobile water and hot water service, which operates 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
The service also allows people to buy bottled water and pay with cash.
The water department said people can also pay with debit cards at water and food banks.
The city of Phoenix said it is also expanding its water delivery system, which includes offering free showers and showers at many businesses, including the Phoenix Zoo, the Rose Bowl, the Grand Canyon Zoo and other local events.
In addition, the city is offering discounted prices on all of its residential water bills, including water bills for residents of the Phoenix, Tucson, Scottsdale and Las Vegas metro areas.
The city also is offering discounts to people with disabilities and low-income families.
“The goal is to help Arizona residents and businesses get more water,” said Dan DeBartolo, Phoenix’s director of water operations, in a statement.
“We are doing this because we want to be sure everyone in the metro area has access to safe, reliable and affordable water.
People in Phoenix, Phoenix-area and all of Arizona should be able to drink their water from our system.”
The bill is expected have wide support in the Legislature, and Duceys administration has said he will sign it into law.
But the legislation faces some opposition from Arizona Republican Gov.
Jan Brewer, who says she doesn’t want to impose new restrictions on Arizona water and wants to move forward with the existing water infrastructure.
The governor has called the bill “an unnecessary intrusion on our water supply,” and she has argued that the system already is working, and that Arizona can handle the additional cost of water infrastructure upgrades without harming tourism.
“We’ve seen in other places where we have taken the lead in putting in systems and putting in water lines, and we’ve seen a tremendous amount of success, and I don’t see this bill doing that,” Brewer said last week, according the Arizona Republic.
“I think it’s a waste of time.
This is going to be an unnecessary intrusion into our water supplies, and it’s not helping anybody.”
In Arizona, residents can purchase water from an underground well that can be accessed at local water meters.
Water is delivered by underground pipes that are connected to a main sewer line that then passes through a wastewater treatment plant.
The waste water is collected in a landfill.
The water is typically delivered through a system that connects to an underground system that also carries water from a well in a desert.
The Department of Environment and Natural Resources regulates the water in the system, and some Arizona communities have a water-supply management system, but not many.
In Phoenix, about 1,300