The Mission Statement of the Public Works Department is provide the highest quality of service possible to all citizen/customers by utilizing our budgeted funds in an innovative, responsible manner. To enable the City of Greenville to grow and recognize its leadership position in the Delta, foster an atmosphere of teamwork where the individual worth of each employee is recognized, harmony exists, and we represent the City and Council in a positive manner.
Manage the infrastructure of the City through the six(6) divisions of Public Works, Street/Drainage, Building/Grounds, Sanitation, Water, Sewer, Wastewater.
Through the Street/Drainage division, maintain and repair the inventory of streets, drainage structures, and sidewalks.
Through the Building/Grounds Division, maintain and improve the green spaces, urban forest and city buildings.
Through the Sanitation Division, manage the solid waste generated in our city and promote the three R’s, Reduce, Reuse, Recycle.
Through the Water Maintenance Division, maintain the inventory of water lines, valves, fire hydrants, water wells, and storage tanks to ensure a continuous, safe supply of drinking water that meets all federal standards.
Through the Sewer Maintenance Division, maintain the inventory of sewer lines, pumps, lift stations, manholes to safely and reliably remove waste water from all customers property and convey it to the Wastewater Treatment Plant.
Through the Waste Water Treatment Plant, treat all waste water conveyed to it to a standard that meets or exceeds those set forth in our Federal Discharge Permit.
City of Greenville EPA Sewer Rehab Program
- 1st Quarterly Report (Revised)
- 2nd Quarterly Report (Revised)
- 1st Semi-Annual Report
- 3rd Quarterly Report (Revised)
- 4th Quarterly Report (Revised)
- 2nd Semi-Annual Report
- 5th Quarterly Report (Revised)
- 6th Quarterly Report (Revised)
- 1st Annual / 3rd Semi-Annual / 7th Quarterly Report
- 8th Quarterly Report
- 4th Semi-Annual / 9th Quarterly Report
- 10th Quarterly Report
- 2nd Annual / 5th Semi-Annual / 11th Quarterly
- 12th Quarterly Report
- 6th Semi-Annual / 13th Quarterly Report
- 14th Quarterly Report
- 3rd Annual / 7th Semi-Annual / 15th Quarterly Report.pdf
- 16th Quarterly Report
- 8th Semi-Annual / 17th Quarterly Report
- 18th Quarterly Report
- 19th Quarterly Report
- 4th Annual / 9th Semi-Annual / 19th Quarterly Report
- 20th Quarterly Report
- 10th Semi-Annual / 21th Quarterly Report
- 22nd Quarterly Report
- 5th Annual / 11th Semi-Annual / 23rd Quarterly Report
- 24th Quarterly Report
- 12th Semi-Annual / 25th Quarterly Report
- 26th Quarterly Report
- 6th Annual / 13th Semi-Annual / 27th Quarterly Report
- 28th Quarterly Report
- ERP EMERGENCY RESPONSE PLAN (ERP)
- Sewer Overflow Response Plan (SORP)
- Corrosion Control Program.pdf
- Sewer Mapping Program
- Gravity Sewer System Operations & Maintenance Program
- Pump Station Operations & Preventive Maintenance Program
- FOG Control Program
- Information Management System (IMS) Program-001
- Legal Support Program
- Financial & Cost Analysis Program (FCAP)
- Sewer System Evaluation / Remediation Work Plan (Update & Addendum 1)
- Group 1 Mini-System Sewer Evaluation Report & Rehabilitation Plans, City of Greenville, MS 7-31-19
- Group 2 Mini-System Sewer Evaluation Report & Rehabilitation Plans
- Group 3 Mini System Flow monitoring report 1-2020
- 5 Year Plan (Amended 3-6-2020)
- Administrative Order No. CWA-04-2020-0303
- Interim Corrective Action Plan (ICAP) (Revision No. 2)
- Revised ICAP Schedule
- December 2019 / January 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- February 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- March 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- April 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- May 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- June 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- July 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- August 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- September 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- October 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- November 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- December 2020 Monthly Progress Report
- January 2021 Monthly Progress Report
- February 2021 Monthly Progress Report
- March 2021 Monthly Progress Report
- April 2021 Monthly Progress Report
- May 2021 Monthly Progress Report
- June 2021 Monthly Progress Report
- July 2021 Monthly Progress Report
- August 2021 Monthly Progress Report
- Administrative Order No. CWA-04-2021-0321
- September and October 2021 Monthly Progress Report
- Temporary Treatment Plan
- November 2021 Monthly Progress Report
- December 2021 Monthly Progress Report
- Feasibility Study – Groundwater Control Plan
- January 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- February 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- March 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- April 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- Administrative Order No. CWA-04-2022-0311
- May 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- June 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- July 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- August 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- September 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- October 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- November 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- December 2022 Monthly Progress Report
- January 2023 Monthly Progress Report
- February 2023 Monthly Progress Report
- March 2023 Monthly Progress Report
- April 2023 Monthly Progress Report
- May 2023 Monthly Progress Report
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2022-11-22
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2022-12-08
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2022-12-15
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2022-12-22
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2022-12-29
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-01-05
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-01-12
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-01-19
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-01-26
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-02-02
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-02-09
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-02-16
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-03-02
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-03-09
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-03-16
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-03-23
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-03-30
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-04-06
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-04-13
- WWTP Effluent Result Report 2023-04-20
If you would like to receive email notices of future EPA Deliverables, please contact Nikki Landrum at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 662.378.1534.
- The U.S. has the most pounds of trash per person per day (4.6 lbs of trash per person, 1.5 lbs of recycled materials per person)
- Recycling 1 ton of mixed paper saves the energy equivalent of 185 gallons of gasoline.
- The estimated 2.6 billion holiday cards sold each year in the U.S. could fill a football field 10 stories high.
- To produce each week’s Sunday newspapers, 500,000 trees must be cut down.
- The amount of wood and paper we throw away each year is enough to heat 50,000,000 homes for 20 years
- Each ton (2,000 pounds) of recycled paper can save 17 trees, 380 gallons of oil, three cubic yards of landfill space, 4,000 kilowatts of energy, and 7,000 gallons of water. This represents a 64% energy savings, a 58% water savings and a 60 pounds less of air pollution.
- Want to know more?
Where to Recycle
Three drop-off locations are accessible 24 hours a day. View recycling location maps for directions:
- 1716 Dr Martin Luther King Jr Blvd (Taco Bell parking lot)
- 3001 U.S. 82 (K-Mart parking lot)
- 738 Washington Ave (next to Farmer’s Market)
What to Recycle
We need your help! In order to make this recycling program a success, we need people to recycle any and all types of paper. “Paper” is a huge category and includes:
- Cardboard (Flatten all cardboard boxes to save space in the bin.)
- Paper cups
- Pizza boxes
- Cereal boxes
- Copy paper
- Old newspapers
- Shredded paper
- Any other paper or cardboard product
Questions: Call the Action Line
Tips for Living Green
- GREENVILLE COMES CLEAN…AND GREEN!
- RECYCLE ALL PAPER It only takes a moment or two to put paper, cardboard, magazines, and newspapers in the trunk of your car to drop off at recycling bins around town. All paper/cardboard items may be taken to one of our 3 collection sites: Hwy 1 south, near Kroger’s and Taco Bell; Hwy 82, K-Mart Parking lot; Farmer’s Market, downtown. Get in the habit now of gathering all paper/cardboard trash, and taking it to a paper collection bin!
- RETHINK BOTTLED WATER Nearly 90% of plastic water bottles are not recycled, instead taking thousands of years to decompose. Buy a reusable container and fill it with tap water, a great choice for the environment, your wallet, and possibly your health. The EPA’s standards for tap water are more stringent than the FDA’s standards for bottled water.
- SAY NO TO STYROFOAM! Invest in a reusable coffee cup, which not only cuts down on waste, but also keeps your beverage hot for a much longer time. Most coffee shops will happily fill your own cup, and many even offer you a discount in exchange! Think about the 2-3 cups of coffee you enjoy in a Styrofoam cup each day: 10 minutes to drink, but a lifetime in the landfill.
- RECYCLE ALUMINUM CANS Twenty recycled aluminum can be made with the energy it takes to manufacture one brand new one. Sims Metal Company will take all cans, and will pay for the metal.
- PLASTIC BAGS –GET IN THE HABIT OF USING RECYCLABLE BAGS! Each year the U.S. uses 84 billion plastic bags, a significant portion of the 500 billion used worldwide. They are not biodegradable, and are covering our oceans, and subsequently, drastically affecting the food chain. A plastic island larger than the state of Texas is now floating in the Pacific Ocean, cutting off oxygen/sunlight for ecosystems below. Stronger, reusable bags are an inexpensive option. If you leave your recyclable bags in car, make yourself go back and get them! You won’t ever forget again!
- SHOPPING Buy products in paper containers rather than plastic. Buy in bulk to cut down on plastic/paper containers. Stop buying bottled water! Buy local produce and goods, whenever possible.
- WASH IN COLD OR WARM If all the households in the U.S. switched to cold-cold, we could save the energy comparable to 100,000 barrels of oil a day. Only launder when you have a full load.
- COMPOST Nature provides a natural “blanket” with all the right “food” for gardens and flowerbeds. Instead of buying plastic bags filled with mulch, save your leaves over the winter, spread them around the next spring.
- TURN OFF COMPUTERS AT NIGHT By turning off your computer instead of leaving it in sleep mode, you can save 40 watt-hours per day. That adds up to 4 cents a day, or $14 per year.
- SPREAD THE WORD! Encourage your church and your office to identify a person to organize recycling bulletins, paper, etc. Offer to take paper to recycling bins.
Public Works Director
Buildings & Grounds Division Chief
Assistant Water Operator
Water Maintenance Supervisor