|The Utilities Billing Office will be closed on March 21st and March 22nd to relocate to the new Town Hall located at 1150 W. McCown Drive (next to the Ellettsville Police Department). The office will reopen on March 23rd.|
The Town of
The office is temporary located at 3619 W. State Road 46, Smith Pike Crossing (2 doors down from El Ranchero). IIndividuals wanting to sign up for new services, start-up
existing water service or pay their bill can stop by during regular office
hours. Also, individuals wanting new services can call ahead to request an
on-site evaluation and estimate for installation charges.
For more details, please contact the office:
Ellettsville Utilities /
Office Hours: 7:30-4:00 M-F
Smith Pike Crossing
Phone: (812) 876-2297
Fax: (812) 876-6850
Line Location Requests: (800) 382-5544
The Wastewater Treatment Plant is located northwest of town on Red Hill Road. Built in 1997 with a design capacity of 2.3 MGD, it utilizes state-of-the-art technology, including ultra-violet disinfection, to ensure the highest quality effluent.
Wastewater Treatment Plant
is managed by Jeff Farmer of Bynum Fanyo Utilities
and is located at
The Utility Service building
is located at
Stormwater Quality and Why It Is a Concern:
Anytime it rains, water falls onto many different surfaces, and depending on the surface, it either enters the ground, or runs off to another location. For instance, if rain falls on grass, a portion soaks into the ground, but if it lands on a paved parking lot, it runs off the lot to another location. Within the urbanized area of the Town of Ellettsville, much of the rain runs off of driveways, parking lots and streets, where it picks up oil, grease, sediments and many other pollutants that are harmful to the environment. To report erosion problems at construction sites, please call the Ellettsville Planning Department at (812) 876-8008.
Many people don't realize that polluted runoff from impervious surfaces (like pavement) runs into storm drain inlets which drain directly into streams and other water bodies (including drinking water supplies such as Lake Monroe). This type of pollution is called non-point source pollution because the overall pollution comes from many different sources. Polluted runoff damages and kills vegetation, fish and wildlife habitats. Runoff from failing septic systems and farms can cause E. coli levels in waterways to become dangerous to human health, and can cause overproduction of algae in lakes and ponds which leads to fish kills. The only way to lessen this pollution is to reduce the amount of pollutants washed away by stormwater.