In an effort to continue providing the highest quality residential trash and recycling services possible, the city of Santa Clarita is seeking community feedback through a brief online survey that can be taken by visiting bit.ly/gsc-survey1.
The 5-minute online survey asks residents to rate the City’s current services in addition to providing feedback and experiences. Residents interested in submitting feedback must do so by Friday, Nov. 5, by either taking the online survey or by filling out and submitting a written paper version that can be provided by calling (661)286-4098 or by firstname.lastname@example.org.
The City remains committed to keeping Santa Clarita a clean, beautiful and environmentally friendly place to live. Gathering community feedback will help support the continued high-quality of residential trash and recycling services now and into the future. To learn more about the City’s current residential trash hauler schedule and additional services available, please visitGreenSantaClarita.com.
The city of Santa Clarita’s Volunteer Engagement Program is pleased to partner with the Santa Clarita Valley Chamber of Commerce’s Nonprofit Council and the SCV Nonprofit Leaders Network for the 2021 Nonprofit Symposium.
Unless they adopt a by-district election system at their next meeting, a lawsuit compelling the Santa Clarita City Council to move away from “at large” voting will be filed under the California Voting Rights Act as early as next week, a Walnut Creek attorney said on Tuesday.
Following about an inch of rain in the Santa Clarita Valley on Monday, depending on where you were standing, sunny skies are forecasted for the area for the rest of the week, according to officials at the National Weather Service.
Officials from Henry Mayo Newhall Hospital on Monday announced an additional death, bringing the total number of COVID-19 deaths since the onset of the pandemic to 177, spokesman Patrick Moody confirmed.
Because of the recent rainfall, Los Angeles County Health Officer, Muntu Davis, MD, MPH, is cautioning residents that bacteria, chemicals, debris, trash, and other public health hazards from city streets and mountain areas are likely to contaminate ocean waters at and around discharging storm drains, creeks, and rivers after a rainfall.