What is this Project?

This project increases system capacity to deliver high-quality drinking water from the Clackamas River to the communities of Lake Oswego and Tigard. Together these two communities can secure long-term access to clean, safe water for less than it would cost them to do it alone. Learn more...

Project News

Thursday - April 14, 2016

Site improvement preparations begin at the plant

Brick veneer is complete for the washwater basin pump room

Water Treatment Plant Construction Update

Miscellaneous piping work

Crews continue installing utility lines for the new administration building – located on the north side of the structure. Work involves excavating, placing pipe, and backfilling the trench. Starting April 14, crews will begin installing a sewer line on site which will connect to the main sewer line on Kenthorpe Way. During this work, there will be a single lane closure near the plant frontage on Kenthorpe Way, as crews connect the line. No parking will be permitted during work hours on the south side of Kenthorpe Way, between the two plant entrances. This is expected to be complete mid-next week. Neighbors close to the site on Kenthorpe Way should expect an increase in noise and vibration during these activities.

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Tuesday - April 5, 2016

ADA ramp work begins on McVey Avenue and State Street

Lake Oswego Pipeline Construction Update

This update includes work in the following areas. Read more for specific information on each location:

  • McVey Avenue pipe bridge - new water pipeline now online!
  • McVey Avenue and State Street intersection - ADA ramps starting tomorrow

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Thursday - March 31, 2016

LOT project churning along

Project expected to reach 75 percent completion this summer

In the news...

The spring of 2017 still feels like a long time away, particularly for Robinwood residents who have lived with construction activities at the Lake Oswego-Tigard Water Partnership (LOT) site for more than two years.

But the end is finally within sight for the project, which is estimated to be about 60 percent complete, according to LOT Project Director Joel Komarek. The project is expected to reach the 75 percent completion mark this summer, when new filters are installed at the water treatment plant site.

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