It’s a dirty business.
So it was no surprise to find a sewage spill that left thousands of people homeless, and now, as part of the EPA’s ongoing sewage cleanup effort, the EPA is working to clean that up.
The $2.4 million project involves cleaning up contaminated wastewater from the wastewater treatment plant in the town of Estero in the Central California mountains.
The spill happened about two months ago.
The first report came in from the community on March 26.
A month later, a second report came out.
The EPA sent out a third report last week, and on Wednesday, EPA officials announced that the sewage was finally being cleaned up.
That clean-up includes the removal of more than 50,000 gallons of untreated wastewater.
And they also plan to take out a portion of the wastewater that’s still there.
Officials say that the spill is one of the largest sewage spills in California history, but that it doesn’t necessarily mean it’s an example of the kind of disaster that can happen with an uncontrolled sewage spill.
The sewage spill in Esterio is not an example.
In fact, the amount of wastewater that was recovered by the EPA was not even that large.
The first report from the Esteron residents was in March.
Officials say the sewage spill was not a typical sewage spill because the facility was operating without a sewage system.
The amount of sewage that was released by the plant is not typical.
But, the sewage is still being cleaned by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
It was the second report from Esteronia that came in.
The residents first report was in February.
The third report came from Esters own wastewater treatment system, the wastewater transfer station.
The EPA says the Esters wastewater system is “unprecedented in its size and complexity” and that the facility’s failure is “a potential source of future spills.”
The EPA’s sewage cleanup efforts are focused on the Esto, the largest of the nine sewage treatment plants in the San Francisco Bay Area.
Officials estimate that the wastewater system contains about 8.5 million gallons of sewage, or roughly 3.6 billion gallons, per day.
The wastewater spill is the second biggest sewage spill on record.
In June of 2000, an estimated 3.7 billion gallons of wastewater spilled from a facility in South Bend, Indiana.
It was the worst-ever leak in U.A.E. history.
The latest sewage spill happened in Estonia, just a few miles from the plant.
The sewage spill will be cleaned up and put back into the system.