Residents in central and north areas of Bryan may see smoke emanating from various areas beginning the week of June 21, as contractors with the City of Bryan perform smoke testing on sanitary sewer lines.
June 13-19, 2021 is Waste & Recycling Works Week, which is a time for us to come together to show our appreciation for the men and women in the waste management industry.
You use it every day, but you don’t ever really think about it. It’s an essential part of life, but how much do you really know about the City of Bryan’s drinking water? As we celebrate National Drinking Water Week, which is May 2-8, 2021, we recognize the vital role that water plays in our daily lives.
Residential trash and brush & bulky collection routes with a normal pickup day on Thursda, were not completed this week. These routes will be completed on Friday, Feb. 26.
The City of Bryan’s Tire & Oil Recycling Center will be closed from Monday, Feb. 22 through Friday, Feb. 26 so that staff may assist in the collection of solid waste. It will reopen normal hours on Saturday, Feb. 27. Anyone with questions should call 979.209.5900.
Thanks to the efforts of our customers and operators, sufficient water pressure is being maintained in our water systems. The Cities of Bryan and College Station have rescinded their call for water conservation. Crews continue to monitor the water system and encourage residents to be mindful of their water use. If you continue to run […]
The City of Bryan will resume regular residential and brush & bulky trash service on Monday, Feb. 22.
The City of Bryan’s used oil and tire recycling center at 1111 Waco St. opens on Feb. 1, which will allow Bryan residents to properly dispose of used oil, filters, cooking grease and tires from residential use free of charge.
The City of Bryan’s Public Works and Fire Departments have a few reminders when it comes to your live Christmas trees.
Fats and oils from cooking grease are major sources of stoppages within the sewer system because when poured down the drain, these items coat, congeal, and accumulate onto the sewer pipes – causing reduced flows and promoting backups.