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Deputy City Clerk

POSITION TITLE: Deputy City Clerk
DEPARTMENT: Administration
ACCOUNTABLE TO: City Clerk
DATE: September 3, 2019

Job Class 14-16

Position Requirements
The City of Wabasha is seeking a Deputy City Clerk. This position performs technical and support work assisting the Clerk, Finance Director, City Administrator and elected officials with City government administrative operations, acts as back-up to Clerk; may assist with payroll, accounts receivable, and accounts payable work. Job requires considerable judgment and is typically performed under general or minimal supervision.

Minimum requirements
Three years of progressively responsible administrative support experience including automated system record keeping, minute taking and researching files which includes considerable public contact is required. Two years of post-secondary coursework in office administration and/or bookkeeping is required. Public sector and supervisory experience are strongly preferred. 7 years of Office Manager type work may be substituted for qualifications and/or skills/abilities noted in job description.

Compensation and Benefits
The 2019 minimum starting salary is $41,305 and 36 hours per week. Starting salary is commensurate with qualifications and experience. The City provides competitive benefits.

Application and Selection Process
Applications may be obtained from the City’s website at http://www.wabasha.org/employment/. Please attach a resume. Position Open Until Filled.

Apply Today
Download Job Description
Download Job Requirement

Posting Date: September 4, 2019.
Mailing Address:
City of Wabasha
PO Box 268
Wabasha, MN 55981
Or
Obtain application from:
City of Wabasha
900 Hiawatha Drive East
P.O. Box 268
Wabasba, MN 55981
Phone (651) 565-4568
Fax (651) 565-4569

PRIMARY OBJECTIVE OF POSITION:
Performs technical and support work assisting the Clerk, Finance Director, City Administrator and elected officials with City government administrative operations, acts as back-up to Clerk; may assist with payroll, accounts receivable, and/or accounts payable work. Job requires considerable judgment and is typically performed under general or minimal supervision.

Supervision Exercised: None

ESSENTIAL JOB FUNCTIONS:

  • Attends meetings of the City Council; arranges and publishes notices of meetings; records minutes of all proceedings and maintains accurate and complete records of all actions.
  • Preparation and coordination of Council agenda backgrounds; word processing, copying and assembling packets for distribution to Mayor, Council, newspapers, and City Staff.
  • Assists with City Licenses.
  • Assists City Clerk with elections.
  • Prepares various documents and correspondence for Finance Department and City Administrator.
  • Performs designated duties of City Clerk in Clerk’s absence, including certifying documents for city personnel and public upon request.
  • Assist with Utility billing.
  • Notifies Boards of appointment renewals; notifies Mayor of vacancies; Prepares for Council agenda
  • Prepares and types correspondence, reports, memos, letters, etc. for various Department Heads.
  • Sorts and distributes mail.
  • Works with state and county agencies and other municipalities to solicit and provide information.
  • Notary – Notarize officials signatures.
  • Responds to difficult customer service problems or refer to Clerk, or Administrator.
  • Answers public inquiries by telephone and at the counter, providing information and/or refers as appropriate.
  • Maintains meeting rooms and parks calendars, including reserving meeting rooms and park shelters.
  • Orders office supplies when needed.
  • Prepares meeting notices, posts and publishes as necessary.
  • Prepares agendas, attend meetings, and types minutes for Park Board.
  • Maintains record keeping for ambulance.
  • Maintains records for campground and city dock
  • Making out receipts of collections and prepares deposits.
  • Assists with accounts Payable for City Council, Utilities, and Library.
  • Performs other duties of a similar nature as requested.

KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS AND ABILITIES:

  • Considerable knowledge of general office practices and procedures.
  • Considerable knowledge of City, County, State and Federal election procedures and operations.
  • Considerable knowledge of records retention requirements in accordance with the Minnesota Data Practices Act.
  • Working knowledge of City Charter, ordinances, resolutions and policies.
  • Working knowledge of laws, rules and regulations affecting City government.
  • Working knowledge of City services, operations and procedures.
  • Considerable skill in operating office equipment including, but not limited to facsimile machine, personal computers, Telecommunications Device for the Deaf (TDD), telephone switchboard, etc.
  • Considerable ability to effectively communicate, verbally and in writing, and establish effective working relationships with City staff, state and county officials, elected officials and the general public and to maintain strict confidentiality.
  • Considerable ability to analyze information and develop alternatives for consideration.
  • Considerable ability to practice teamwork and to add value to City operations consistent with City Council goals.
  • Considerable ability to prioritize work, research files and solve problems.
  • Considerable ability to prepare correspondence, minutes, reports and other written materials using an automated system with speed and accuracy.

MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS:

Three years of progressively responsible administrative support experience including automated system record keeping, taking minutes and researching files which includes considerable public contact is required. Two years of post-secondary coursework in office administration and/or bookkeeping is required. Public sector and supervisory experience are strongly preferred. 7 years of Office Manager type work may be substituted for qualifications and/or skills/abilities noted in job description.

September 5th, 2019|Categories: Employment|

Finance Director

POSITION TITLE: Finance Director 
DEPARTMENT: Administration
ACCOUNTABLE TO: City Administrator
EMPLOYMENT STATUS: Exempt
DATE: August 28, 2019

Job Class 21-23

Position Requirements
The City of Wabasha is seeking a Finance Director. This is an exempt, financial and administrative position responsible for comprehensive City financial operations. Duties involve responsibility for preparation of the Annual Budget, assist with the Capital Improvement Program, investment of funds, insurance oversight, long term financial planning and analysis of funds, Utility Billing and Payroll functions, and active supervision of day-to-day financial function. Work is performed independently under the general supervision of the City Administrator.

Minimum requirements
A Bachelor’s degree in business administration, finance, public administration or seven years of progressively responsible experience in the governmental finance field may be substituted for education.

Compensation and Benefits
The 2019 minimum starting salary is $55,461 and 36 hours per week. Starting salary is commensurate with qualifications and experience. The City provides competitive benefits.

Application and Selection Process
Applications may be obtained from the City’s website at http://www.wabasha.org/employment/. Please attach a resume. Position Open Until Filled. Full Job Description Available on City Website:

Apply Today
Download Job Requirements
Download Job Description

Posting Date: September 4, 2019.
Mailing Address:
City of Wabasha
PO Box 268
Wabasha, MN 55981
Or
Obtain application from:
City of Wabasha
900 Hiawatha Drive East
P.O. Box 268
Wabasba, MN 55981
Phone (651) 565-4568
Fax (651) 565-4569

DESCRIPTION OF WORK:
This is an exempt, financial and administrative position responsible for comprehensive City financial operations. Duties involve responsibility for preparation of the Annual Budget, assist with the Capital Improvement Program, investment of funds, insurance oversight, long term financial planning and analysis of funds, Utility Billing and Payroll functions, and active supervision of day-to-day financial function. Work is performed independently under the general supervision of the City Administrator.

ESSENTIAL JOB FUNCTIONS:

  • Serves as City Treasurer
  • Actively involved with all City departments on a daily basis to assure that all City financial functions for all funds and accounts are accomplished to the highest possible standards and in a manner, which is most strategic for the fiscal wellbeing of the City.
  • Responsible for the A/P and A/R functions of the City.
  • Directs the maintenance of all official accounting and financial records to conform to accepted government accounting principles and provide an accurate and current reflection of the City’s financial condition.
  • Utility Billing Operations and the collection of utility revenues and various charges for services that the City renders
  • Maintains financial and accounting records and balances accounts.
  • Assist with Human Resource functions.
  • Prepares bi-monthly payroll and maintains payroll and employee benefit files. Prepares year end payroll reports and employee W2. Computes federal, state, FICA, PERA, and Medicare withholding reports for payment. Maintains Workers Compensation files
  • Coordinates and develops the annual budget preparation process.
  • Takes an active role in developing meaningful performance measurements and reports for City operations; and carries out continuous improvement efforts in finance operations.
  • Responsible for annual audit, preparation and interpretation to council.
  • Prepares financial reports and submits to city council monthly.
  • In conjunction with the City Administrator manages and invests city monies according to legally approved investment practices for maximum yield.
  • Assists with the management of Capital Improvement Program.
  • Maintains Debt service schedule and ensures payments are made timely.
  • Reviews insurance policies and makes recommendations to the City Administrator.
  • Coordinates citywide purchases to assure the conformance to state statute and City purchasing policy.
  • Assists with City elections in accordance with state, county and City requirements and applicable laws.
  • Prepares agendas and attends Utilities Commission meetings and prepares minutes.
  • Responsible for compliance with other mandated regulations.
  • Performs other work as apparent or as directed by the City Administrator.
  • Represent the city on groups/organizations as directed by City Administrator (exp. Chamber, Main Street, TR Transit)

KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS AND ABILITIES:

  • Knowledge of the principles and practices of governmental accounting, budgeting and payroll administration.
  • Ability to analyze and interpret fiscal and accounting records, prepare comprehensive financial statements, reports, and recommend and administer general internal control.
  • Ability to establish and maintain effective working relationships with department heads, other employees, public officials and the general public.
  • Ability to effectively supervise, develop, motivate, and discipline professional and clerical personnel.
  • Ability to communicate ideas, explanations and recommendations clearly orally, graphically and in writing.

MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS:

A Bachelor’s degree in business administration, finance, public administration or seven years of progressively responsible experience in the governmental finance field may be substituted for education.

September 5th, 2019|Categories: Employment|

Emerald Ash Borer

Emerald Ash Borer Active Flight Period

The Minnesota Department of Agriculture’s emerald ash borer (EAB) best management practice guidelines say to avoid removal of ash branches, trees and stumps May 2 through September 30 in known emerald ash borer infested areas.

If removal is necessary due to a hazardous condition then chip at least the outer 1″ of bark/wood on-site and transport to the nearest facility that can quickly process the material or transport at least the outer 1″ of bark/wood in a vehicle where it is 100 percent enclosed to the nearest facility that can quickly process the material. Material should remain enclosed until it can be at a minimum chipped.

For more information on best management practices please visit the MDA EAB website or the University of Minnesota EAB risk status website.

June 5th, 2019|Categories: News|

2018 Drinking Water Report (CCR) Now Available

Below is the City of Wabasha 2018 Drinking Water Report (CCR).  Paper copies are also available at Wabasha City Hall; 900 Hiawatha Drive East:

Wabasha
2018 Drinking Water Report

Making Safe Drinking Water
Your drinking water comes from a groundwater source: two wells ranging from 178 to 200 feet deep, that draw water from the Quaternary Buried Unconfined aquifer.

Wabasha works hard to provide you with safe and reliable drinking water that meets federal and state water quality requirements. The purpose of this report is to provide you with information on your drinking water and how to protect our precious water resources.

Contact Pat Mueller, WWTP Operator, at (651) 565-3818 or [email protected] if you have questions about Wabasha’s drinking water. You can also ask for information about how you can take part in decisions that may affect water quality.

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency sets safe drinking water standards. These standards limit the amounts of specific contaminants allowed in drinking water. This ensures that tap water is safe to drink for most people. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration regulates the amount of certain contaminants in bottled water. Bottled water must provide the same public health protection as public tap water.

Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of some contaminants. The presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that water poses a health risk. More information about contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the Environmental Protection Agency’s Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1‑800‑426‑4791.

Wabasha Monitoring Results
This report contains our monitoring results from January 1 to December 31, 2018.

We work with the Minnesota Department of Health to test drinking water for more than 100 contaminants. It is not unusual to detect contaminants in small amounts. No water supply is ever completely free of contaminants. Drinking water standards protect Minnesotans from substances that may be harmful to their health.

Learn more by visiting the Minnesota Department of Health’s webpage Basics of Monitoring and Testing of Drinking Water in Minnesota (https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/factsheet/sampling.html).

How to Read the Water Quality Data Tables

The tables below show the contaminants we found last year or the most recent time we sampled for that contaminant. They also show the levels of those contaminants and the Environmental Protection Agency’s limits. Substances that we tested for but did not find are not included in the tables.

We sample for some contaminants less than once a year because their levels in water are not expected to change from year to year. If we found any of these contaminants the last time we sampled for them, we included them in the tables below with the detection date.

We may have done additional monitoring for contaminants that are not included in the Safe Drinking Water Act. To request a copy of these results, call the Minnesota Department of Health at 651-201-4700 or 1-800-818-9318 between 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.

Definitions

  • AL (Action Level): The concentration of a contaminant which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements which a water system must follow.
  • EPA: Environmental Protection Agency
  • MCL (Maximum contaminant level): The highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology.
  • MCLG (Maximum contaminant level goal): The level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety.
  • Level 1 Assessment: A Level 1 assessment is a study of the water system to identify potential problems and determine (if possible) why total coliform bacteria have been found in our water system.
  • Level 2 Assessment: A Level 2 assessment is a very detailed study of the water system to identify potential problems and determine (if possible) why an E. coli MCL violation has occurred and/or why total coliform bacteria have been found in our water system on multiple occasions.
  • MRDL (Maximum residual disinfectant level): The highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is convincing evidence that addition of a disinfectant is necessary for control of microbial contaminants.
  • MRDLG (Maximum residual disinfectant level goal): The level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MRDLGs do not reflect the benefits of the use of disinfectants to control microbial contaminants.
  • NA (Not applicable): Does not apply.
  • NTU (Nephelometric Turbidity Units): A measure of the cloudiness of the water (turbidity).
  • pCi/l (picocuries per liter): A measure of radioactivity.
  • ppb (parts per billion): One part per billion in water is like one drop in one billion drops of water, or about one drop in a swimming pool. ppb is the same as micrograms per liter (μg/l).
  • ppm (parts per million): One part per million is like one drop in one million drops of water, or about one cup in a swimming pool. ppm is the same as milligrams per liter (mg/l).
  • PWSID: Public water system identification.
  • TT (Treatment Technique): A required process intended to reduce the level of a contaminant in drinking water.
  • Variances and Exemptions: State or EPA permission not to meet an MCL or a treatment technique under certain conditions.

LEAD AND COPPER – Tested at customer taps.

Contaminant
(Date, if sampled in previous year)
EPA’s Action Level EPA’s Ideal Goal (MCLG) 90% of Results Were Less Than Number of Homes with High Levels Violation Typical Sources
Copper (07/27/17) 90% of homes less than 1.3 ppm 0 ppm 0.15 ppm 0 out of 10 NO Corrosion of household plumbing.
Lead (07/27/17) 90% of homes less than 15 ppb 0 ppb 2.7 ppb 0 out of 10 NO Corrosion of household plumbing.

INORGANIC & ORGANIC CONTAMINANTS – Tested in drinking water.

Contaminant
(Date, if sampled in previous year)
EPA’s Limit (MCL) EPA’s Ideal Goal (MCLG) Highest Average or Highest Single Test Result Range of Detected Test Results Violation Typical Sources
Nitrate 10.4 ppm 10 ppm 2.7 ppm 1.30 – 2.70 ppm NO Runoff from fertilizer use; Leaching from septic tanks, sewage; Erosion of natural deposits.
Barium (08/30/17) 2 ppm 2 ppm 0.06 ppm N/A NO Discharge of drilling wastes; Discharge from metal refineries; Erosion of natural deposit.

CONTAMINANTS RELATED TO DISINFECTION – Tested in drinking

Substance
(Date, if sampled in previous year)
EPA’s Limit (MCL or MRDL) EPA’s Ideal Goal (MCLG or MRDLG) Highest Average or Highest Single Test Result Range of Detected Test Results
Total Trihalomethanes (TTHMs) 80 ppb N/A 15.6 ppb N/A
Total Haloacetic Acids (HAA) (2015) 60 ppb N/A 1 ppb N/A
Total Chlorine 4.0 ppm 4.0 ppm 0.35 ppm 0.11 – 0.44 ppm

Total HAA refers to HAA5

OTHER SUBSTANCES – Tested in drinking water.

Substance
(Date, if sampled in previous year)
EPA’s Limit (MCL) EPA’s Ideal Goal (MCLG) Highest Average or Highest Single Test Result Range of Detected Test Results
Fluoride 4.0 ppm 4.0 ppm 0.78 ppm 0.76 – 0.79 ppm

 

Potential Health Effects and Corrective Actions (If Applicable)

Copper: During the year, we failed to provide lead results to persons served at the sites that were tested as required by the Lead and Copper Rule during the timeframe allowed

Lead: During the year, we failed to provide lead results to persons served at the sites that were tested as required by the Lead and Copper Rule during the timeframe allowed

Some People Are More Vulnerable to Contaminants in Drinking Water
Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised persons such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infections. The developing fetus and therefore pregnant women may also be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water. These people or their caregivers should seek advice about drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/Centers for Disease Control (CDC) guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by Cryptosporidium and other microbial contaminants are available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1‑800‑426‑4791.

Learn More about Your Drinking Water

Drinking Water Sources
Minnesota’s primary drinking water sources are groundwater and surface water. Groundwater is the water found in aquifers beneath the surface of the land. Groundwater supplies 75 percent of Minnesota’s drinking water. Surface water is the water in lakes, rivers, and streams above the surface of the land. Surface water supplies 25 percent of Minnesota’s drinking water.

Contaminants can get in drinking water sources from the natural environment and from people’s daily activities. There are five main types of contaminants in drinking water sources.

  • Microbial contaminants, such as viruses, bacteria, and parasites. Sources include sewage treatment plants, septic systems, agricultural livestock operations, pets, and wildlife.
  • Inorganic contaminants include salts and metals from natural sources (e.g. rock and soil), oil and gas production, mining and farming operations, urban stormwater runoff, and wastewater discharges.
  • Pesticides and herbicides are chemicals used to reduce or kill unwanted plants and pests. Sources include agriculture, urban stormwater runoff, and commercial and residential properties.
  • Organic chemical contaminants include synthetic and volatile organic compounds. Sources include industrial processes and petroleum production, gas stations, urban stormwater runoff, and septic systems.
  • Radioactive contaminants such as radium, thorium, and uranium isotopes come from natural sources (e.g. radon gas from soils and rock), mining operations, and oil and gas production.

The Minnesota Department of Health provides information about your drinking water source(s) in a source water assessment, including:

  • How Wabasha is protecting your drinking water source(s);
  • Nearby threats to your drinking water sources;
  • How easily water and pollution can move from the surface of the land into drinking water sources, based on natural geology and the way wells are constructed.

Find your source water assessment at Source Water Assessments  or call 651-201-4700 or 1-800-818-9318 between 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.

Lead in Drinking Water
You may be in contact with lead through paint, water, dust, soil, food, hobbies, or your job. Coming in contact with lead can cause serious health problems for everyone. There is no safe level of lead. Babies, children under six years, and pregnant women are at the highest risk.

Lead is rarely in a drinking water source, but it can get in your drinking water as it passes through lead service lines and your household plumbing system. Wabasha provides high quality drinking water, but it cannot control the plumbing materials used in private buildings.

Read below to learn how you can protect yourself from lead in drinking water.

  1. Let the water run for 30-60 seconds before using it for drinking or cooking if the water has not been turned on in over six hours. If you have a lead service line, you may need to let the water run longer. A service line is the underground pipe that brings water from the main water pipe under the street to your home.
    1. You can find out if you have a lead service line by contacting your public water system, or you can check by following the steps at: https://www.mprnews.org/story/2016/06/24/npr-find-lead-pipes-in-your-home
    2. The only way to know if lead has been reduced by letting it run is to check with a test. If letting the water run does not reduce lead, consider other options to reduce your exposure.
  2. Use cold water for drinking, making food, and making baby formula. Hot water releases more lead from pipes than cold water.
  3. Test your water. In most cases, letting the water run and using cold water for drinking and cooking should keep lead levels low in your drinking water. If you are still concerned about lead, arrange with a laboratory to test your tap water. Testing your water is important if young children or pregnant women drink your tap water.
    1. Contact a Minnesota Department of Health accredited laboratory to get a sample container and instructions on how to submit a sample:Environmental Laboratory Accreditation Program (https://eldo.web.health.state.mn.us/public/accreditedlabs/labsearch.seam)
    2. The Minnesota Department of Health can help you understand your test results.
  4. Treat your water if a test shows your water has high levels of lead after you let the water run.
    1. Read about water treatment units: Point-of-Use Water Treatment Units for Lead Reduction (https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/factsheet/poulead.html)

Learn more:

Help Protect Our Most Precious Resource – Water

The Value of Water
Drinking water is a precious resource, yet we often take it for granted.

Throughout history, civilizations have risen and fallen based on access to a plentiful, safe water supply. That’s still the case today. Water is key to healthy people and healthy communities.

Water is also vital to our economy. We need water for manufacturing, agriculture, energy production, and more. One-fifth of the U.S. economy would come to a stop without a reliable and clean source of water.

Systems are in place to provide you with safe drinking water. The state of Minnesota and local water systems work to protect drinking water sources. For example, we might work to seal an unused well to prevent contamination of the groundwater. We treat water to remove harmful contaminants. And we do extensive testing to ensure the safety of drinking water.

If we detect a problem, we take corrective action and notify the public. Water from a public water system like yours is tested more thoroughly and regulated more closely than water from any other source, including bottled water.

Conservation
Conservation is essential, even in the land of 10,000 lakes. For example, in parts of the metropolitan area, groundwater is being used faster than it can be replaced. Some agricultural regions in Minnesota are vulnerable to drought, which can affect crop yields and municipal water supplies.

We must use our water wisely. Below are some tips to help you and your family conserve – and save money in the process.Fix running toilets—they can waste hundreds of gallons of water.

  • Turn off the tap while shaving or brushing your teeth.
  • Shower instead of bathe. Bathing uses more water than showering, on average.
  • Only run full loads of laundry, and set the washing machine to the correct water level.
  • Only run the dishwasher when it’s full.
  • Use water-efficient appliances (look for the WaterSense label).
  • Use water-friendly landscaping, such as native plants.
  • When you do water your yard, water slowly, deeply, and less frequently. Water early in the morning and close to the ground.
  • Learn more
  • Minnesota Pollution Control Agency’s Conserving Water webpage (https://www.pca.state.mn.us/living-green/conserving-water)
  • U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s WaterSense webpage (https://www.epa.gov/watersense)
April 22nd, 2019|Categories: News|

Splash Pad Update

We finally have the final plan layout for the 2019 Wabasha Splash Pad coming to our city pool in the very near future!!  We are in the process of providing Vortex with the deposit so we can move forward this spring.  The plan is to have the splash pad installed and ready to go for the opening season of the pool.  HOWEVER, manufacturing, weather, shipping, and other natural set-backs can occur just like any other project.  The installation is said to last roughly 2 weeks depending on weather.  The City of Wabasha will be covering the last of the funding details with manpower and material to complete the project.  If you see anyone of the generous donors that are on the provided funding list, also City Council members, and Park Board members, please give them a huge THANK YOU for helping bring this attraction to our Wabasha pool!

City of Wabasha Public Works

Splash Pad Design

The City would like to thank all those that have donated funds to make this possible:

City of Wabasha Splash Pad budget projection January 18th, 2019 Estimated Cost $100,000

Doffing Fund Grant 2017 $20,000.00
Wabasha Kellogg Community Foundation 2017 $2,000.00
Wabasha Pool Concession stand 2017 $8,000.00
City of Wabasha CIP 2017 $10,000.00
SE Community foundation grant 2017 $2,000.00
Wabasha Ready Mix concrete/rebar 2017 $3,000.00
Wabasha Pool taco fundraiser 2017 $9,000.00

Doffing fund grant 2018 $10,000.00
Wabasha Pool Concession stand funds 2018 $6,365.00
Wabasha VFW donation 2018 $13,250.00
Rowing club donation 2018 $1,875.00
Miscellaneous donations 2018 $3,491.00
Total Funds Received $88,981.00

April 22nd, 2019|Categories: News|

Local Bike/Walk Group Seeks Members

PRESS  RELEASE

For immediate release                                                                                              Date: January 20, 2019

Contact:

Tina Moen, Statewide Health Improvement Partnership Coordinator

[email protected]

651-565-5200

 

Local Bike/Walk Group Seeks Members

The Wabasha Bike/Walk Advocates are looking for people to help plan for the future of walking and biking in the Wabasha area.

The group meets monthly to plan activities and locate routes in the city of Wabasha area.

Recently the group received a grant from the
Statewide Health Improvement Partnership (SHIP) to purchase six new bicycles that can be used by the public. These will be available this coming summer.

The Wabasha Bike/Walk Advocates are now planning biking and walking routes that will connect with existing routes and places of interest in the area.

The group wants to hear from residents on ideas that can lead to healthy lives for citizens through walking and biking.  The group interconnects with and is hosted by the SHIP, which is managed by Tina Moen and located in the Wabasha County Public Health offices.

The next meeting is Feb. 13 at 2:30 pm in the meeting room in the Wabasha County Courthouse Annex.

For more information, contact Tina Moen, SHIP Coordinator, 651-565-5200 or at [email protected]

January 20th, 2019|Categories: News|