To support a more prosperous and just Scotland and Scotland`s vision for a Hydro Nation, Scottish Water must identify and provide longer-term investments that reduce the future cost of the service. Scottish water must provide an adequate level of physical safety to safety standards agreed with Scottish ministers. The 2006 Regulations on the Provision of Water and Sanitation Services (Reasonable Costs) (Scotland) (Scotland) define how this contribution should be appropriate, defining what matters and also specifying in the calculation what is important and what is not, as well as defining the method of calculation. The regulations explain how costs are allocated for the different elements of each new link between customers and Scottish Water. The cost of the entire new Part 1 infrastructure is the sole responsibility of the customer. Extensions or upgrades to parts 2 or 3 of existing water and sanitation systems are funded by the customer. It depends on a contribution from us to take into account the future revenues that will be received from the new connection. This information directly contributes to the calculation used to confirm the amount of Scottish Water`s contribution for all related costs in Part 2 or Part 3. A contribution is available for all new connections, whether it is a new development or an initial connection to an existing property.
However, it is not available for the acceptance of existing private assets or for the modernization of existing private infrastructure to eligible standards. Scottish Water faces the co-environment risk associated with sewage sludge, which has historically been stored at sewage treatment and sewage treatment sites, as agreed with SEPA. Part 1: Connecting individual premises to a water pipe or sewer. Part 2: Water and sewer pipes that connect developments, for example. B a domestic road with basic networks and long-distance canals, as well as some sustainable urban drainage systems (SUDS). Part 3: Local mass infrastructure, such as wastewater and long-distance pipes, water tanks, wastewater pumping systems and some SUDS. Part 4: Strategic resources such as raw water supply, water tanks, crude water pumping stations and aqueducts, as well as water and wastewater treatment facilities. In point 2 (d) and e), „priority substances“ have the same meaning as in the European Parliament and Council Directive 2000/60/EC establishing a framework for community action in the area of water, as amended from time to time. Scottish Water must identify and provide demand for new strategic capabilities to meet all new residential neighbourhoods and the national needs of commercial and industrial customers for this period.
In this regard, Scottish Water must take into account, in particular, compliance with the Environment and Water Services Act (Scotland) 2003, the Maritime Strategy 2010 Regulations, the Bathing Water Regulations (Scotland) 2008 and the Urban Waste Water Treatment Regulations (Scotland) of 1994, scottish Water must: a) the consequences of its releases, reduce abstractions and accumulations in order to contribute to the achievement of environmental objectives for water and protected areas contained in each watershed management plan, in accordance with any action programme to be implemented to achieve these objectives, in particular because of the maximum value of the contribution for new frozen remediation infrastructure within the country. , up to $1922.04 per house.