2022 Water Treatment Investigation Report

2022 Water Conservation Plan


2020 Water System Performance Assessment


April 24, 2018 - Report to Council on Water Treatment & Soda Ash Project

April 25, 2018 - Water Conditioning Project Update


November 2017 - Water Conditioning Project Update

May 2017 - Water Conditioning Project Update

March 2017 - Water Conditioning Project Update


March 10, 2016 - Drinking Water Quality

March 11, 2016 - Drinking Water Quality Additional Points

March 11, 2016 - Water Quality Sampling Area

March 14, 2016 - Drink Water Backgrounder

March 15, 2016 - Drinking Water Update

March 17, 2016 - Frequently Asked Questions

March 17, 2016 - Drinking Water Town Hall Meeting Scheduled

March 18, 2016 - Response to Open Letter from Mayor Richman

March 30, 2016 - Drinking Water Test Results

April 6, 2016 - Memo from VCH's Medical Health Officer to Pemberton Doctors

April 8, 2016 - Letter to Families from School District No. 48

April 16, 2016 - Q & A from Drinking Water Town Hall Meeting & Community Forum

April 21, 2016 - Memo from the Chief Medical Health Officer

May 6, 2016 - Media Release: Village of Pemberton Approves the Implementation of Water Conditioning

July 18, 2016 - Water Treatment Update

2016 Water Facility Inspection Report

Other Reports

2014 KWL Water Rate Implementation

2013 Water Rate Review

2008 Earth Tech Water Rate Study Report

Drinking Water Town Hall Meeting Materials

Town Hall Meeting Storyboards

Who Governs Your Water Flowchart (7.5 MG)

Drinking Water Graphic Timeline

Town Hall Meeting Graphic Recording


The current Village of Pemberton water falls within the acceptable levels for pH as established by the Guidelines for Canadian Drinking Water Quality (GCDWQ). 

The following are excerpts from Health Canada Website http://www.hc-sc.gc.ca/ewh-semt/pubs/water-eau/ph/index-eng.php and are meant to provide a very brief overview of PH levels in our drinking water.

There are no specific health effects on which to base limits for the pH of drinking water. The main purpose in controlling pH is to produce water in which corrosion and incrustation are minimized. These processes, which can cause considerable damage to the water supply system, result from complex interactions between pH and other parameters such as dissolved solids, dissolved gases, hardness, alkalinity and temperature.


The Village of Pemberton operates a wellfield to extract water from an aquifer for potable water supply. The wellfield consists of two primary wells and a backup well used in emergency purposes that supplies the Village of Pemberton and Pemberton North Water System (PNWS).

The Vancouver Coastal Health Authority issues the Permit to Operate the water system and has required that the Village prepare a Groundwater Protection Plan for their review as a condition of the Permit. 

Drinking Water System Annual Reports