The Bay City Navigator - Your insight into the City of Bay City
Water pouring pitcher into glass

Your 2018 Drinking Water Quality Report is available online at the following web address: http://baycodws.org/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/ccr2018.pdf and also available on the city’s website. The annual report contains information about the source and quality of your drinking water. To have a printed copy mailed directly to you, please call 989-439-7245 or email bawtp@baycodws.org.  


Advanced Metering Infrastructure (AMI) Update 

Currently there are 72 accounts that are non-compliant with the AMI system. Non-AMI compliant meters require the meter to be manually read and the monthly manual meter reading fee is currently $37.90. These fees are calculated on actual cost for equipment and labor to collect monthly reads for utility billing and is divided by the number of non-AMI compliant customers. As the pool of non-AMI compliant decreases the manual meter reading fee increases to cover the associated cost. A large portion of these accounts are vacant homes or businesses and still require monthly manual meter reading. If you are non-compliant and want to avoid the monthly manual meter reading fee, please contact the Water Division at 894-8321.



Memorial Day Holiday
Attorney General Seal

Will you give us some feedback?

The City hosted three consumer education sessions offered through the office of the Attorney General on the last Monday of February, March and April.

They were held at City Hall at 5:30 pm and covered Identity Theft, Phone, Mail & e-Scams and Home Repair and Improvement Contractor Scams. 

Did you attend? Was it informative?
If we hold more, what topics may be of interest to you?

If you did not attend, why not, was it the Topic? Time of session? Location? or Time of Year?

You can email your feedback to citymanager@baycitymi.org or via postal mail 

 City Manager’s Office, 301 Washington Avenue, Bay City, MI 48708.

Rain Garden

Rain Gardens are beautiful landscaping features that manage your stormwater runoff. Their plants and soils absorb water runoff from roofs, parking lots, lawns and roads and help to filter out pollutants before they enter the rivers and streams. Rain gardens are an excellent way to boost your native plant populations as well! By planting a rain garden, you can help to protect local freshwaters by reducing and managing stormwater pollution on your property.


Curbside Recycling Guidelines
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