Overdue accounts at Passaic Valley Water in New Jersey will be closed

More than five months after the lifting of the two-year COVID-era moratorium on utility shutdowns in New Jersey, the Passaic Valley Water Commission is advising customers that service disruption for overdue accounts is on the point to resume.

The utility said Friday that closings would begin again on Monday, August 22, and late fees and notice penalties would also return.

PVWC acknowledged that the pandemic has impacted New Jerseyans “mentally, physically, spiritually and financially” and asked those experiencing financial hardship to contact its customer service about the possibility of setting up a interest-free payment plan that would avoid service interruption. .

This number is 973-340-4300.

The New Jersey Department of Community Affairs also offers a water assistance program for low-income households.

PVWC said it informed customers of the impending potential closures via messages on bills and on social media.

According to its website, the Passaic Valley Water Commission serves Clifton, Lodi, North Arlington, Passaic, Paterson, Prospect Park, part of Woodland Park, and wholesale customers in Passaic, Bergen, Essex, and Morris counties.

All plans and payment options are available on the PVWC website.

Patrick Lavery is a reporter and anchor for New Jersey 101.5. You can reach him at [email protected]

Click here to contact an editor about a comment or correction for this story.

WATCH: The most extreme temperatures in every state’s history

Stacker looked to 2021 data from NOAA’s State Climate Extremes Committee (SCEC) to illustrate the hottest and coldest temperatures on record for each state. Each slide also reveals the highest 24-hour rainfall record of all time and the highest 24-hour snowfall of all time.

Keep reading to discover individual state records in alphabetical order.

What would happen to NJ if we were attacked by nuclear weapons?

We used Alex Wellerstein’s NUKEMAP to see what would happen if a nuclear warhead hit New York, Philadelphia, Washington or New Jersey.

Models show what would happen during an air detonation, meaning the bomb would be detonated into the sky, causing extensive damage to structures and people below; or what would happen in a detonation on the ground, which would have the alarming result of nuclear fallout. The models do not take into account the number of casualties that would result from the fallout.

WATCH: What are the odds of these 50 totally random events happening to you?

Stacker took the guesswork out of 50 random events to determine the likelihood of them actually occurring. They drew their information from government statistics, scientific papers and other primary documents. Read on to find out why parents-to-be shouldn’t rely on due dates — and why you should be more worried about dying on your birthday than living to 100.

Comments are closed.