AFTER HOURS EMERGENCY WATER/SEWER UTILITY CALLS, CALL (850) 233-5050

To residential customers and guests of the City of Panama City Beach water system at the following location: Wild Heron Way, Wild Heron Subdivision. Due to the planned replacement of the Wild Heron subdivision master water meter, the area listed above will experience a scheduled temporary loss in pressure between the hours of 12:00 a.m. through 3:00 a.m. on June 19, 2018. If you live in the Wild Heron subdivision, you may experience discolored water approximately 24 hours after your water service has been restored. As a precaution, we advise that all water used for drinking, making ice, brushing teeth, or washing of dishes be boiled. A rolling boil of one minute is sufficient. As an alternative, bottled water may be used.

Like and follow us on Facebook: City of Panama City Beach-Government
Public Records Requests, Click HERE.
We have listed several national, state and local regulations that you will find helpful for your rental property. Click HERE.
flag2 For Flag Warning System Click HERE.

Stormwater Runoff

Press Enter to show all options, press Tab go to next option

What is stormwater runoff? 
Stormwater runoff is generated when precipitation from rain and flooding events flows over land or impervious surfaces and does not percolate into the ground. As the runoff flows over the land or impervious surfaces (paved streets, parking lots, and building rooftops), it accumulates debris, chemicals, sediment or other pollutants that could adversely affect water quality if the runoff is discharged untreated.

When stormwater is absorbed into the ground, it is filtered and ultimately replenishes aquifers or flows into streams and rivers. In developed areas, however, impervious surfaces such as pavement and roofs prevent precipitation from naturally soaking into the ground. Instead, the water runs rapidly into drainage ditches, stormwater sewer systems, stormwater ponds or directly into water bodies.

What contaminates the water?
When rain enters the storm drains, it picks up whatever is on the surface and carries it directly to the stormwater ponds for treatment or directly into the adjacent water bodies, untreated.  A significant part of the water quality problems in the US results from untreated stormwater runoff.  It is imperative to implement best management practices to better manage and treat stormwater runoff to protect the quality of waters in which we fish, swim and play.  Below are a few pollutants that get flushed into the water bodies:

  • Antifreeze

  • Car Waxes

  • Cigarette butts

  • Degreasers

  • Detergents

  • Fertilizers

  • Motor Oil

  • Grass clippings

  • Leaves

  • Pesticides

  • Pet waste