Water Department

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The City of Warren Water Department is responsible for treating, distributing, meter reading, and billing for the City of Warren’s water supply.

We are committed to improving the quality of life in the city by strengthening our neighborhoods, delivering safe drinking water to our citizens at an affordable cost, and focusing on good quality customer service to help make the City of Warren a desirable place to live and work.

Please see the navigation links to your left to find out about the rate structure for City water service, how to sign up, and how you can pay online.

Trumbull Community Action Program (TCAP) Assistance

Trumbull Community Action Program (TCAP) can assist eligible Trumbull County households that – because of COVID-19 – are behind on rent; facing eviction; behind on house payments; facing foreclosure; and behind on water and/or sewer bills. For households that qualify, TCAP will make payments directly to the landlord, bank, business, or water company. 

Click Here For More Information

Notification from: Ohio EPA - Division of Drinking and Ground Waters

The Ohio EPA wanted to make community public water systems aware of financial assistance available to Ohioans who are behind on rent, mortgage and water and/or sewer bills, as far back as April 1, 2020. This assistance is being made available from the CARES Act through 47 Community Action Agencies throughout the state.

Details on eligibility and how Ohioans can apply for this assistance can be found at https://businesshelp.ohio.gov/pdf/10232020-home-relief-grant.pdf

Informational Videos

The City of Warren Water Department is publishing informational videos to help residents better understand Water Department operations and the treatment process that prepares our water supply for public consumption. Stay tuned for more videos produced or recommended by the Warren City Water Department!


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Water Department Overview

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Water Treatment Process

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Liquid Assets: Trailer

Public Education Materials

Recommendations for Water Supply Flushing for Reopening of Buildings
Under Statewide COVID-19 Transition Plan


The following brochures describe the health effects of chemicals and regulations limiting their concentration in the water supply.


The following Fact Sheet from the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency outlines the responsibilities of public water systems with regard to lead testing. These requirements are updated as a result of Ohio House Bill 512.

The following website shows how to determine whether you have lead pipes in your home, and offers tips on how to proceed if you do find them.

Fun Facts

Did you know?

  • The first municipal water filtration works opened in Paisley, Scotland in 1832.
  • More than 79,000 tons of chlorine are used per year in the United States and Canada.
  • Of all the earth's water, 97 percent is salt water in oceans and seas.
  • Only one percent of the earth's water is available for drinking water. Two percent is currently frozen.
  • About two-thirds of the human body is water. Some parts of the body contain more water than others. For example, 70 percent of human skin is water.
  • There are more than 56,000 community water systems providing water to the public in the United States.
  • Public water suppliers process 38 billion gallons of water per day for domestic and public use.
  • Approximately one million miles of pipelines and aqueducts carry water throughout the United States and Canada. That's enough to circle the earth 40 times.
  • About 800,000 water wells are drilled each year in the United States for domestic, farming, commercial and water testing purposes.
  • Typically, households consume 50 percent of their water by lawn sprinkling. Inside, toilets use the most water with an average of 27 gallons per person per day.
  • In 1974, Congress passed the Safe Drinking Water Act to ensure that drinking water is safe for human consumption. The act requires public water systems to monitor and treat drinking water for safety.
  • More than 13 million households get their water from their own private wells and are responsible for treating and pumping water themselves.
  • The average daily requirement for fresh water in the United States is about 40 billion gallons a day with about 300 billion gallons used untreated for agriculture and commercial use.
  • You can survive about a month without food but only five to seven days without water.
  • Each person uses about 100 gallons of water a day at home.
  • The average five-minute shower uses roughly 15 to 25 gallons of water.
  • You can refill an eight-ounce glass of water about 15,000 times for the same cost as a six-pack of pop.
  • If every household in America had a faucet that dripped once each second, 928 million gallons of water a day would leak away.
  • One gallon of water weighs about eight and one-third pounds.
  • One inch of rainfall drops 7,000 gallons or nearly 30 tons of water on a 60' by 180' piece of land.
  • 300 million gallons of water are needed to produce the newsprint supply for a single day in the United States.
  • A person should consume two and one-half quarts of water per day to maintain health.

Water Department

580 Laird Avenue S.E.
Warren, Ohio 44484
Ph: (330) 841-2531
Fax: (330) 841-2790

In case of emergency, 
call (330) 841-2572

Office Hours
Monday – Friday
8:00 AM – 4:00 PM

Important Office Numbers

Arranging a payment after shutoff notice:
(330) 841-2705
(330) 841-2706
(330) 841-2908

Customer Service and Billing:
(330) 841-2531

Superintendent of Filtration:
(330) 841-2578

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