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Member for South West Coast Denis Napthine, left, Warrnambool mayor Jacinta Ermacora and Sinclair Knight Merz senior hydrogeologist Stephen Parsons admire the results of the eight-month stormwater recycling scheme at the Brauerander Park sports facility. WHILE the paddocks surrounding Brauerander Park have been coloured buff and khaki due to the summer sun, the sports facility will keep a bright green hue all year round.
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A new aquifer storage and recovery scheme has been officially commissioned after an eight-month trial, allowing the site in the city’s west to reuse vast quantities of stormwater.

The system, which can store and recover up to 15 million litres of stormwater a year, irrigates the park and ensures it will remain green while saving precious potable water resources.

City council infrastructure director Peter Robertson said the system diverted water from the main stormwater drain at neighbouring Brauer College through a pollutant trap, removing litter and oil, before being gravity fed to two 10,000-litre underground storage tanks.

He said the water was then pumped to a bore at Brauerander Park via a final filter to remove fine particles.

Three observation bores near the storage and recovery bore will be used to monitor any potential impact on the existing groundwater supply.

Brauerander Park spokesman Duncan Stalker said the pilot project had received strong support from the city council and the state government.

He said the initiative had been developed during the past decade as a way of ensuring the park remained green without the use of potable water.

The aquifer storage project was jointly funded by the Victorian Water Trust which contributed $400,000 and city council which added $205,000.

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