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Last Update

2011-04-24T00:00:00.000Z

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Background Information

Employment History

Plant Manager
Beaver Falls Municipal Authority

General Manager
Beaver Falls Municipal Authority

Authority General Manager

Web References (48 Total References)


AP Photo - FILE - In ...

www.heraldonline.com [cached]

AP Photo - FILE - In this Dec. 15, 2010 file photo, Jim Riggio, the plant manager for the Beaver Falls Municipal Authority, shows the filtering rig that the treatment plant used to develop improvements in the treatment of the water at the intake facility in Beaver Falls, Pa. Citing potentially unsafe drinking water, on Tuesday April 19, 2011, Pennsylvania state called on companies drilling in the Marcellus Shale natural gas formation to stop taking wastewater to 15 treatment plants by May 19, 2011.


Beaver falls Municipal Authority General ...

beavercountyradio.com [cached]

Beaver falls Municipal Authority General Manager, Jim Riggio ,hosted the annual event to allow members of the communities that the authority serves to see the facility first hand, learn about new updates, as well as provide education about the entire process of providing water to municipalities.


FILE - In this Dec. 15, ...

www.suncoastliving.com [cached]

FILE - In this Dec. 15, 2010 file photo, Jim Riggio, the plant manager for the Beaver Falls Municipal Authority, shows the filtering rig that the treatment plant used to develop improvements in the treatment of the water at the intake facility in Beaver Falls, Pa. Citing potentially unsafe drinking water, on Tuesday April 19, 2011, Pennsylvania state called on companies drilling in the Marcellus Shale natural gas formation to stop taking wastewater to 15 treatment plants by May 19, 2011. The announcement was a major change in the state's regulation of gas drilling and came the same day that an industry group said it now believes drilling wastewater is partly at fault for rising levels of bromide being found in Pittsburgh-area rivers. (AP Photo/Keith Srakocic, File) AP - Pennsylvania's top environmental regulator says he is confident that the natural gas industry is just weeks away from ending one of its more troubling environmental practices: the discharge of vast amounts of polluted brine into rivers used for drinking water.


Jim Riggio, general manager ...

www.ellwoodcityledger.com [cached]

Jim Riggio, general manager of the Beaver Falls Municipal Authority, which serves 23 communities including those affected, said Monday his agency did receive a few complaints last week and he sent workers out to get samples. But he said they did not find any taste or odor problems.

Riggio could not be reached for further comment Wednesday.


Two years after the authority was ...

www.wef.org [cached]

Two years after the authority was cited for high levels of a potentially hazardous chemical in its system, the Beaver Falls system, which serves about 17,000 people in 23 communities, is in total compliance with federal regulations, authority general manager Jim Riggio said this week.

The two violations in the authority's annual water quality report for 2011 were not turning monitoring reports in to the state on certain chemicals in time in the first and third quarters of the year.
Riggio said the lab where the authority took its water for review missed some chemicals it was supposed to test for. So, he said, workers resampled the water and had them properly tested.
The revised samples were turned in late, but no elevated levels of chemicals were found, Riggio said.
He said the authority hasn't had problems in the last 18 months with maximum allowable levels of a contaminant called total trihalomethanes or TTHMs.
TTHMs are formed when raw water reacts with disinfectants used in the water system to make it safe for public consumption. Officials say there is no immediate risk from the contaminant, but studies have shown there could be health risks for those who drink high concentrations of TTHMs over many years.
Riggio said the authority solved the problem by switching from chlorine to chloramine to disinfect its water. Chloramine is formed by adding ammonia to chlorine.

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