PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES WWTP
NY-0031208

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES ULSTER COUNTY, MY JULY 2007 REVISED: JULY 2008
Prepared For:

Village of Saugerties Robert Yerick, Mayor Michael Campbell Suzanne LeBtanc Michael Karashay Richard Moore Kelly Myers William Murphy
Alphonse Marino, Wastewater Superintendent

Submitted To:
New York State Department of Environmental Conservation Division of Water Bureau of Water Compliance Albany, Mew York 12233

Prepared By:

BRlNNlER and LARIOS, P.C. Professional Engineers 67 Maiden Lane Kingston, New York 12401

DENNlS M.LAJtIOS, P.E. LL No. 58747

CHRISTOPHER J. ZELL, LL.S, Lic. No. 49629

BRINNIER and LtlRIOS, P.C.
PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS 8 U N D SURVEY0 RS
DESIGN BEPORTS SUPERVISION CONSULTING SERVICES
67 MAIDEN IAHE RfNGSTON, NEW YO= Kt401

-

TELEPHONE (845) 338-7622 FAX (845) 338-7660

SUBDIVISIONS T!TLE S U R W Y S TOPOGUPHLC SURVEYS

.

October 7, 2008
'Jean Occidental Environmental Engineer

NYSDEC Division of Water- Bureau of Water Permits-4th Floor
625 Broadway Albany, New York 12233-3505

Re:

Plan for Future Growth- Village of Saugerties WWTP SPDES #: NY0031208

Dear Ms. Occidental:

This is in response to your request to evaluate the cost differ+entid between Plant Expansion and PI~ased Te~mination Septage Services (recommended alternative).The expansion cost is presented as a of desktop level estimate due to cost and time considerations. The totai project cost is estimated to be %5,965,000.00 is presented in Table 1. and The annual cost for debt retirement of this expansion will range from $596,500. (early yeas of bond issue) to % 298,250 (final year of bond issue.) This is based on a 20 year bond issue with a 3% inrerest rate. The average annual bond issue payment over the life of the bond issue would be $447,375. There would also be additional operating cost associated wid1 the new treatment units, The current revenue for receiving septage is approximately $125,000 per year. Tile expansion would result in a net increase in annual cost, of at least $332,000. ($447,375. - $125,OQO.) It is evident that these two alternatives are disparate and a more detailed financial analysis of the alternatives is not warranted.
Please forward and comments ar concerns concerning tlre repad to this ofice.
Very tnrly yours,

BRTNNIER A N D LARIOS, P.C.

&& 4
ennis M.Larim, P.E.
Mayor Robert Irerick,Village of Saugerties Alphonse Marino, Village of Saugerties Alexander L. Betke II, Village AAttolney

I

Table 1 Desktop Estimate of WWTF Expansion -

Item

Description

Estimated Cost

3d Primary Clarifier, including Equip, (62 ft x 16 ft)
3* Secondary Clarifier, including Equip, (62 f x 16 ft) t
3d Train of Rotating Biological Cantactors (36 ft x 72 ft)

Expansion of Grit Remover - 3rdCell, 16 ft dim. + equip

Expansion of Chlorine Contact Tank -50%,(35 A x 25 ft)
Modifications to Entrance Channd
. -

-

Digester Modifications to High Rate Mixing

%4UO,OOO,OO
$270,000.00
. . .. . -. . ...

Additional Emergency GeneratorlTransfer SwitcWHousing
Site Process Piping, new and rerouting where needed

$450,000.00 '

Electrical Construction
Conbol Modifications
Site Work and Restoration
Gravity Thickener, 20 fi. diarn., .including Equip. . - -Sub-Total Cmstruction
, -,

$380,000.00
$170,000.00

3 180,000.00
$240,000.00

$4,654),000,00

Contingencies-I 0%

$465,000.00
$400,000.00 $300,000.00

Design Services-aIlowance
Fnspection Services-allowance
Legal and Administration-alIowance

$150,000.00
$5,965,008.00

Totd Project Cast

New York State Department of Environmental Conservation
Division of Water Bureau o Water Permits, 4& Floor f
625 Broadway, Albany, New York 12233-3505 Phone: (518 ) 402-81 11 FAX: (51 8 ) 402-9029 Website: www.dec.state.ny.us
Alexander B. Grannis

Commissioner

March 24, 2008

Mr. Robert Yerick Mayor ViHage of Saugerties 43 Partition Street Saugerties, New York 12477 Re: Pian for Future Growth for Village of Saugerties WWTP; SPDES #: NY003 1208
Dear Mr. Yerick:
The Department has reviewed the Plan for Future Growth dated July 2007 for the above referenced State PaIIutant Discharge Elimination System (SPDES) gemit for the Village of Saugerties Wastewater Treatment Plant (U'WTP). The Plan is meant to identify measures the Village of Saugerties WWTP will take 'to control the total suspended solids (TSS) and Biochemical Oxygen Demand (BOD) loading to the Wastewater Treatment Facility. Unfortunately, additional information and some revisions of the plan are nexessary before it can be approved. My detailed comments are as foIlows: Please provide a conclusion on the immediate measures discussed in the Plan. How do these measures affect the performance of the treatment ptant? Which measures will the facility plan to implement? Would these measures allow future growth and assure annuaI average flows do not exceed 95% of the design flow? Please provide a capacity assessment of each unit at the WWTP in relation to Recommended Standards for Wastewater Treatment Facilities, 2004. Please show that the Village has h e necessary funding for implementing the future growth plan. Also, please demonstrate that the Village has the ability to impose a moratorium in any or all parts of the service area. Please refer to New York regulations at 6NYCRR Part 750.2.9(c)(Z)ji) (a, b and c) in developing a response to this comment. The regulations can be found on-line at http://www.dec,nv. qov/reps:'4584. htm1.
The Plan proposed to implement a pike program to feed septage into the solids treatmefit train. DO the treatment process and equipment use for handling the sludge have the capacity to accommodate the increased dudge quantities and loadings? Haw would the facility control the odor problems? Please evaluate providing pretreatment of the septage before discharge into the liquid treatment process.
Please provide data on the amount of the septage that would need to be reduced in order to meet design loadings and aliaw for future growth.

Page 1 of 1

,.

'+. ,

Please submit the revised Plan for Future Growth to the Depamnent by May 24,2008. Should you have any questions, pIease contact me at (51 8) 402-8 1 1 6.

Sincerely,

! d n Occidenral

Environmental Engineer

A Fuchs, BWP l
Bruce Terbush, B WP Shayne Mitchell, BWP Meredith Streeter, BWC Koon Tang, BWC John Sansalone, Region 3 Dennis Larios, Brinnier and Larios, P.C.

Page 2 of 2

DENNIS M. IARIOS, P.E. L k . N o . 58747

CHRTSri'OPHERJ. ZELL, L.l.9. Lic, N .49629 o

BRINNIER and LARIOS, P.C.
PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS & LAND SURVEYORS 67 MAIDEN IAbE
DESIGN REPOKrS SUPERVISION CONSULTING SERVICES
RINGSTON, NEW YORK 12401

-

'rmm SURVEYS
'rOPOGRAFHIC SURVEYS

SUBDIVISIONS

TELEPHONE (845) 338-7622 FAX (845) 338-7660

July 15, 2008

Jean Occidental Environmental Engineer NYSDEC Division of Water- Bureau of Water Permits4th Floor 625 Broadway Albany, New York 12233-3505
'

Re:

Plan for Future Growth- Village of Saugerties WWTP SPDES #: NY003 1208

Dear Ms. Occidental:

This is in response ta your letter of March 24,2008.
General

The Village of Saugerties WWTF began accepting septage waste in the mid- 1980's, at the urging of the Ulster County Department of Health. It was identified as one of the treatment facilities in Ulster County that had significant, excess biological treatment capacity. In 1994, the Village installed a septage receiving facility to allow for storage and flow-equalization of the high strength waste streamlseptage). In 1995, the Village requested permission to increase the septage waste from 8,000 gallons per day to 20,000 gallons per day. A copy of our engineering assessment of August 1995 is attached for your information (see Exhibit C). This includes a lot of the information requested regarding plant component analysis. The approval for acceptance of 20,000 gpd of septage was granted by the NYSDEC based on a careful analysis of the treatment plant capabilities.

In 200 I , the Village undertook a comprehensive WWTF restoration project in conjunction with the NYSEFC. This project included the following basis components:
Replacement of eight RBC units, drive motors, covers, and supplemental aeration for RBC units. Replacement of Sludge Pumps, Controls, Primary and Secondary Flights and Drives. Replacement of Valves and Appurtenances.
The acceptance of septage at the Saugerties WWTF is discretionary. The Village can terminate this service at any time as there are no contractual obligations. It is the essence of the "Plan for Growth" that septage will be reduced or eliminated as/if demands for sanitary sewer senice in the Village and adjoining Town districts increases.

Re:

Plan for Future Growth- Village of Saugerties WWTP SPDES #: NY003 1208

page 2 of 3

Specific Response to Comments

The measures proposed in the "Plan for G>rowth" include mostly monitoring and evaluation measures that would lead to conclusions once they are compIeted. In this regard, we do not understand that portion ofthe comrhent. It is the intent to allow future growth and assure that annual average flows do not k x c e d 95% of plant design. This is to he accomplished by the monitoring measures discussed and be a corresponding reduction in septage accepted at the plant.
Currently, the average annual flow at the WWTF (see page 4 of Plan) is 0.83 MGD, or 61 % of design flow, 'She Plan for Growth provided an estimate of future growth (see Page 6 ) of 340,000 gallons per day (0.34 MGD) over the next 20 years. When (and if) fulfiHed, this would bring h e daily average flow to 1.17 MGD (0.83 + 0.34), or 86% of design average flow
Current revenues from septage have been evaluated and determined to be $200,000. (2007) - f 240,00O.(projected @ 2008 rates). The current Village sewer rate of $4.30 per 1000 gallons, this revenue would be replaced by the addition of 140,000 - 150,000 gallons per day of don~estic wastewater.

2.

With respect to funding of the future growth plan, there are only modest costs involved with the plan as presented. These casts are Funded through the Village sewer budget. The Village has ample funding to administg this plan.

With respect to the "moratorium issue'', please be advised that I have reviewed this matter with the Village attorney (Alexander Betke 11). The ViIlage can impose a moratorium by local Iaw. Additionally, the Village has authority in its inter-municipal agreement with the Town to impose the similar restrictions on the Barclay Heights Sewer Improvement Area and Kings Highway Sewer District.

The plan far a piIot study to introduce septage into the solids treatment train at the Saugerties WWTF is being eliminated from consideration (see Plan for Growth, revised date of July 2008.

Presently, it is estimated that the Septage loading accounts for 446 lbslday of BOD5 and 1273 lbslday of Suspended Solids (see page 7 of Plan for Growth). As discussed in the report, it is believed that the Suspended SoIids load attributable to Septage is actually higher . Using the mare conservative number, the available capacity associated with a reduction in septage at the Saugerties WWTF is projected as follows:

Re:

Plan for Future Growth- Village of Saugerties WWTP SPDES #: W O O 3 1208

page 3 of 3

% Reduction in 20,000 gpd Septage at WWTF

Equivalent Reduction in SS (lbslday)

Flow Equivalent Reduction (1) (gallons per day)
183,850 367,700

25%
50%

368
636
1104

75%

55 1,550

100% 1273 ( I ) Based on 240 mg/l TSS concentration for domestic wastewater

73 5,400

General Growth pressure in and around the Village of Saugerties (areas tributary to the Village of Saugerties WWTF) have subsided substantially in the past year.

Enclosed please find two (2) copies of a revised "Plan for Growth'' for the Village of Saugerties, dated July 2008. Please note that the recommendations have changed concerning the "pilot study" to introduce septage into the solids handling train at the facility. This recommendation has been eliminated. Please forward and comments or concerns concerning the report to this office.
Very truly yours,

BRXNNIER AND LARIOS, P.C.

Dennis M. Larios, P.E.

cc:

Mayor Robert Yerick, Village of Saugerties Alphonse Marino, Village of Saugerties Alexander L. Betke 11, Village Attorney

TABLE OF CONTENTS Paqe Number
I. II. Ill. IV. Background Evaluation of Plant Operating Data Potential for Future Growth Plan for Growth

v.

summary

.

Attachments:

EXHIBIT A: EXHIBIT B:

EXHIBIT C:
EXHIBIT D: EXHIBIT E: EXHIBIT F:

Annual Septage for 2006 Village of Saugerties WWTP Plant Operating Reports for 2006 Engineering Assessment of Village of Saugerties WWTF to Accept Domestic Septage Wastes, 1995 Summary of Saugerties WWTF Components- 2004 Ten State Standards RBC Design Outline from US FilterfEnvirex, August 2000 Site Layout Plan

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

I. BACKGROUND
The Village of Saugerties is located in the northerly portion of Ulster County, along t h e west
bank of the Hudson River, in New York State. The area under study is the incorporated Village of Saugerties, with a population of approximately 4955 people (2000 census). The Village varies in elevation from sea level to 230 feet, and has an average rainfall of 44

inches.
The existing sanitary sewer system was constructed in most part in 1902 and consists of
approximately 62,000 feet of collection pipe ranging from 6 inch to 24 inch. Nearly all of the pipe is vitrified clay tile. Prior to 1978, there were three (3) separate primary treatment plants serving the three major drainage basins of the Village. These were located at: East

Bridge Street, Ripley Street and Dock Street. In 1978-1980, the Village consolidated all
treatment at the Dock Street location and converted the primary plants at East Bridge

Street and Ripley Street into wastewater pumping stations. Also at the time, the Dock

Street plant was upgraded to secondary treatment facility with a design capacity of 1.36
MGD (million gallons per day-average daily flow).

On or about 1980, the Village also began accepting wastewater from the Barclay Heights
Sewer District in the Town of Saugerties. This District connects to the Village system on

the south and is tributary to the East Bridge Street Pumping Station (Mini-System ?).
Thevillage of Saugerties WWTF began accepting septage waste in the mid-I 9801s,at the

urging of the Ulster County Department of Health. It was identified as one of the treatment
facilities in Ulster County that had significant, excess biological treatment capacity. In 1994, the Village installed a septage receiving facility to allow for storage and flowequalization of the high strength waste stream (septage). In 1995, the Village requested permission to increase the septage waste from 8,000 gallons per day to 20,000 gallons per

day. A copy of our engineering assessment of August 1995 is attached for your information
(see Exhibit C). This includes a lot of the information requested regarding plant component

analysis. The approval for acceptance of 20,000 gpd of septage was granted by t h e NYSDEC based on a careful analysis of the treatment plant capabilities.

Page 2

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

In 2001, the Village undertook a comprehensive WWTF restoration project in conjunction

with the NYSEFC. This project included the following basis components: Replacement of eight RBC units, drive motors, covers, and supplemental
aeration for RBC units.

Replacement of Sludge Pumps, Controls, Primary and Secondary Flights
and Drives.

Replacement of Valves and Appurtenances.
The acceptance of septage at the Saugerties WWTF is discretionary. The Village can
terminate this service at any time as there are no contractual obligations. It is the essence

of the "Plan for Growth" that septage will be reduced or eliminated aslif demands for
sanitary sewer service in the Village and adjoining Town districts increases.

In 1996, the Village received approval from NYSDEC to increase septage loading at the
facilrty from 8,000 gallons per day to 20,000 gallons per day. During 2006, the Village

accepted 2,289,500 gallons of septage at the influent channel of the WWTF. The influent
loading reported in the plant operating data includes the septage from private, licensed

septage haulers. Septage was received 6 dayslweek (Mon-Sat), exclusive of holidays, and averaged approximately 7630 gallons per day. At typical septage loading rates of 7000 mgll
BOD and 20,000mgll TSS, this equates to:

2006 Septage BOD loading:
2006 Septage TSS loading:

.00763 MGD x 8.34 x 7,000 mgll=

446 lbslday 1273 Ibslday

.00763MGD x 8.34 x 20,000 mgll=

Page 3

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

The basic SPDES permit !imitations for the Saugerties WWTF are summarized below:

Flow:
BOD, 5-day: BOD, 5-day:

1.36 MGD- 30 day arithmetic mean

30 mg/l, 30 day arithmetic mean

85% removal efficiency Total Suspended Solids: 30 mgll, 30 day arithmetic mean Total Suspended Solids: 85% removal efficiency
Settleable Solids:

Total Coliform:

0.3mlll daily max 200 #/I 00 ml30 day mean, 400#1100 ml7 day mean

Page 4

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTlES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

II. EVALUATION OF PLANT OPERATING DATA
The following is a summary of annual operating results at the Village o Saugerties f
Wastewater Treatment Facility from 2004-2006.
Month

Average Daily Flow

BOD Infl

80D effl

0/6 Rem
infl

SS

SS

% Rem

effl

Jan04 Feb04 MarM A P May04 Jun04 J u 104 Aug04 ~

Sep04 0~304
Nov04 Dec04

Jan 06 Feb 06 Mar 06 Apr 06 May 06 dun 06 Jul 06 Bug 06 Sep 06 Oct 06 Nov 06 Dec 06

Page 5

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, N Y

A. Review of 3 Year Operatinn Results

A review of the 3 year operating results indicate that the plant operated well within the permitted flow of 1.36 MGD for all 36 months. The flow exceeded 1.0 MGD on only six months of the 36 month period. The wettest month in recent history, 0ctober2005, yielded a daily average flow of 1.2 MGD and results were maintained above 95% treatment efficiency for that period. The average daily flow for the three year period was 0.83 MGD, approximately 61% of design capacity and SPDES permit allowance.
Flows from the Barclay Heights Sewer Distrid in the Town of Saugerties average approximately 0.2 MGD - 0.25 MGD. This represents approximately 25% of the total flow at the Wastewater Treatment Facility. B. ~ e v i e w Septase Loading as Percent of Plant Loadinq of In 2006, the typical daily plant loading was:

Total BOD loading : 0.85MGDx8.34~271.17mgll = (including Septage) Projection of Septage BOD loading as percent = 446 lbsldav 1922 bslday Total SS loading: 0.85 MGD x 8.34 x 662.56 mgll = (including Septage) Projection of Septage TSS loading as percent = 1273 Ibsldav 4697 Ibslday

1922 lbslday

= 23.2%
4697 lbslday
= 27.1 %

Note: BOD and SS concentrations of septage are estimated using typical concentrations
of septage (USEPA Handbook of Septage Treatment and Disposal, 1984). It is observed that theViHage influent suspended solids concentrationsare very high(662.56 mg/l average for 2006).This is indicative of a higher septage TSS concentration than the USEPA guideline of 20,000 rngll.

Page 6

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH
VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

Ill. POTENTIAL FOR FUTURE GROWTH

Potential for increasedf o and loadings to the Village of Saugerties WWTF can occur from lw

three areas:
I.Growth within the Village

Although there is not significant vacant land for development within the Village boundary,

there are some areas of potential growth, such as: Saugerties Industrial Park on North
Street, lands in the north portion of the Village, lands in the south extreme of the Village
(lower Main Street), and the former Cantine Mill property.

Projection: 100,000 - 150,000 gallons per day over 20 year period.
2. Growth within the Barclay Heights Sewer Improvement Area of the Town

The Village currently serves the Barclay Heights Sewer Improvement Area. Ahhough this
area is targely developed, there is potential for a 20%

increase in flow.

Projection: 40,000 gallons per day over 20 year period.

3. Areas within the Town seeking capacity from the Village (i.e., Kings Highway
Corridor and Route 212 West of NYS Thruway).

The Village recently entered into an agreement to provide sewer service to the Kings
Highway Sewer District in the Town of Saugerties. This District i expected to have an initial s
demand of 20,000 + gallons per day, commencing in 2009. There is also potential for a I
town sewer district west of the NYS Thruway (Route 212 WestlRoute 32 North).

Projection: 140,000-175,000 gallons per day over 20 year period.

Page 7

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

I

Summary of Potential Growth in Wastewater Flows & Loadings
Area

-

Flow ( g ~ d )

.Saugerties Village Properties Barclay Hts. SIA Potential Town Districts

BOD loading lbslday

TSS Loading lbslday

125,000
40,000
175,000
340,000

250

250
80

80
350
680

350
680

Total

Note: BOD and TSS loadings based on concentrations of 240 mgfl

The available capactty associated with a reduction in septage at the Saugerties WWTF is projected as follows:
% Reduction in 20,000 gpd Septage at WWTF
25%

Equivalent Reduction in SS (I bslday)
368 636

Flow Equivalent Reduction ( ) I (gallons per day)
183,850

50%

367,700
551,550 735,400

75% 100%

1104

1273

11) Based on influent TSS of 240 mgll for domestic wastewater

Page 8

PLAN FOR FUTURE G R O W H VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILIAGE OF SAUGERTIES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

IV. PLAN FOR GROWTH
Monitor subdivision and site plan applications submitted to the Town Planning Board
which are from properties within the Barctay Heights Sewer Improvement Area. Monitor the projected flows for each project through the SEQR process.

Monitor proposals for sewer service from outside the Village of Saugerties (other
portions of the Town of Saugerties) .

Monitor site plan and subdivision applications within the Village of Saugerties.
Monitor the projected flows for each project through the SEQRA process.

Evaluate projected revenue from sanitary sewer service (in Village and out of Village) versus revenue from septage haulers.
Initial Evaluation Summary

Annual Septage Revenue: 2,289,500 gallons of septage annually (2006) @ $.I05 (q0.5

= $ 240,398 Annual Wastewater Replacement Revenue: 153,000 gpd x 365 dayslyear x $4.301 1000gal = $240,134.
centslgal) Establish capacity reserve of 340?000gallons per day to be counted against

equivalent septage loading.

Specifically, for every increase in domestic wastewater flow of 15,300 gallons per
day, the septage intake at the Saugerties WWTF should be reduced by 10%. This

is revenue neutral, and results in a net decrease in plant organic loadings.

Page 9

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES
V. SUMMARY

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNN, NY

The Village of Saugerties WWTF is permitted to receive up to 20,000 gallons per day of
septage. This permission was granted by NYSDEC after a thorough analysis of plant capacity, both solids handling and liquid stream treatment. In 2007, the Village received
revenue of approximately $200,000. Following a rate increase, the 2008 revenue is

budgeted to be $ 240,000. The acceptance of septage waste at the facility provides a
service for those with private septic systems in the region.

The Village sewer system, however, is in place to serve properties in the Village and has
contractual obligations to two Sewer Districts in the Town of Saugerties (Barclay Heights

Sewer Improvement Area and Kings Highway Sewer District). As growth occurs in the
Village and in these two areas, a reduction in septage wastes at the plant will be necessary

and will be implemented. There are no contractual obligations to accept septage waste at the Saugerties WWTF and this service can be reduced or eliminated at the direction of the
Village Board.

As discussed in the report, it is recommended that septage volumes be reduced by 10% for each increase in real domestic sanitary flow of 15,300 gallons per day. This is a "revenue
neutral" approach that will allow for revenues at the facility to remain at current levels while
suspended solids and BOD5 loadings are decreased.

Respectfully submittql,

Page 10

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

EXHIBIT A A1-lnual Septic for 2006 Village of Saugerties WWTP

FROM :VILLAGE O SWGERTIES W T F WP

Annual Septic

for
2006 Village of Saugerfies WWTP Month
January

Revenue

February March
April

May

June
July

August
September

October November December
TOTALS MONTHLY AVE.

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTlES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

EXHIBIT B

Plant Operating Reports for 2006

Flew York State Deparlmnt ofEnvirnnrnental C a m r v a h n
WASYEWATER FACILITY

CPERATIOW REPURT FOR MONTH UF:January, 2006
Village of SaugerWs Wastmater Tmatment Plant. Village of Saujsrties I Dock Stmat

SPIES PERMIT NO. NY[W1312DB

c*la a 1 'llrpl n m a I 1,

9h h 1a m

Mon

sun

j

0.0

2
3

lue

1.5 0.2

1 :dtTh~rag*wDC 1 2.2 1.02 2.2 1.14
2.5
1.50

v a u r . ~ a a e * e s tr ~ r ~ r (urn tm
1q YII I= .

rarrPmalcUa(c)
Mu-l

tirg.u.) n l ~ r ln w

s+r;-%urn
t

( ~ ' L I

lo.r.~lll
'16~1tt~:p W-CIT,PI

UlraPEmEDSWm VaQLJ

mm

n 1 . d wx

IEAUL~WIIIIYLI;L'*L

0.4
0.5 0.6

13.0 12.0 6.8 6.8 11.0 12.0 7,O 7.0 12.5 13.5 '6.9 7.0

69 .
6.0 6.9

- nlm:rll~ SI)LO-t Y : .

!

hrrmttr~w

~ n u g ~ =

6.9
7.0
8.9

10 20
5

01 .

07 . 02

12.0 f l . 0 8.5
12.3

8.B

6.8
Mlwu!.

7.0
71 .

8
e5

m y k k m g a Yinilrun hlmmm!

I

/

h6

I

(I .

1 1 1
7

Nmmurr McnWyMPx M m h W M w

1

0L .

F a d b y Wallilg Address 4 3 ParUion S1 -, Saugerlks, NY 12477 Chief OperatnVb Name: Alphonsa m.Manno

Telephone I. [845] 24E-2331 Cerrfication Grade: 2

1.0 0.7

LWU

07 .
0.0

0.9
1,O 3-0 0.9 1.1 I7 . I .?
120

Precip as mixed rain and snow Prscjp as mixed rain and snow

3000 0
2000

,

09 . 0.6
0.8 0.9

t 3,400
2000
2000

0.8

4500 55w4
2500
Precip as rain.

03
Wed
11

1.1
1.3 0.8 1.o 1.1 1.6 1.?j 1.4 0.7 16,000

1.1
0.8 0.9

n u
Fri
sat
Smr
Rton

12

13
14
~5
16

0.7
1.0 4 ,4

Precip as snow.

Tue

I7

13 .

flectrical surge set r e c a d r back bb zero,had to eatamata flaw eve- Pmc@as win)

4000 9000 6000 0 2500 2000 8500

Wed
Thu FI~

18 IQ 2~1
21

05 .
1.0
1.2

Pr&pasrain.

2000
I .t,ooal 3000
2000 D

1.1,
1.3~

sat
Qrrb

0.8

09 .1
Precip as snow.

22

ldor~

23

2 500
1

1- 0
1.5

4000 3000 4MO 4000

1.3
Sun

1.4

0
Rain. Rain.
1900

t

hlon j 30

1

29

I

12 . 1.3 09 .
-4Y

15 . 1-4 1.3
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Mew Y o k State Uepartmenl of EnvironmentalConseNaCon
LVASTEIYATER FACII. ITY OPERATION REPORT FOR MONTH OF: FEBRUARY 1.2006

SP13ES PERMIT MU. NY0[)31Za8

Mllage of Saugmtles Wastewebr Treaiment Plant. Village of Sugedfee I Dodr SL-t

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Fsdlky MaillngAddress: 43 Partlon Skeet. Seqerties, NY 12477 Chef Opersioh Name: Alphonre 1A. Madno

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Certification Grade: 2

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Due to high winds a trash cover wedged itself into the entrance channel and indicated Mgh flow. for three days ( 2117X16 - 2119 0 3 The reading for 16. Feb. 16.2008 and Feb. 19,2006were both .97rngd. Th&ore, because ther was no rain, ihe three days in question win be dirnated at .97rngd.

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F O :UILLFIGE OF SRUGERTIES WWTP RM

FW NO. : 645 246 2331

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FROM

:VILLFBE O SALGERTIES WWTP F

FQX NO. :845 246 2331

Mar. 07 2007 12:43PM

P1B

WASTEWATER F A ~ L I ~ Y OPERATIUN REPORT FOR MQWH
SPDES PERMIT PI0 NYW31208

ac MAY DB

\rillage of SaugeMes WrastmralerTreatment Pm wage of Saugarilecl I h c l ; SBesl l ,

RUM

:VILLALE OF FQUGERTIES W T WP

Mar. 07 2001 12: 44PM

PI2

New York State Weparlment o Emritmmenta? o n m a t b n f C

WASTEWATER FACILITT OPERAT ION REFORT FOR MONTH OF:
SPDES RAUV NO.MY(W13 1208

dun-DB

Wltage of SsugertlesW a s M e r Trealment Planl. Mlage a l Sauge-

I 00th Shet

FRI3N :U I L M E D SWG!&I?T I ES lJGITP F

FRX NO.

:845 246 2331

Mar. 07 2007 12:45PM

PI4

WASTEWATER FACILITY OPERATIDM REPORT FOR MDNTtI OF: July 2006 SPDrS PFRMIT Nf3 NYOD3120B

Mlfweof SaugerDTes '#askwater T m h e n t Plant, Village d Saugenies f Dock Street

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FROM

:VILLAGE OF SRUEERTIES W T WP

FW

NO. :845 246 2331

N e w York

Rat# Department of Envlt~ntnesllal CmenraUan

WASTEWATER rAClLlTV OPERATIUN RE PORT FOR MONTH OF1Piw~e ,2006

SPDES PERMIT NO NYOM12Mi

Village d Saugemes Waslewater Trealmml m t Viltage of SswertleP / UOd; S k e l n,

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N wY~rk Slate Oeparbnenl d EnvirnnmenlalCorrsewaHm
i V S l FVvATEH FACII IYY OPERATION REPORT FOR MONTH OF: SEPTEMBER 86 SPDES PERMIT NO. NYW312f18
VUlage of Sauperlles Wastawater T m a h n t Plant, Wlage of Saugerties I Dock Street

WIVE
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Lv ~ ~ W A G C T R E ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ Oi B PIE R e . N R E ( C : U Dad, &>silp+'d3'.

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Fadlty tAaM~ng Address 43 Parbtron Strest. Saugadies,NY 12477 Chief Operetab Name: Alphame M. Marlna

'Telephone # :[MS)2#-2331 CsrtrfimlimGwda: 2

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:V I UQGE OF SWGRT I ES 1JL.W

FAX M. :845 246 2331

Har. 07 2 3 @?

1 :47N P21 2

F O :U I LLRGE O SAUEERT I ES M P RM F

FQX NO. :845

246 2331

Mar. 07 a 0 7 12:48PH W

FAX NO. :845 246 2331

Mar. 07 XlB7 12: 48PM P23

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Mar. I 7 2007 12:48PM B

P24

NW York State Department of Enulmnmental Cmaenratin
WAS1EWATER FACILITY OPERATION REPORT FOR MONTH OF: DECEMBER ,2008

~SPDES PERMIT MO. NYW31208

Village DF Saugertw Waslav&er Treametlt Phnt VllbQeof Saugerfle~ Dock Slr& I

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facilily Malhng Add-. 43 Patfition W t , S a w d e s . NY 12477 Chief Opmtol's Name: Mpbanse M. t4arlno

? J ~ h %0:(MS) ~ 246E331 CerYDcalion Grade.. 2

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

EXHIBIT C

Engineering Assessment of the Village of Saugerties WWfF to Accept Domestic Septage Wastes, 1995

of the
VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES WASTEWATER TREATMENT PLANT

TO ACCEPT DOMESTIC SEPTAGE WASTES
Village of Saugerties, Ulster County, New York

August 1995

PREPAED FOR

Village of Saugerties Village RaU, Municipal Building Partition Street Saugerties, New York 12477

Anthi Chorvas, Mayor Peter Lawrence, President, WaterlSewer Board Greg Teetsel, Superintendent, Wastewater Dept.
PREPARED BY

BRINNER AND LARIOS, P.C. PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS AND LAND SURVEYORS 67 MAIDEN LANE KINGSTON, WEW YORK 12401

TABLE OF CONTENTS
SECTION
Background and Scope
General Plant Data

III.

Rotating Biological Contactom WCs) A. Organic Treatment Capacity B. Current Organic Loading C. Projected Organic Loadings
Sludge Thickener A. Solids Treabnent Capacity B. Current Solids Loading C, Projected Solids Loadings

IV.

Anaerobic Sludge Digesters A. Volatile Solids Treatment Capacity B. Current Volatile Solids Loading C. Projected Volatile Solids Loadings

VI.
VII.

Sludge Belt Press
Conclusions and Recommendations

References

LIST OF TABLES AND EXRll3ITS Table 1:
Table 2: Table 3:
1995 Plant Flows

1995 Influent and Effluent Total BOD Concentrations and TBOD Removal Efficiencies

1995 Influent and Effluent SS Concentrations and SS Removd Efficiencies
Projected TBOD Loading to RBCs under various Septage Leading Conditions

Table 4:
Table 5:

Projected Solids Loadiig to Sludge Thickener under various Septage Loading Conditions
1995 Raw Sludge Volatile Solids Content

Table 6
Table 7 :

Projected Volatile Solids Loadiig to Anaerobic Digester under various Septage Loading Conditions

Exhibit 1:

General Location M3p
Copy of New York State Department of Envhonmentd Conservation "State Pollutant Discharge Elimination System" (SPDES) Permit

Exhibit 2:
Exhibit 3:

General Plant Layout - Village of Saugerties WWTF

BACKGROUND AND SCOPE
The Village of Saugerties owns and operates a &ndat-y wastewater treatment plant bcated at the end o Dock Street in the Village of Saugerties (see Exhibit 1). The f phnt currently receives and treats an average of 0.68 MGD of domestic wastewater.

At present, the Village of Saugerties also receives and treats domestic septage. Septage is the residual product that is pumped from septic t d s by independent septic tank pumperslhaulers. The septage is delivered to the new (on-he in December, 1994) septage-receiving facility located adjacent:to the Village Wastewater Treatment Facility 0 .gallon septage storage tank allows the Village to The 20,000 introduce the high-strength waste to the head of the WWTF at a constant rate, currently at about 5.5 GPM (approx. 8,000 GPD).

The equalization of wastes provided by the new septage storage tank has improved the operational efficiency at the WWTF, and the effluent quality has been excellent. Prior to this storage tank, the East Bridge Street Pumping Station acted as the septage receiving facility, and as a result of n o d pumping activities, the WWTF received slug loadings of high-st~engthseptage wastes. Although the WWTF remained in compliance with effluent limits, plant operations suffered from the slug-loadings.
It is the purpose of this report to provide technical documentation supporting the Village's desire to accept a total of 20,000 GPD of septage. This report will assess the potential impact of increased septage loadings to each p r w s s at the MWlT that is limited by is ability to effectively treat organics and/or solids. For purposes of this t report, it is assumed that the volume of additional septage to ultimately be received will not cause the average flow to the plant to exceed the design hydrauiic capacity of the existing treatment units.
A fmal assumption made for this report i that all treatment units at the WWTF are s operational while the facility is introducing septage. T i report does not address the hs issue of redundancy, since the flow of septage can be easily terminated by shutting off the new septage transfer pump.

1. 1

GENERALPLANTDATA

The Village of Saugerties WWTF is permitted to discharge treated wastewater i n accordance with effluent limitations set forth in NYSDEC SPDES Permit # NY 003 1208 (refer to Exhibit 2).

The major components of the Village of Saugerties WWTF include primary settling tanks,rotating biological contactors ( R S C s ) ,secondary settling tanks,chlorine contact chamber, sludge thickening tank, anaerobic'sludge digesters, and a sludge belt press housed i the control budding (refer to Exhibit 3). O these units, only the following n f are considered critical treatment processes when considering an increase in organic andlor solids loading rates (as opposed to hydraulic loading rates): RBCs, sludge thickener, anaerobic digesters, and sludge belt press. Each of these processes will be discussed in further detail later in this report.
Plant flows during 1995 have been recorded, and are summarized below i Table 1. n Plant operating efficiencies for Biochemical Oxygen Demand (BOD) and Suspended Solids (SS) removals are also s ud below i Tables 2 and 3, respectively. Data n included in this report has been provided by the Village of Saugerties. The reader is reminded that the performance data presented in Tables 1, 2, 3, and 6 include the impact of the 5 -5 GPM (about 8,000GPD) septage addition currently allocated to the system.

TABLE 1 PLANT FLOWS WGD) 1995
Date

Max. Instantaneous

Average

Mh. Instantaneous

AVERAGE

Table 1 indicates that the average flow to the WWTF is approximately 50% of the permitted average discharge (0.68 MGD vs. 1.36 MGD).

TABLE 2 INFLUENT AA EFFLUENT TOTAL BOD (TBOD) CONCENTRATIONS (mgll) !D

and TBOD REMOVAL EFFIClENCY
1995

Date -

Influent

Effluent

46 Removal

AVERAGE

Table 2 indicates that the average effluent TBOD concentration was 10.1 mdl, which i well below the permitted 30-day arithmetic mean of 30 mdl. Furthermore, the s average removal efficiency of 97% far exceeds the minimum removal efficiency of 85 %. It is also noted that i no instance did any of the 24-hour composite samples n fail to meet the 30-day or the 7-day arithmetic mean effluent h i t , or the minimum percentage removal limit.

TABLE 3 INFLUENT AND EFFLUENT SS CONCENTRATIONS (md) and SS REMOVAL EFFICIENCY
1995

Date -

Influent

Effluent

% Removal

AVERAGE

Table 3 indicates that the average effluent SS concentration was 6.4 mfl, which is well below the permitted 30-day arithmetic mean of 3 mg/l. Furthemore, the 0 average removal efficiency of 99 % far exceeds the minimum removal efficiency of 85 %. It is also noted that i no instance did any of the 24-hour composite samples n fail to meet the 30-day or the 7-day arithmetic m n effluent limit, or the minimum a percentage removal limit.

IU. ROTATING BIOLOGICAL CONTACTORS (RBC'S1
A.

ORGANIC TREATMENT CAPACITY
The Village of Saugerties WWTF i equipped with RBC's for biological s treatment. A total of eight (8) RBC units exist at the plant, configured as parallel trains consisting of four (4) RBC units per train. B c h RBC unit contains 100,000 SF of surface area available for bacterial growth (biofh). With the use of baffles, each train contains two (2) RBC units i its " i s n frl stage", which is the critical area when assessing RBC organic treatment capacities.
The recommended maximum organic loading rate to the first-stage of RBC's is 4.0 lbs. of Soluble BOD(SBOD)/day/1000 SF of media area (NYSDEC, Page
46).

With both RBC trains in operation, the total first-stage area provided i s 400,000SF. This results in an allowed treatment "capacity"equd to 1,600 lbs. o SBODJday. f

Assuming that SBOD represents approximately 50% of the TBOD (WEFIASCE, Page 7931, the maximum treatment "capacity" of the RBC's at the ViIlage of Saugerties WWTF is 3,200 lbs. of TBODIday.

B.

CURRENT ORGANIC LOADING

Previous operating data have determined that the primary clarifiers at the Village of Saugerties WWTF can remove up to 45 % of the influent TBOD, and up to 90% of the influent SS. However, for the purposes of this report, it is assumed that the primary clar5ers remove only 30% of the influent TBOD (Lindeburg, Page 8- 17). From Table 2 above, the average influent TBOD is 291 m&. Applying the 30% BOD reduction through the primary cHers results i a TBOD loading of about 204 mgfl to the fmt-stage of the RBC's, n which equates to a current average loading of 1,157 Ibs. of TBODlday ([0.68 MGD][204 mfl] [8.34]).

In comparison to the treatment "capacity"derived i Section 1II.A. above, the n existing RBCs at the Village of Saugerties WWTF have excess treatment capacity available of 2,043 Ibs. of TBODIday, under current operating
conditions.

C.

PROJECTED ORGANIC LOADINGS The effect of additional septage wastes on the operation of the RBCs can be predicted by asuming that septage has a TBOD of 7,000mfl (USEPA, Page 27). With this assumption, and including a 30% BOD reduction through the primary c M e r s as previously noted, the TBOD loading to the first-stage of the RBCs can be projected for incremental increases in septage loading. The . impact of 3,000 GPD increases i septage loading to the plant is summarized n in Table 4 below, and i based on the premise that each 3,000 GPD increase s in septage equates to an increased first-stage TBOD loading of 123 1bs.l day, derived as follows:

TABLE 4
PROJECTED AVERAGE TBOD LOADING TO FIRST-STAGE OF RBCS UNDER VARIOUS SEPTAGE LOADING CONDITIONS' Septa~e Load (GPD)
1st Stage TBOD Loading

(lbs. of TBODlday)

Excess "Capacity" (lbs. of TBODlday)

Assumes primary clarifiers remove 30% of influent TBOD.

Table 4 above indicates that the RBCs could support a septage loading beyond the goal of 20,000 GPD.

IV, SLUDGE THICKENER
k
SOLIDS TREATMENT CAPACITY
The Village of Saugerties WWTF i equipped with a sludge thickener to s improve the effciency of the anaerobic digesters, and to provide additional sludge storage in case of problems with the digesten. A single sludge thickener exists, and is 20' in diameter, with a side water depth of ICY.' The surface area of this unit is about 3 14 SF.

.

A typical solids loading rate for sludge thickeners i 12.3 - 205 lbs. of s Sohds/day/SF (Metcalf & Eddy, Page 606).
At a loading rate of 20.5 lbs. of Solids/day/SF, the sludge thickener treatment "capacity" up to 6,437 lbs. of SoldsJday.

has a

NOTE:

The original engineering design of the sludge thickener (1975)
provided for a solids loading rate 10.2 IbsIdayISF, at a design flow=2.l~MGD,with~totalsolids=3,2131bs~day.

From Table 2, the average TBOD loading to the p h t is 291 mfl, and assuming the p r h w clarifiers remove 30%of the influent TBOD, the TBOD loading to the RBC's is 204 mfl. The plant's average effluent TBOD is 10.1

mdl. The weight of the biological solids from the RBC process is given by
Wmokh, Mi, = @)(BOD Removed by ~ C ' S , @)(HOW, MGD)(S.34) (Lindeburg, Page 8-26),
where k (cell yield coefficient) is assumed to equal 0.25 (Lindeburg, Page 827), which leads to

From Table 3, the average SS loading to the plant is 1,017 mdl, while the plant's average SS effluent is 6.4 mdl. First, it is assumed that 50% of the SS is removed by the primary clarifiers (Lindeburg, Page 8-17). It is a h assumed that 70% of the SS is volatile and organic in nature (Lindeburg, Page 8-8; a h

reflected as measured BOD). This second assumption is quite important, since the organic portion of the SS remaining after primary settling is utilized in the biological process, and the solids generated thereby i based on the TBOD s concentrations (shown above). Consequently, calculations involving solids loadings must reflect the appropriate subtraction o the organic portion o the f f SS. In other words, of the SS remaining after primary clarification, ody 30% would contribute directly to solids production (hut), while 70% would contribute indirectly through biological activity. Total solids prodiction values are approximated as shown Iselow:
Wag,,,.
= (SS

Removed, rngll)(Flow, MGD)(8.34); (Lindeberg, Page 8-26)

which leads to
W,-,
=

= [(1,017)(0.50) rng/l](O.680 = 2,884 Ibs. of Solidsjday

(SS Removed by Primary, mgll - say 50 %)(Flow, MGD)(8 3 4 ) MGD)(8.34)

and
*-dry

= (SS Removed by Secondary Processes = 30%of SS remaining after Primary - Effluent SS)(Flow, MGD)(S.34) = [(1,017)(0.50)[0.30) - 6.4 mg/Llf0.680 MGD)(8.34) = 829 lbs. of Solids/day

Thus, the current total solids loading

to sludge thickener is 4,117 Ibs. of solidslday (404 lbsjday + 2,884 lbslday + 829 lbslday).

In comparison to the treatment "capacity"derived i Section 1V.A. above, the n existing sludge thickener at the Village of Saugerties WWTF has an excess treatment capacity available of about 2,320 lbs. of Solidslday, under current operating conditions. PROJECTED SOLIDS LOADING

The effect of additional septage wastes on the solids loading rate to the sludge thickener can be predicted by assuming that septage has a TBOD of 7,000 mg/l
and S S o 15,000 mgjl (USEPA, Page 27). With these assumptions, and f including the assumptions made above i Section IV.B., the solids loading to n the sludge thickener can be projected for incremental increases in septage

loading, as summarked in Table 5 below. The values shown in Table 5 are based on the following typical calculations, and allow effluent valua up to 3 0 mg/l for both TBOD and SS:
Condition:
11,000 GPD Septage (i.e., increase o 3,000 f

GPD over current loading)

Flow-Weighted influent TBOD: [(291 mfll(0.680 MGD) 321 mg/l TBOD

+

(7,000 mg/l)(0.003 MGD}U 0.683 MGD

-

TBOD loading to RBCs (30%reduction through Primary Clarifiers): 32 1 m d - (321 mg/l)(0.30) = 225 mgll TBOD

Flow-Weighted influent SS: 1(1,017 mfl)(0,680 MGD) + (15,000 mg/l)(0.003MGD)]/ 0,683 MGD = 1,079 mg/l SS

Total solids loading to sludge thickener i 4,102 Ibs. of solidsjday (278Ibslday s + 3,073 lbs/day + 751 lbs/day).

TABLE 5 PROJECTED AVERAGE SOLIDS LOADING TO SLUDGE THICKENER UNDER VARIOUS SEPTAGE LOADING CONDITIONS'
Septage Load
&iOlogicp~

solids

(GPD)

O~&Y>
4M2
278
308
338

8,000 (current)
11,000
14,000

17,000

hsumes average effluent BOD and SS do not exceed 30 mfl. At treatment efficiencies as noted in Tables 2 and 3 for BOD and SS removals,

respectively.

Table 5 above indicates that the sludge thickener could support a septage loading beyond the goal of 24000 GPD.

V.

ANAEROBIC SLUDGE DIGESTERS A.
VOLATILE SOLIDS TKEATMENT CAPACITY

The Village of Saugerties WWTF is equipped with two anaerobic sludge digesten for sludge stabiiiation and reduction. The digestion process at the plant is a high-rate, completely mixed, multi-stage system, with one digester considered the "primary" unit, and the other the "secondary" unit. The digesters are piped so that either can act as the primary digester if needed, Each digester tank is 30' in diameter and 20 feet deep. The volume of each tank is about 14,000 Cubic Feet (CF), or 106,000 Gallons (Note: the volume provided by the "secondary"unit is not n o m l l y included in calcukitions for digestion, since its purpose is to store, concentrate, and clarify the digested sludge)

For high-rate digesters, volatile solids loading rates of 0.10 - 0 4 lwdayICF .0 are commonly used (Metcalf & Eddy, Page 6 7 . The higher loading rates are 1) cornonly used when preceeded by sludge thickeners, and when the sludge inventory can be easily managed by sludge dewatering equipment.
At a loading rates of 0.40Ibs. of Volatile Solids/day/CF, the primary digester has a treatment "capacity" up to 5,655 lbs, of Volatile Sdidslday.

NOTE:

T'he original engineering design of the digesters (1975) provided for a 20 day SRT (Solids Retention Time), at a design flow = 2.1 MGD, total solids = 3,2 13 lbslday, and a volatile solids loading rate of 0.163 IbslCFlday .

B.

CURRENT VOLATILE SOLIDS LOADING
Operating data from the Village o Saugerties WWTF is s u m z e d below in f Table 6 to illustrate the current average volatile solids loading to the digesters.

TABLE 6
.

RAW SLUDGE VOLATILE SOLIDS CONTENT'
1995
Date

% Volatile

AVERAGE

Thickened sludge prior to digestion. From Section 1V.B. above, the current total solids loading is 4,117 ibs. of solidslday, which equates to a loading rate of 2,989 lbs. of Volatile Solids/day (4,117 lbslday x 0.726).

I comparison to the treatment "capacity" derived in Section V.A. above, the n existing primary digester thickener at the Village of Saugerties WWTF has an

excess treatment capacity available of about 2 7 3 Ibs. of Solidslday, under ,7 normal operating conditions.

C.

PROJECTED SOLIDS LOADING

The effect of additional septage was@ on the volatile solids loading rate to the primary sludge digester can be predicted using the data presented in Table 5 above. Table 7 below summarizes the projected volatile solids from the total
soIids values, assuming a typical volatile solids content of 73%, as supported by Table 6 above:
TABLE 7 PROJECTED AVERAGE VOLATILE SOLIDS LOADING TO PRIMARY SLUDGE DIGESTER UNDER VARIOUS SEPTAGE LOADING CONDITIONS' Septage Load (GPD)

Excess Capacity

Obslday)

8,000(current)

Assumes average effluent TBOD and SS do not exceed 30 mg/l (except for 8,000 GPD septage 'load condition). Assumes average raw sludge solids are 73% Volatile (except for 8,000GPD septage load condition). At Beatment efficiencies as noted in Tables 2 and 3 for TBOD and SS removals, respectively.
Table 7 above indicates that the primary anaerobic sludge digester could support a septage loading beyond the goal of 20,000 GPD.

VI.

SLUDGE BELT PRESS

The Village of Saugerties recently replaced its vacuum-assisted coil filter (over 25
years old) with a 1 2 meter wide belt filter press. The coil filter was not producing . an acceptable sludge cake, and was in need of major overhauling. Due to its inefficiency, the coil filter was being operated up to five times per week
At this time, the new sludge belt press is usually operated once per week, and occassionally twice per week. Each "run" processes about 23,000gdons of secondary digester sludge, prducing a dewatered sludge with a solids content of 26-2746. The capacity of the belt press and related appurtenances is well i excess of the current n loading to the plant, and i needed, the unit could be operated more frequently or with f longer dewatering runs.

For the above reasons, a more detailed evaluation o the sludge dewatering system at f the Village of Saugerties WWTF has not been conducted.

W. CONCLUSIONS AND REXOMMENDATXBNS
The following condusions and recommendations are offered regarding plant operations and treatment capacity, and the feasibility of accepting additional septage up to a total
o 20,000 GPD : f

The Village o Saugerties WWTF currently accepts and treats an average of f 8,000 GPD of septage, which i introduced into the wastewater stream just s before the plant at 'an average rate of 5.5 GPM. The Village of Saugerties WWTF i currently discharging an average of 0.68 s MGD treated wastewater, which i one-half its permitted discharge limit of s 1.36 MGD.

The Village of Saugerties WWTF is currently discharging treated wastewater wiih an average effluent TBOD o 10.1 rngll, and an average effluent SS of6.4 f rngll. These average effluent values are well within the facilities h i t s of 30 mg/l (30-day average) for both TBOD and SS. The Village of Saugerties WWTF has significant additional treatment capacity available. The extent to which additional wastes can be accepted and effectively treated by the phnt will depend on the amount and nature of wastes accepted fi.e., normal domestic sewage vs . high-strength septage). At this time, the Vilhge desires to accept up to 20,000 GPD of septage,

5,

Septage addition to the plant would not create hydraulic overloading problem, since the plant's design average flow is 1.36 MGD.
Septage addition to the plant would create additional solids and/or organic loadings to the following processes at the Village WWTF: RBC's, sludge

6.

thickener, anaerobic sludge digesters, and sludge belt press.

7 .

weatment capacity available to accornodate

All of the units directly impacted.by additionaI septage loadings have excess this goal. Refer to body of this report for further detail.
Despite the fact that the Vihge o Saugerties WWTF has excess treatment f capacity available for further septage additions, it is recommended to increase the septage loading only on an incremental basis. This will achieve two purposes: (1) to allow the plant pmesses to acclimate themselves to the higher loadings and to regain operationaf equilibrium, and (2) to allow for intermediate evaluations to be conducted of plant performance by,regulatory agencies.
It is recommended that the Village of Saugerties W F accept additional T septage wastes at 3,000 GPD (additional 2 GPMJ increments. The Village of Saugerties should not initiate this additional loading until such a time as regulatory approval has been issued. After the WWTF has operated at the increased septage loading for a period of two months (60 days), an overall evaluation of plant operations should be prepared by the WWTF Operator, and shall be submitted to the regulatory authorities for review and endorsement prior to increasing the septage loading by another 3,000 GPD, and so on.

8.

9.

10.

At a flow of 20,000 GPD septage, the treament processes analyzed herein still have excess theoretical treatment capacity available. This excess capacity should be considered a safety factor against peak influent flows and loadings, and without further study in the future, should be consideted the maximum value to receive.

11.

If the WWTF should fail to meet its primary purpose of providing satisfactory secondary treatment in accordance with its SPDES Permit, the Village shall reduce the septage loading to the plant as needed.

Great Lakes-Upper Mississippi River Board of State PubIic Health and Environmental Managers (GLUMRB), Recommended Standards for Wastewater Facilities - 1990 Edition, Health Education Services, Albany, NY, 1990. Lindeburg, M.R, Civil Enpineering Reference Manual Professional Publications, Belmont, CA, 1989,
3.
4.

-

Fifth Edition,

Metcalf & Eddy, Inc., Wastewater Engineering - Second Edition, McGraw-Hill, New York, 1979.

New York State Department of Environmental Conservation (NYSDEC), Design
Standards for Wastewater Treatment Works - 1988, Albany,

NY, 1988.

5.
6.

United States Environmental Protection Agency (USEPA), Handbook of Septaee Treatment and Disposal, Cincinnati, OH, 1984. Water Environment Federation and the American Society of Civil Engineers (WEFIASCE), Design of Municipal Wastewater Treatment Plants, Volume II, 1991.

EXHIBIT 1

EXHIBIT 2

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTlES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTlES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

EXHIBIT D
Summary of Wastewater Treatment Components in Relation to 2004 Ten State Standards

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTlES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

Summary of Wastewater Treatment Components in Relation to 2004 Ten State Standards
-.

Component
nfluent Channel nfluent Channel

I
screen

Required
1 inch spacing on bar

I

Provided
inch spacing plus cornminutor channel Velocity of 1.25 fps at min flow and 3.0 fps at max

I

Reference

64.121
61.122
61.123

velocity min 1..25 fps, max 3 0 fps . dual channels wlisolation

nfluent Channel

dual channels wlisolation
dual units-mechanical mechanical grit removal provided velocity control at 1 fps

3rit Removal

dual units-mechanical
grit handling & removal provisions
.
-

63.3
63.47

Srit Removal Grit Removal
-

velocity @ 1 fps

63.43

Prirnaw Clarifiers

1 l o f t SWD
1000 gpdlsf SOR @ DAF
1

Primary Clarif ers
Primary Clarifiers

755 gpdlsf Q1.36 MGD
J
1

72.21

1 2000 gpdlsf SOR @ DPHF 1 2266 gpdlsf @ 4.1 MGD 1 72.27
multiple units
t

Primary Clarifiers
Rotating Biological Contactors

( multiple units

71.1

1 714,400 s.f. media
covers or inside building multiple units
10 ft SWD

1 1,029,800 s.f. media
fiberglass shelters with access doors
multiple units plus aeration

h

1 NYSDEC Standards
NYSDEC Standards

1

Rotating Biotogical Contactors
Rotating Biologicat Contactors Secondary Clarifiers
Secondary Clarifiers
--

71.1
72.1

10 ft SWD
2266gpdlsf@4.'iMGD

1200gpd/sfSOR@DPHF

72.231

Secondary Clarifiers
-

Secondary Clarif ers
Chlorine Contact Tanks
I

muttiple units

multiple units

72.7
102.44
I

15 min detention @ PHF

22 min detention @PHF
I

Chlorine Contact Tanks Anaerobic Sludge Digestion Anaerobic Sludge Diqestian Gravity Thickener Sludge Dewatering

1 multiple units
0.10-0.40 VSSlday/CF tbs

I multiple units
0.25 IbsVSSldaylCF with high rate, complete mix

1 102.44
84.11

I multiple units

I multiple units
provided
I

1 84.1q
83.1
I

I optional for volume reduction
I

on site dewatering req'd

on site belt fitter press in Control Bldg, 1.2 meters

88.1

qole: 'Sl~erc 2 Primary Clarifiers and 2 Secondary Clarifiers, each are 15 ft wide x 60 ft long x 10 fi S WD. are

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

EXHIBIT E

RBC Design Outline from US FilterlEnvirex, August 2000

USFiIfer, Envhex Products
Rotating Biological Confacfor Design Outline
Project Saugerties, NY WWTP Engineer: Brlnnier and Larios Engrs. Oeslgnsr; Mark Gehrmg
INFLUENT PARAMETERS
Flnw apd Flnw mad RTjT!.?. lhMay l > ( l i l 5 mglL T1S. m u 4 f<lY I-td mp/L
7 1Ctl mg!I

I -Aug-2000 1

EsOlmsted

Estimated
Estimated
Estimated

Min tarn^. F MP* T ~ r n oF .
D I ~

Alkalirlily, r n g k as b C O 3

Ppak Daily Factor
peak

Estimahd

Mnurly Factor

DESIGM Csrhon Oxidation
F7rimar)ltreatment

Inflt~ent factor K FMi>aniK' factor fertic, factor. (SF = 1.5 fos septk Unk and 1.0 fw others) Fstjmatsd influent SBOD5, m g k naoc+iradSBOa5 in the &uent to meet the TEOD Urnit, wit Required hvdraulic loading rate @ 55 F,gpdlff"2 T-ma~ratureeorractim factor (at minimum b m p ~ * n ) 'nrreded hydraulic loading rate, gpdlfP2 Renrlired surface area for B W wduetian, p 2

Nitrification (YeslNo) PRC ~rrRuent NH3-N, mgiL (for septic tank, add hydrolhed oaanic N FWuenl NH3-N, mgk Arrimmia loading@i 55 F,10 redurn PfH3-N to
l 1matL, lbldayi1000 fP2 ( ; rmasrafure cnrrecttm fador ?\rrfqr.e area mquired b reduce NH3-N to 30 mgh, fth2 Wvdrsl llic loadrng @ 55 F to reduce NH3-M from 30 m@L to effluent requirement,gpdmA2

r - ~ - - c t e . r lhydraulic

bading rate, gpdMA2 .;llrfrire Area required to reduce MH3-N from 30 mglL fa efnuent requirement, gpdRh2 Flprlt~irqd u t - f a w ~ area for nltrificafion, f182 Tntal Surface Ama Required k r BOD, Pt"2

USFiIfer, Envirex P~oducts
Rotating Biological Contador Design Outline

Proled: Saugerties, NY W P Engimr: Brinnter and Larios Engrs.
Destgner: Mark Gehring RECOMMFNPED EQUIPMENT R-mnmended Mod~ll(s):

1I-Aug-2000

Four (4) Modd 003-25f-SA RBCs as s t a p one,two (2) Model 603-25 1 -SA RBCs as stage two,and (2) Model 861-251-SA RBCs as stage three. The total of eight (8) RBCs with supplemental aeration are proposed for installation b existing tankage. Units will be =ranged in 2-1-1 wnfiguration for three (3)treatment stages.

Type d Media Standard Density Standard OmW Hgh Densky
3-nta1wlrtace

No. of Unib
4

2
2

Unit Surface Area. f Tatal S h c e Area, P 2 121,500 .ras,ooo 121,500 243,000 t 50,400 300.800

area provldd in a# stages:

Media envelope dimensions ere 12 R 13.6 m)diameter by 25 d kng. i-t~erimg the first stage = on 2.61 b S50D11000 fiA2/day

Operating HP
RBC Drive MOW

Total

--

_I

11----

SECTIOH ' C - C '
BETIIL F

<. I

PLAN V I E Y

nbl:i.

-

I-

-

l a BUTFLUV

n ~ r w u IOW r

DETAIL

I )

p--. 1,
LL

-

+m-

,

I4

mu

1

Ltpm

I *run 1 btr I _u,m l.a. . . _ t W 1 K * _ ._
I

I

I
INlEl1W I r r l ~ Y

-

w3 1%
1364 * G I

PLAN FOR FUTURE GROWTH VILLAGE OF SAUGERTlES

VILLAGE OF SAUGERTlES SEWER SYSTEM ULSTER COUNTY, NY

EXHIBIT f
SITE LAYOUT PLAN OF SAUGERTIES W F

Page 17

t

/

/

./

Chlorine

Contact
Tanks
m

m rc
Secondary

-.-

/

Septage Storage Faci
-.--.

Clarifiers

Influent Channel

Clarifiers

/

Compost Building (Pole)
t

Garoge

Digester

Digester

Thickener

BRlNNlER AND LARIOS, P.C.

GENERAL PLANT LAYOUT VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES WWTF
Scale:

1" = 30'