Phone: 517-694-3602

Fax:     517-699-2408

Mr. Jon Hall, Supervisor

Ms. Susan Ward, Secretary






















Holt Public Schools, Delhi Charter Township, and other area agencies will be working to help further protect our water resources as part of new EPA storm water management rules.  Future plans will include everything from possible ordinances to protect wetlands to public education about what you can do to protect our precious water resources.

For even more information, visit the Greater Lansing Regional Committee for Stormwater Management Web Site.


Watershed Management Plans - (PDF files)

  • Middle Grand River Watershed
  1. Complete File
  2. Introduction
  3. Description of Watershed
  4. Watershed Assessment
  5. Identification of Pollutants - Sources and Causes
  6. Prioritization of Water Quality
  7. Achieving Water Quality Criteria
  8. Implementation Plan
  9. Information and Education Strategy
  10. Measuring Progress
  11. Sustainability
  12. References and list of Appendices
  • Middle Grand River Watershed
  1. Complete File
  2. Introduction/Description
  3. Water Quality Overview
  4. Description of Subwatersheds
  5. Goals and Objectives/Pollutants, Sources, Causes and Best Management Practices
  6. Structural BMP Implementation Plan
  7. Information and Education Strategy/Sustainability
  8. Appendix A - Stakeholders
  9. Appendix B - QAPP
  10. Appendix C  - Summary/E-coli Data
  11. Appendix D - Windshield Survey Methodology
  12. Appendix E - LLFWA
  13. Appendix F - Policy Matrix Review

Questions or Comments?

If you have questions or would like to give input concerning the Delhi Township Stormwater Management Plan, call the Delhi Department of Public Works at (517) 699-3874 or send your comments in an email.


Public Education

Public Education Articles

Public Education Brochures (These brochures are ready to print and share)

Progress Reports

Prevent or Report pollution discharges

You might not be able to see the stream or lake from your house, but it’s there! It might be a small stream or ditch or even a storm drain in the street. These lead directly to our lakes and streams. What we do at home affects our water. So, any oil, pet waste, leaves or dirty water from washing your car that enters a storm drain gets into our lakes and rivers without being treated. We all need to be aware of what goes into our storm drains.

An illicit discharge is anything that drains to a storm drain or directly to the river and is not stormwater. An illicit discharge can be an illegal pipe draining directly to the river, a failing onsite septic system, or even a spill that goes into the storm drain. As a community member, you play a large role in identifying and reducing illicit discharges in your community.


What Can You Do About Illicit Discharges?

You can help keep our lakes, rivers, streams, wetlands, and groundwater clean by applying the following tips.

Sweep it. Do you have extra fertilizer, grass clippings, or dirt on your driveway or sidewalk? Sweep it back onto your lawn. Hosing your driveway sends these pollutants into storm drains that lead directly to our lakes and rivers.

  • Keep it clean. Whether in the street or in your yard, remember to keep leaves, grass clippings, trash, and fertilizers away from storm drains.
  • Only rain in the drain. Never dump motor oil, chemicals, pet waste, dirty or soapy water, or anything else down the storm drain. All of these materials pollute our lakes and rivers!
  • Clean it. Clean up after your pet to reduce pet waste traveling to local waterways.
  • Dispose of it properly. Take household hazardous waste (paint, motor oil, etc.) to a local collection event.

Report pollution discharges

If you see someone dumping something into a storm drain, or see a direct connection to the river that may be pollution you are encouraged to report it. You can do this by contacting your local public works department.  In Delhi Township you can call (517) 699-3874.  In addition, you can contact the Michigan Pollution Emergency Alerting System (PEAS) at (800) 292-4706. PEAS is a 24 hour hotline managed by the Michigan Department of Environmental Quality and is used to report environmental pollution emergencies.