Canal de Isabel II allocates €116 million for the maintenance of 10,200 km of sewerage networks - Canal de Isabel II allocates €116 million for the maintenance of 10,200 km of sewerage networks
Canal de Isabel II allocates €116 million for the maintenance of 10,200 km of sewerage networks
Waste water collector
The Governing Council has been informed of the proposed award of eight of the lots covered by this procedure
- The contract provides for the operation and maintenance of collectors, outfalls and municipal sewerage networks managed by Madrid’s publicly owned company
- The contract is divided into eleven independent lots and will have a duration of four years, extendable by one more.
The Governing Council of the Madrid Regional Government was informed today of the proposal for the award by Canal de Isabel II of contracts for the operation and maintenance of the peripheral sewerage networks managed by the company in the region.
The contract, divided into eleven independent lots, will have a duration of four years, which may be extended by one more year. The award amount of the first eight lots is €116,645,657.02 (excluding VAT).
In total, the eight lots of the proposed award of which the Governing Council has been informed will include operation, maintenance and management of 10,200 km of sewerage networks, the equivalent of the straight-line distance between Madrid and Thailand.
These networks are divided geographically into conservation areas: specifically, the Council was informed of the award of the lots corresponding to Valmayor-Majadahonda, Rincón Suroeste, Guadarrama, Culebro A and B, Tajo, Jarama and Colmenar. Following today’s proposal, the lots corresponding to the areas of Torrelaguna, Sierra Norte and Santillana are still pending award.
Canal de Isabel II was founded almost 170 years ago to supply water to the city of Madrid. It employs over 2800 people who work every day to serve more than 6 million people in the region. It is an innovative company, a leader in its sector and recognised worldwide for its management of the integrated water cycle.
It operates 13 reservoirs; 78 groundwater catchments; 17,601 km of water supply and distribution network; 131 drinking water and 133 wastewater pumping stations; 15,083 km of sewage networks; 65 storm water tanks; 157 wastewater treatment plants; and 615 km of reclaimed water network.