Public Works Superintendent: Mike Riley
Trash & Recycling Supervisor: Robert Cureton
Public Works Secretary: Cindi Giandomenico
Phone: (856) 467-0859
Hours: Monday – Friday 7:00am – 3:30pm
During the month of March, tires will be collected.
You must call and be put on the list – (856) 467-0859
Metal is picked up the 1st & 3rd Friday of every month.
Bulk is picked up the 2nd & 4th Friday of every month
TV’s and Computer parts are picked up on the 2nd Wednesday of every month only.
You must call by Noon one day prior to be placed on the pickup list for these items – (856) 467-0859
ITEMS MUST BE TO THE CURB BY 6 AM
MOTOR OIL can be disposed of by appointment only by calling Logan Twp Public Works Department at 467-0859.
Stormwater Management in Logan Township is handled by our Public Works Department.
Respecting and protecting our water is everyone’s responsibility. The New Jersey DEP has educational resources available online for all to learn what you can do to protect our water and prevent stormwater run off pollution: cleanwaternj.org/ed.html.
For understanding water monitoring standards, it is important to know the Total Maximum Daily Loads (TMDLs) information for streams, lakes, and shellfish directly relevant to Logan Township. These documents are available online through the NJDEP Division of Water Quality: nj.gov/dep/dwq/tmdl/0809.html.
Please familiarize yourself with the Logan Township Codes and Ordinances relevant to stormwater management and control.
- Chapter 95: Stormwater Control
- Chapter 59: Animals
- Chapter 81: Dogs
- Chapter 84: Dumpsters and Portable Storage Units
- Chapter 96: Flood Damage Prevention
- Chapter 99: Garbage, Recycling, Rubbish, Refuse and Yard Waste
- Chapter 110: Litter
- Chapter 128: Riparian Buffer Conservation Zone
- Chapter 130: Sewers
- Chapter 133: Soil and Fill Importation and Placement
- Chapter 134: Street Openings and Excavations
- Chapter 147: Trailers and Trailer Parks
What is Stormwater Pollution?
Water from rain and melting snow that flows over lawns, parking lots and streets is known as stormwater runoff. This water, which travels along gutters, into catch basins and through storm drain pipes and ditches, usually is not treated, but then flows or is discharged into local water bodies. Along the way, the stormwater picks up trash (fast-food wrappers, cigarette butts, styrofoam cups, etc.) and toxins and other pollutants (gas, motor oil, antifreeze, fertilizers, pesticides and pet droppings). This polluted stormwater can kill fish and other wildlife, destroy wildlife habitat, contaminate drinking water sources and force the closing of beaches because of health threats to swimmers.
Human activity is largely responsible for the stormwater pollution. Everything that we put on the ground or into the storm drain can end up in our water. Each of us has a responsibility to make sure these contaminants stay out of our water. Whether we have clean water is up to you.