- Jason Titsworth
Leaf Collection Program
New Jersey Stormwater Management Regulations are in effect state-wide and must be observed.
Leaves cannot be placed at curbside prior to 7 days before your collection date and leaves must be kept a minimum of 10 ft. from any storm drain.
A FRIENDLY REMINDER: Be considerate to your neighbors when raking leaves to the curbside. Strong winds can make more work for you and your neighbors!
Tree limbs less than 6-inches in diameter and brush must be tied in bundles measuring no more than 4-feet in length or more than 3-feet in height and placed at the curb. Work crews will collect properly bundled tree limbs and brush according to the scheduled pick-up routes. Tree Limbs greater than 6-inches in diameter will not be collected.
Leaf/Brush Collection Routes
Refer to the Borough Calendar for route pick up weeks. Leaves must be placed curbside no later than the Sunday evening of your route’s pick-up week.
ROUTE #1: Bedford Street, Bell Street, Church Street, Dell Road, Furnace Street, High Street, James Street, Kelly Place, King Street, Linden Avenue (S), Main Street, Maryann Terrace, New Street, Plane Lane, Plane Street, Plane View Street, Route 183, Route 206, Summit Street, Waterloo Road, Young Drive
ROUTE #2: Baker Place, Central Avenue (N), Delaware Avenue, East Drive, Elizabeth Avenue, Elm Street, Grove Road, Hickory Drive, Highland Avenue, Kingsland Avenue, Laura Court, Linden Avenue (N), Maple Terrace (W), McKinley Street, Mountain Terrace, Mountain View Road, Oak Drive, Overhill Road, Ridge Road, Sagamore Road, Spencer Street, Sunset Avenue, Valley Road, West Drive
ROUTE #3: Brooklyn Road, Canfield Street, Central Avenue (S), Coursen Street, Crestview Drive, Hazel Street, Hill Road, Hillside Avenue, Kynor Avenue, Lake Street, Lakeview Terrace, Lawrence Avenue, Lloyd Avenue, Lenape Drive, Leo Avenue, Maple Terrace (E), Musconetcong Avenue, Port Morris Avenue, Reeve Avenue, Roberts Place, Smith Street, Sparta Road, Spring Lane, Spring Street, Towpath Lane, Walton Place, Woods Avenue
Annual Drinking Water Quality Report
Click Here to View/Print: Water Quality Report for 2022
Results From the Year 2021
Click Here to View/Print: Water Quality Report for 2021
Results From the Year 2020
Click Here to View/Print: Water Quality Report for 2020
Results From the Year 2019
Click Here to View/Print: Water Quality Report for 2019
Results From the Year 2018
Click Here to View/Print: Water Quality Report for 2018
Results From the Year 2017
Click Here to View/Print: Water Quality Report for 2017
Results From the Year 2016
Click Here to View/Print: Water Quality Report for 2016
Results From the Year 2015
Click Here to View/Print: Water Quality Report for 2015
Results From the Year 2014
Stormwater Pollution Prevention
Stormwater Pollution Prevention Plan (10-16-2020) Click Here To View
Stormwater Management Plan Click Here To View
NJDEP Clean Water NJ Website
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. Find out what you can do to protect the water.