This November, Issaquah voters will decide on a traffic improvement bond measure that would fund local projects at:
Starting July 11, 2016, a section of Southeast 62nd Street will be closed to all traffic 24 hours a day for up to six weeks.
62nd Street will close from East Lake Sammamish Parkway Southeast to Fourth Avenue Northwest. The closure is not expected to impact north- and southbound traffic on Fourth Avenue and 221st Place Southeast, or the East Lake Sammamish Trail.
Watch the onsite portable message signs for more information.
The work is part a larger project to widen East Lake Sammamish Parkway. Throughout 2016, crews will add a new southbound travel lane between Southeast 56th Street and Southeast Issaquah-Fall City Road. To learn more about the project, go to issaquahwa.gov/eastlakesammRead on...
As work continues to improve Front Street for drivers and pedestrians, prepare for full overnight closures and daytime lane closures.
To create a more pedestrian-friendly Olde Town, we're improving sidewalks, installing beacons at crosswalks and adding...Read on...
Concerts on the Green, Issaquah's summertime tradition, return for the season July 12, 2016.
Every summer, Concerts on the Green present free, family-friendly concerts in a beautiful outdoor setting on the Issaquah Community Center Green, 301 Rainier B...Read on...
Issaquah is now pumping from Well 4, thanks to a new filtration system that removes perfluorochemicals, or PFCs, from the water before it enters the City’s distribution system.
Test results from mid-June show the system is working – there were no detections of PFCs from Well 4.
Issaquah participates in the Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) unregulated monitoring program by performing additional tests on our drinking water.
During that testing, detections of PFCs, were found in Well 4, the City’s smallest well. In the winter of 2016, the City stopped running Well 4 until the filtration system was installed and tested.
Issaquah meets all standards set for safe drinking water.
Based on the latest science, the EPA recently released drinking water health advisories (which are not enforceable or regulated) on two PFCs, called PFOA and PFOS. Issaquah meets these advisories.
Meanwhile, more stringent testing has been conducted – even below levels defined by EPA as an actual detection – to better understand the potential sources of PFCs. All of Issaquah’s wells have tested below EPA’s detection threshold for PFCs.
Issaquah is also:
Learn more from our FAQs and test resultsRead on...
By clicking “Log In” on the MyDashboard bar at the top of the screen, users may create a login for the site or use their Facebook profile to access MyDashboard. Once logged in, visitors can choose the modules, features and keywords that they’d like to see...Read on...