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Infrastructure investment

Transport is a major contributor to economic outcomes. The transport sector represents 4.4 percent of GDP, and almost half of Australia’s major infrastructure construction is undertaken within the transport sector.

Investment in and delivery of publicly owned transport infrastructure is the responsibility of all three levels of government. The Australian Government has committed over $75 billion for the next 10 years to transport infrastructure across Australia. This investment is assisting in building more liveable cities, enabling better-connected regional communities, driving key productivity improvements and creating safer roads.

NICS will continue to be updated as specific project information and commitments are announced by the Australian, state and territory governments.

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The Greater Launceston Water Supply System is comprised of five separate systems that have varying levels of interconnections. The two largest systems, Distillery Creek and North Esk are at capacity and subject to water extraction limitations in dry years. Work needs to be completed to address the raw water and infrastructure capacity limitations throughout the system. This work is likely to include bulk pipeline capacity upgrades and additional storage.

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The preferred methodology currently is to construct a new sewage treatment plant (STP) at Ti-Tree Bend and rationalise the six sewer treatment plants at Hoblers Bridge, Legana, Newnham, Norwood, Prospect and Riverside and transfer to the new Ti-Tree Bend STP.

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The Distillery Creek Water Treatment Plant is located approximately 6km east of the Launceston CBD. Trunk water-mains gravity feed treated water to a series of reservoirs to service different zones around Launceston. Some of these trunk water-mains were constructed in the late 1800’s and are still in use. It is recommended parts of the Distillery Creek water scheme pipeline are replaced as they are in excess of 120 years old and have passed the 80 years (unlined) life expectancy for cast iron pipes.

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Western Australian Government

Construct a second reservoir with a nominal capacity of 180 to 200Ml, maximising the potential of the site. Provide additional operational flexibility in balancing production and demands in the system, provide a buffer for short term failures in particular the need to ensure no significant constraints on the operations from loss of servicability of downstream assets.

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Western Australian Government

Inflows to the Woodman Point WWTP will reach a sludge treatment capacity of 180ML/d when raw wastewater from Midland is diverted to the wastewater treatment in 2022. As inflow into the plant increases to 200 ML/d, the sludge treatment and handling capacity will have to be increased to match.

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