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Our Mission

At Alligator Rural Water & Sewer Co. Inc., our goal is to provide you with courteous, expedient and professional service of the highest caliber while maintaining a standard of excellence in environmental conservation.

Bill Payment Options

Looking for the most convenient way to pay your bill? We offer a wide variety of payment options to our customers. Simply choose the option that best suits your needs... Learn more...

Conservation Tips

There are a number of easy ways to save water, and they all start with you. When you save water, you save money on your utility bills. Here are just a few ways... Learn more...

Recent News

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2017 Water System of the Year

 Alligator Rural Water and Sewer Company

Awarded

    Rural Water Association “WATER SYSTEM OF THE YEAR"     for 2017.

Alligator Rural Water & Sewer Company, Inc. was awarded the “water system of the year” award by the South Carolina Rural Water Association at its annual conference in Myrtle Beach on Wednesday December the 6th. Alligator was chosen from all the water systems in South Carolina for this prestigious award.

Alligator’s system was established in 1987 and was funded by Rural Development, a division of U.S. Dept. of Agriculture. Since 1991, Alligator has received over $70,000,000.00 in grants and loans from state and federal agencies to provide water and sewer services to...

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'tis the season

'tis the season

It IS the season. For sharing. For caring. For giving — of your time, your resources, your abilities. For sharing your table with family, friends, neighbors. This holiday season, as we reflect on the gifts we’ve been given, may we be eager to give, and eager to bestow acts of kindness on our loved ones, or even on strangers in need.

Ruth Ebenstein, an American-Israeli writer, relates a story of a Christmas Eve in 1944, a Christmas Eve that her grandmother, uncle, and mother spent in a concentration camp in Austria, on the verge of starvation. Ruth’s mother, who was only three years old, could not even leave the bed because she had no shoes to wear. Late that Christmas Eve night, Ruth’s uncle Gyuri, a young boy of 12 at the time, snuck out of the concentration camp and walked four miles to the nearest town. When he arrived in Deutsch-Wagram, he came upon a house and, knocking at the door, he begged the sleepy woman who answered for some food for his family. She whispered, “Come back tomorrow.” When Gyuri returned on Christmas day, the smiling Austrian lady gave him food, clothing, shoes, and warm woolen socks that she had knitted for his young sister.

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