Come See Us
Huddle up with us to talk Dig Greenville
Stay tuned for the next Sippin' with Steve event date!
October 2019 Sippin' with Steve Download
June & July 2019 Sippin' with Steve Download
May 9th, 2019 Sippin' with Steve Download
March 21st, 2019 Sippin' with Steve Download
January 31st, 2019 Sippin' with Steve Download
December 20th, 2018 Sippin' with Steve Download
December 2018 General Construction Progress Download
Sept. 27th, 2018 Contruction Progress Photos Download
Dig Greenville's Tunnel Boring Machine Download
When are We Digging?
Tunnel Boring Machine
Tunnel Boring Machine is
feet of geotechnical borings
Olympic-size swimming pools worth of rock
truckloads of excavated rock
feet of pipe installed
cubic yards of concrete poured
hours of air, noise and vibration monitoring
Complete with Construction
The Zoo will net
Additional Parking Spots
About Dig Greenville
Dig Greenville is ReWa’s largest wastewater conveyance project that will address some of the county’s 100-year sewage needs. It will feature a gravity sewer tunnel, 100 feet below ground, 11 feet in diameter, spanning from Westfield Street to Cleveland Park in Downtown Greenville. This unique project will serve the downtown area up into the northern part of the county.
This Project is Administered by SC Department of Health and Environmental Control’s State Revolving Fund Section. This project is partially funded with EPA funding.
The Reedy River Basin Sewer Tunnel (RRBST), or also known as Dig Greenville, is a wastewater project to alleviate the current risks of backups in the City of Greenville’s wastewater collection system during peak wet-weather events. The RRBST receives flow upstream at Riley Street, near the Kroc Community Tennis Center, and delivers flow westward to the existing system in Cleveland Park. The tunnel excavation is approximately 11 feet, approximately 6,000 feet long, and will house a 7-foot diameter fiberglass reinforced carrier pipe to convey peak wet-weather flows.
The RRBST will provide:
Mitigation of risk backups and overflows in existing system, additional storage and capacity during wet weather events, upgrades to meet potential future capacity needs and demands on current system.