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Mission
The Mission of the Gwinnett County Department of Water Resources is to provide superior water service at an excellent value.
Vision
The Vision of the Gwinnett Department of Water Resources is to be widely recognized as a leader in the water industry.
Values
Responsiveness: We will provide water, wastewater, and stormwater services that are timely and serve the needs of our customers.

Stewardship: We will act as wise and responsible caretakers and promoters of the financial, constructed, natural, and human resources entrusted to the department.

Innovation: We will embrace new and better ways of achieving quality results through creativity, inventiveness, and adoption of appropriate new technology.

Environmental Responsibility: We will manage water as a limited, but renewable, natural resource, in accordance with regulatory requirements, and through coordination, participation, and education with other stakeholder organizations.

Strategic Thinking: We commit to implementing projects, programs, and processes that promote sustainability and meet the anticipated needs and challenges of the future.

Integrity: We will act in an honest, ethical, professional, and respectful manner with each other and our customers, take personal responsibility, and be accountable for achieving results.

Teamwork: We will promote unity and cooperation among staff, as well as with our customers and stakeholders, in order to meet the common purpose of achieving the mission, vision, and work of the department.


Management Profiles


Ron Seibenhener Director:

Ron Seibenhener

678.376.6700
dwrdirector@gwinnettcounty.com

Ron Seibenhener is the Director for the Gwinnett County Department of Water Resources. A longtime resident of Gwinnett County, Ron has worked in his own consulting practice since 2006. He previously worked as president of Jordan Jones and Goulding, Inc., a regional engineering, planning, and consulting firm headquartered in Norcross, where he retired after 14 years of service. Additionally, he served Gwinnett County as director of Public Utilities in the late 1980s and early 90s, before the department was renamed Water Resources. Seibenhener holds a bachelor's degree in civil engineering and a master's degree in environmental engineering from Auburn University.