Board of Commissioners
"The WWTA is working hard to improve infrastructure for the areas we serve as well as efficiencies in the services we provide. Board members and team members alike are working hard to communicate with our customers and the public at-large about the importance of a healthy sewer system. The projects we are undertaking will make a huge difference for the communities we serve."
— Chair Mike Moon
"As someone with a career in accounting, I know the importance of funding projects in ways that are affordable and efficient for our customers. It’s important for our board to make decisions that will provide a strong foundation for the future. As Hamilton County continues to enjoy strong growth, we know the decisions we make will impact generations of our citizens."
— Commissioner Bill McGriff
"It’s an honor to represent Ridgeside. Our customers have relied on the WWTA to meet their needs for a very long time. As our infrastructure ages, we know that the WWTA will provide services to meet the ever changing needs of our community."
— Commissioner Billy Cooper
With an aging and deteriorating sewer system, Signal Mountain has faced significant challenges over the years. The WWTA is working hard to find ways to improve service in our community while meeting regulatory policies. We know the importance of communicating these efforts to the community and are looking forward to an ongoing conversation with Signal Mountain customers to address their concerns.
— Commissioner Dick Gee
The citizens of East Ridge are engaged and engaging as we plan for present and future needs. It’s because of their support and encouragement that the future looks very bright for the City. I am humbled to serve an organization that encourages interaction with government and active citizenry.
— Commissioner Kenny Custer
I’m not only a member of the WWTA Board, I’m a customer. Because of this, I always focus on cost efficiencies. Are there better ways we can operate? Are we providing the best service we can at the lowest rate? I challenge the staff of the WWTA to think about the answers to these questions with every project they undertake.
— Commissioner Curtis Jones
The WWTA applies efforts that lead to small-community problem solving. They know the importance of their work on Lookout Mountain; however, for many of us, the importance is not just for the present, but also for the future. We appreciate efforts that will work both now and in the future.
— Commissioner Walker Jones
As the representative for one of the growth corridors in Hamilton County, I know the decisions made today will impact the future of Soddy Daisy. As a plumber, I also understand the challenges many small businesses have had with past interactions with the WWTA. I’m encouraged that these challenges are being addressed. But more than that, I’m pleased that future of the community I represent is well-positioned for the future.
— Commissioner Gene Shipley
As we look to the future, the WWTA is working hard with the City of Red Bank to address our aging infrastructure and collaborate on projects that benefit our residents. As the representative for Red Bank, I’m continuously looking for ways to meet these challenges. Red Bank is one of the fastest growing and most desirable places to live in Hamilton County, and I’m excited to play a role in the important work of the WWTA. Red Bank for Business - Red Bank for Life!
— Commissioner Tyler Howell
As a businessman, my focus is always on the bottom line. Cost efficiencies are always important; however, we need to invest in projects that will provide strong infrastructure for generations to come. As one of WWTA’s newest board members, I challenge the staff to continually think as a business. What can they do to meet customer needs and expectations in a manner that is effective as well as efficient? I’ve found that the WWTA not only shares this vision but has fully embraced it on behalf of the customers they serve.
— Commissioner Doug Fisher
“As the representative for Signal Mountain, I’m aware of the challenges the WWTA faces in terms of making sure we have sewer infrastructure that will serve our community well into the future. Not only must the WWTA meet community needs but it must do so within a regulatory framework set at the state and federal levels. These are challenging times, but actively working toward a positive future for our environment, community and economy will always be a challenge. I’m proud to work with such a dedicated group of individuals as we pursue this shared mission.”
— Commissioner Boyd Veal