Montréal is upgrading its procurement policy to favour local, responsible and social purchasing of goods and services. Three new types of supplier selection criteria are intended to boost the city’s economy and ease ecological transition.
Why replace your oil heating system for a more energy-efficient one? For financial reasons, but also for your health.
Do you have a lead water service line and feel worried about risks to your health? See our tips on how to drink, use and filter your water, worry free.
There’s been a lot of information about lead service lines in people’s homes. But what about water fountains in city parks and municipal buildings? Just like residential buildings, there is a vast lead screening campaign underway for these facilities.
Frosty weather can seriously damage your pipes. With our tips, you can avoid frozen pipes, react quickly if a problem arises and avoid unpleasant surprises this winter.
Being careful about what we throw in our toilet bowls helps keep our sewer system running smoothly and prevents disruptions. Do you know what you can and cannot flush down the toilet? Find out here.
Would you like to find out about the replacement of lead service lines? We have answers for you about responsibilities, costs and litigation management.
Public trees are a source of collective wealth for Montréal. While the city owns these trees, we must all look out for them. Residents should be familiar with the following rules, which apply to individual responsibilities.
Would you like to know if you have a lead water service line? There are a few different ways to find out. Locate your service line and follow our tips to learn how to recognize a lead pipe.
Did you know that the emerald ash borer affects the health of ash trees and that declining ash trees must be felled as quickly as possible? The longer you wait, the greater is the risk that your tree will become dangerous.
This page is not available in English. You will be redirected to the English home page.