Featured Water Jobs

Water Operator Jobs

Find water operator jobs and wastewater operator jobs at Water District Jobs. Learn more about these careers and their salary ranges, job requirements and qualifications.

Looking for a water operator job in California? WDJ is the best source for the latest employment listings in the water industry.

About Water District Jobs

Since 2014, we've helped to connect job seekers with water industry employers such as city, county and regional utilities, special districts, community service agencies, sanitary districts, industry consultants, educators and private water companies.

The career opportunities listed on our website encompass a wide variety of disciplines, such as water treatment, engineering, plant maintenance, laboratory analysis, environmental compliance, water quality, conservation, construction and communications.

Water District Jobs provides job seekers with several ways to stay connected to the water industry job market. They can invite employers to contact them by submitting their resumes to our database. They can also subscribe to our weekly e-mail newsletter, which is loaded with fresh job listings. Or they can set up a Job Alert, which sends them daily e-mails with job postings that meet their individual needs.

We are here to serve you. Please contact us at contact@waterdistrictjobs.com with any questions or suggestions on how we can improve our service. Thanks!

Media Watch

  • Missouri water system operator admits lying about source of test samples
    The operator of the water system for two small Missouri communities admitted lying about the source of water he sent in for testing. In June 2017, instead of sampling the water from the two public water systems, Randy Gardner took water from the tap at his home and sent it in for testing, his plea agreement says. At his Jan. 13 sentencing, he is likely to face probation under recommended sentencing guidelines. St. Louis Post-Dispatch, Sept. 15
  • Santa Clara County residents failing to meet water conservation goals
    On June 9, as California’s historic drought deepened, the largest water agency in Santa Clara County declared a drought emergency and asked the county’s 2 million residents to cut water use by 15% from 2019 levels to preserve dwindling supplies. “We can’t afford to wait to act,” said Tony Estremera, chairman of the Santa Clara Valley Water District, at the time. “Our water supplies are being threatened locally and across California. We are in an emergency.” But three months later, the public isn’t heeding the call. San Jose Mercury-News, Sept. 8