WaterSaver Coupons and WaterSaver Rewards: New Season, New Savings

WaterSaver Coupons and WaterSaver Rewards: New Season, New Savings

Our two most popular programs for homeowners are all about saving you water and money. We’ve made a few improvements this time around to help you maximize both.

The benefits of SAWS’ WaterSaver Coupons and WaterSaver Rewards programs are two-fold: save water and save money.

While both programs are great to begin with, we thought it was time to make a few improvements. Whether you’re a seasoned WaterSaver Coupon and WaterSaver Rewards user or you’re hearing about these awesome programs for the first time, here are some helpful things to know (some new) before you begin.

We want to see your projects come to fruition and succeed and we also want to ensure your projects are meeting the goals for water conservation. To help accomplish this, applicants will now be required to submit a photo with the WaterSaver Landscape and/or WaterSaver Patioscape coupon application. We’re looking for a wide-angle shot of the entire area where you plan to remove the grass and install your new bed or patioscape.

Also, once your project is complete, you must submit up to three photos of it for post inspection. Photos must be submitted by July 31. If approved, you will receive a bonus $50 mulch coupon via email.

Visit the WaterSaver Landscape and WaterSaver Patioscape coupon pages for complete details.

But wait, there’s more!

For the WaterSaver Rewards program, you now have more options to choose from with your $30 coupon. In 2019, three points will earn you a $30 coupon that you can use towards a rain barrel or garden tools of your choice. Just bring your smart phone to a participating vendor — a list is on your coupon — and make your selection.

For complete details, visit the WaterSaver Rewards page.

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Mark Peterson

About our expert

Mark Peterson

Mark A. Peterson is a conservation project coordinator for San Antonio Water System. With over 30 years of experience as an urban forester and arborist, Mark is probably the only person you know who actually prunes trees for fun. When not expounding on the benefits of trees and limited lawns, you’re likely to find him hiking San Antonio’s wilderness parks or expounding on the virtues of geography and history to his friends.