20°C / 22°C
  • Mon
  • 16°C
  • 1°C
  • Tue
  • 18°C
  • 2°C
  • Wed
  • 15°C
  • 3°C
  • Thu
  • 19°C
  • 1°C
  • Fri
  • 21°C
  • 4°C
  • Sat
  • 19°C
  • 6°C
  • Mon
  • 15°C
  • 10°C
  • Tue
  • 14°C
  • 10°C
  • Wed
  • 15°C
  • 11°C
  • Thu
  • 15°C
  • 10°C
  • Fri
  • 17°C
  • 10°C
  • Sat
  • 22°C
  • 9°C
  • Mon
  • 17°C
  • 3°C
  • Tue
  • 20°C
  • 4°C
  • Wed
  • 19°C
  • 6°C
  • Thu
  • 21°C
  • 4°C
  • Fri
  • 24°C
  • 7°C
  • Sat
  • 21°C
  • 7°C
  • Mon
  • 19°C
  • 2°C
  • Tue
  • 22°C
  • 2°C
  • Wed
  • 15°C
  • 1°C
  • Thu
  • 22°C
  • -2°C
  • Fri
  • 21°C
  • 4°C
  • Sat
  • 22°C
  • 4°C
  • Mon
  • 22°C
  • 10°C
  • Tue
  • 26°C
  • 13°C
  • Wed
  • 23°C
  • 13°C
  • Thu
  • 23°C
  • 14°C
  • Fri
  • 23°C
  • 15°C
  • Sat
  • 23°C
  • 14°C
  • Mon
  • 21°C
  • 10°C
  • Tue
  • 20°C
  • 12°C
  • Wed
  • 17°C
  • 10°C
  • Thu
  • 18°C
  • 12°C
  • Fri
  • 18°C
  • 10°C
  • Sat
  • 22°C
  • 9°C
  • Mon
  • 14°C
  • 8°C
  • Tue
  • 12°C
  • 7°C
  • Wed
  • 13°C
  • 6°C
  • Thu
  • 14°C
  • 7°C
  • Fri
  • 18°C
  • 7°C
  • Sat
  • 24°C
  • 8°C
  • Mon
  • 15°C
  • 11°C
  • Tue
  • 13°C
  • 8°C
  • Wed
  • 14°C
  • 9°C
  • Thu
  • 14°C
  • 10°C
  • Fri
  • 15°C
  • 10°C
  • Sat
  • 21°C
  • 11°C
  • Mon
  • 18°C
  • 6°C
  • Tue
  • 21°C
  • 3°C
  • Wed
  • 19°C
  • 4°C
  • Thu
  • 21°C
  • 3°C
  • Fri
  • 24°C
  • 4°C
  • Sat
  • 21°C
  • 9°C
  • Mon
  • 17°C
  • 2°C
  • Tue
  • 20°C
  • 4°C
  • Wed
  • 11°C
  • 2°C
  • Thu
  • 17°C
  • -2°C
  • Fri
  • 19°C
  • 1°C
  • Sat
  • 20°C
  • 2°C
  • Mon
  • 21°C
  • 1°C
  • Tue
  • 26°C
  • 4°C
  • Wed
  • 27°C
  • 7°C
  • Thu
  • 21°C
  • 5°C
  • Fri
  • 25°C
  • 5°C
  • Sat
  • 20°C
  • 6°C
  • Mon
  • 20°C
  • 11°C
  • Tue
  • 19°C
  • 9°C
  • Wed
  • 16°C
  • 8°C
  • Thu
  • 19°C
  • 9°C
  • Fri
  • 17°C
  • 8°C
  • Sat
  • 23°C
  • 8°C

Tougher water restrictions a possibility in Cape Town

The City of Cape Town could soon step up existing restrictions as dam levels continue to plummet.

A view of Cape Town from the Table Mountain. Picture: freeimages.com

CAPE TOWN – Tougher water restrictions could be on the cards for Cape Town.

The City of Cape Town is considering beefing up existing restrictions from next month as dam levels continue to plummet.

The City's Xanthea Limberg says efforts to raise awareness about preserving water will be intensified in the coming weeks.

“We are appealing to all people to work with us to ensure a sustainable water supply.”

If level three water restrictions are adopted by council next week, watering of gardens, parks and other open spaces will only be allowed on Tuesdays and Saturdays.

This will also only be authorised to take place before 9am or after 6pm for a maximum of one hour per day, per property.

No hosepipes or sprinklers will be allowed, while the washing of cars or boats using drinking water will also be prohibited.

The City has also appealed to religious leaders to pray for rainfall.

LISTEN: How much water does it take to produce your morning cup of coffee?

(Edited by Shimoney Regter)

Comments

EWN welcomes all comments that are constructive, contribute to discussions in a meaningful manner and take stories forward.

However, we will NOT condone the following:

- Racism (including offensive comments based on ethnicity and nationality)
- Sexism
- Homophobia
- Religious intolerance
- Cyber bullying
- Hate speech
- Derogatory language
- Comments inciting violence.

We ask that your comments remain relevant to the articles they appear on and do not include general banter or conversation as this dilutes the effectiveness of the comments section.

We strive to make the EWN community a safe and welcoming space for all.

EWN reserves the right to: 1) remove any comments that do not follow the above guidelines; and, 2) ban users who repeatedly infringe the rules.

Should you find any comments upsetting or offensive you can also flag them and we will assess it against our guidelines.

EWN is constantly reviewing its comments policy in order to create an environment conducive to constructive conversations.

comments powered by Disqus