06
April
2022
|
12:11 PM
America/Denver

SRP Announces Election Results

Voters in Salt River Project elections Tuesday elected a President and a Vice President and filled seats on the board and council of the Salt River Project Agricultural Improvement and Power District, and elected a President and Vice President and filled seats on the board and council of the Salt River Valley Water Users' Association – SRP’s collective governing bodies.

In unofficial results posted early this morning, SRP President David Rousseau was elected for his fourth four-year term. John R. “Randy” Hoopes was elected as the Vice President of the Association, Christopher J. Dobson was elected Vice President of the District, both for four-year terms.

In the four non-contested Board seats, incumbent Paul Rovey (District 2), Leslie C. Williams (District 4), John “Jack” M. White, Jr. (District 6) and Mark V. Pace (District 10) were each re-elected to their respective seats in both the District and Association.

In other unofficial results, Randy J. Miller won in the race for Board Seat 8 in both the District and Association, Mark Mulligan, Mark Farmer, and Mark Pederson won the three seats on the Council (District 8) for the District and Association.

Krista O’Brien won the at-large District Board (District 12) and Kathy Mohr-Almeida, was successful in her bid for the at-large District Board (District 14).

The non-contested races for Council seats in both the District and Association were incumbents Jerry Geiger, Suzanne Naylor and Bill Sheely (District 2); Jan Rakow and incumbents Brandon M. Brooks and Michael G. Rakow (District 4); incumbents Jacqueline “Jacque” Miller, Nicholas J. Vanderway and Michael A. Warren (District 6); and incumbents Dave B. Lamoreaux, William P. Schrader Jr. and William “Billy” P. Schrader III (District 10).

SRP is composed of two separate organizations: the Salt River Valley Water Users' Association, a private water corporation formed in 1903; and the Salt River Project Agricultural Improvement and Power District, an agricultural improvement district and a political subdivision of the State of Arizona formed in 1937 that oversees SRP’s electric operations.

Each company of SRP is governed separately. The Association and District both lie within the overall boundary of the Salt River Reservoir District and are divided into 10 geographical voting areas. The Association is divided into 10 voting districts and the District is divided into 10 voting divisions.

Results from Tuesday’s election become official after a canvass by the SRP boards at their next meetings on Monday, April 11.  The newly elected officials will take office May 2 and 3.  The unofficial 2022 election results are available on the SRP Elections website at www.srp.net/results.

SRP is a community-based, not-for-profit public power utility and the largest provider of electricity in the greater Phoenix metropolitan area, serving more than 1 million customers. SRP also provides water to about half of the Valley residents, delivering about 750,000 acre-feet annually to municipal, urban and agricultural water users.

 

About SRP

SRP is a community-based, not-for-profit public power utility and the largest provider of electricity in the greater Phoenix metropolitan area, serving more than 1 million customers. SRP is also the metropolitan area’s largest supplier of water, delivering about 750,000 acre-feet annually to municipal, urban and agricultural water users.

 

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