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List of dams and reservoirs in Singapore

The following is a list of reservoirs in Singapore.

There are a currently 17 reservoirs which are designated as national water catchment areas and are managed by the Public Utilities Board (PUB) of Singapore.[1][2]

ReservoirsEdit

Name Surface area
(Total)
Storage capacity (m3) Period of construction Construction order Image Remarks
Bedok Reservoir 88 ha 12,800,000 1981[3]-1986[4] 14[5]  
Jurong Lake 70 ha 11[5]   In addition to a number of artificial islands such as the Chinese and Japanese Gardens, Jurong Lake is planned to be a future recreational hub for the western side of the island.
Kranji Reservoir 450 ha[6] 15,850,000[6] 1971-1975[3] 5[5]  
Lower Peirce Reservoir (formerly called "Kallang River Reservoir" and "Peirce Reservoir") 6 ha 2,800,000[7] 1900-1912[3] 2[5]   Source of the Kallang River, Singapore's longest river.
Connects to Upper Thomson Road by a waterside trail.
Lower Seletar Reservoir 360 ha 9,400,000 1941-1969[3] 13[5]  
MacRitchie Reservoir (formerly called "Thomson Road Reservoir") 4,200,000[7] 1890-1894[3] 1[5]  
Marina Reservoir 240 ha[8] 2005-2008[9] 15[5]  
Murai Reservoir* 1977-1981[3] 7[5]
Pandan Reservoir 1971-1974[10] 6[5]  
Poyan Reservoir* 1977-1981[3] 8[5]
Pulau Tekong Reservoir* 1977-1979[10] 12[5]
Punggol Reservoir 16[5] Opening ceremony held on 3 July 2011. Together with Serangoon Reservoir will increase catchment area by 5,500ha.
Sarimbun Reservoir* 1977-1981[3] 9[5]
Serangoon Reservoir 17[5] Opening ceremony held on 3 July 2011. Together with Punggol Reservoir will increase catchment area by 5,500ha.
Tengeh Reservoir 1977-1981[3] 10[5]
Upper Peirce Reservoir 304 ha 27,800,000[7] 4[5]  
Upper Seletar Reservoir (formerly called "Seletar Reservoir") 3[5]  

*located in SAF restricted zones

Reservoirs that are currently at serviceEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Local Catchment Water". PUB, Singapore's national water agency. 2 Aug 2012. Archived from the original on 2012-07-25. Retrieved 10 Sep 2012. 
  2. ^ PUB. "PUB, Singapore's National Water Agency". PUB, Singapore's National Water Agency. Retrieved 2018-08-03. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i Chia, Lin Sien; Khan, Habibullah; Chou, L. M. (1988). The Coastal Environmental Profile of Singapore. The WorldFish Center. p. 37. ISBN 9711022486. 
  4. ^ Sandhu, Kernial Singh; Wheatley, Paul (1989). Management of Success: The Moulding of Modern Singapore. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies. p. 778. ISBN 9813035420. 
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q Douglas Amrine, ed. (2011). Singapore at Random. Didier Millet. p. 17. ISBN 9814260371. 
  6. ^ a b Appan, Adhityan; Wang, Hong (2000). "Sorption Isotherms and Kinetics of Sediment Phosphorus in a Tropical Reservoir" (PDF). Journal of Environmental Engineering. 126 (11): 993–998. doi:10.1061/(ASCE)0733-9372(2000)126:11(993). 
  7. ^ a b c Chong, Terence (2010). Management of Success: Singapore Revisited. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies. p. 422. ISBN 9814279854. 
  8. ^ "Dealing with Water Scarcity in Singapore: Institutions, Strategies, and Enforcement". The World Bank. 2006. Retrieved Sep 14, 2012. 
  9. ^ Kristiana, R.; Antenucci, J. P.; Imberger, J. (2011). "Sustainability assessment of the impact of the Marina Bay development on Singapore: Application of the index of sustainable functionality". International Journal of Environment and Sustainable Development. 10: 1. doi:10.1504/IJESD.2011.037688. 
  10. ^ a b Ng, Peter K. L.; Tan, Hugh T. W. (2011). Singapore Biodiversity: An Encyclopedia of the Natural Environment and Sustainable Development. Didier Millet. p. 60. ISBN 9814260088.