Utilities director resigns after 1.5 years on the job
Percy Ashcraft, County Administrator firstname.lastname@example.org (804) 633-3499
Boryschuk Resigns Post
As Director of Utilities
Caroline County Director of Public Utilities John Boryschuk has resigned to accept an offer from the District of Columbia Water and Sewer Authority.
Boryschuk submitted his letter of resignation at a meeting with County Administrator Percy Ashcraft Wednesday morning. The resignation is effective October 8.
Boryschuk was hired January 21, 2009 as Director of Public Utilities. His responsibilities broadened during his tenure when the Public Utilities and Public Works departments combined to create one Public Utilities Department in July, 2009. He oversees 49 employees which includes several part-time employees at the solid waste convenience sites.
Ashcraft said that Boryschuk contributed a great deal in a short time with Caroline County.
“This is a difficult loss for our organization, but I wish John well in his new position,” commented Ashcraft. “He brought a special professionalism to the position that was well received by all who work with him. I thank him for his contributions to advance the Public Utilities Department.”
Ashcraft will begin immediately to transition the department after Boryschuk departs. He will brief the Board of Supervisors at its September 21 meeting and then announce both an interim and long-term plan to fill the position.
From the county’s Twitter feed:
Utilies Director John Boryschuk has resigned to accept a new position at the District of Columbia Water and Sewer Authority.
From the Spring 2009 county newsletter:
New Utilities Director John Boryschuk began his duties in Caroline on January 21.
Boryschuk served as Director of Utilities for the City of Fairfax, Virginia for eight years before retiring in October 2008. Prior to Fairfax, he served as Senior Engineer for the Prince William County Service Authority for ﬁve years and as a Senior Planning Engineer in the private sector.
Boryschuk’s experience will be valuable in helping the County make key decisions on the expansion of the wastewater treatment plant at Polecat Creek, acquisition of long-term water sources and complying with state and federal regulations.
In a 2009 report by the Free Lance-Star, John Boryschuk’s salary was listed as: