Look for us at the 9News Parade of Lights!
Come watch for Denver Water’s float and its Running Toilet wowing the crowd along the 2-mile route.
Denver Water employees — and a float — will once again be wrapped in lights and spreading holiday cheer during the 9News Parade of Lights through downtown during the first weekend in December.
The utility’s “Mountain Magic” float, which showcases the journey of water from the “gift” of mountain snowpack to customers' taps, will be guided by 30 dedicated Denver Water employees, family and friends.
Denver Water’s Running Toilet, a crowd favorite, also will be on hand entertaining kids and their parents along the route.
The 48th annual 9NEWS Parade of Lights will be held Saturday, Dec. 2 at 6 p.m. 9NEWS will be broadcasting the parade live on 9NEWS, 9NEWS.com, the 9NEWS app and the 9NEWS YouTube channel.
This year’s parade will once again feature more than 40 groups, including brightly lit floats, giant balloons, marching bands, decorated dogs and more.
Check out the video above and these pictures below to see the great times we’ve had participating in previous years’ parades.
Denver Water’s “Running Toilet,” portraying the sneaky water leak that can waste water and raise water bills if not stopped, makes his way past the Denver City and County Building during the 9News Parade of Lights.
Denver Water employees, friends and family members wave to the crowd from atop the “Magic Mountain” float.
The 2-mile-long route of the parade draws thousands of people to downtown for one of the big community celebrations of the season.
You never know who you will run into at the parade. It’s an opportunity to make new friends!
Snowmelt is a precious winter gift that is Denver Water’s primary source of the water that supports 1.5 million people and our communities — every day.
There he goes again, the Running Toilet making the trek through the parade route. Here are tips for finding and stopping running toilets in your home.
The “Magic Mountain” float includes a portrayal of the Moffat Tunnel, completed in 1936 and an important part of the Denver Water system that brings water from Colorado’s mountains to the capital city.