�� Dunellen will Pick-Up Storm Damaged Household Items at Curbside ��
You may begin placing storm damaged items at curbside. However, the Dunellen Department of Public Works will begin picking up these items at curbside starting Tuesday, September 7th until Friday, September 17th.
This is the schedule for pickup:
��Tuesday, September 7th, Zone 1: Northeast section of Dunellen
��Wednesday, September 8th, Zone 2: Southwest section of Dunellen
��Thursday, September 9th, Zone 3: Southeast section of Dunellen
��Friday, September 10th, Zone 4: Northwest section of Dunellen
This will be repeated the following week, Tuesday through Friday
Simultaneously, the Roll-Off program will begin on September 11th, per the designated streets/schedule, as found on the borough website:
For any questions, call Borough Hall at 732-968-3033, or email to

The curbside pickup by the Dunellen Department of Public Works of items damaged by Hurricane Ida is progressing. We are going block to block filling our trucks for transport to area dumps. Unfortunately, we have encountered an unexpected difficulty. The dumps are rapidly filling up and there are few alternatives for disposal. Thus, the removal of curbside debris will take longer than we anticipated. We will make good on our promise to Dunellen’s residents, but we hope you will all understand that we are working as hard and as creatively as we can to find reasonable solutions for this problem.

May be an image of map and text that says 'Northeast Lincoln Aente Avenue Rt 28 Avenue Northwest North Road/ Brook New Bound Market Southeast Road Southwest'

The latest updates on the
Redevelopment of the old Art Color Complex
Go to Redevelopment page under Redevelopment


Additional Parking When Snowing
1. Columbia Park
2. McCoy Park
3. The American Legion

Spotted Lanternfly

Spotted Lanternfly (SLF), Lycorma delicatula, is an invasive planthopper native to China, India, and Vietnam; it is also established in South Korea, Japan and the U.S. It was first discovered in the U.S. in Pennsylvania in Berks County in 2014 and has spread to other counties in PA, as well as the states of New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, West Virginia, New York, Connecticut and Ohio.

This insect has the potential to greatly impact agricultural crops and hardwood trees. SLF feeds on the plant sap of many different plants including grapevines, maples, black walnut, and other important plants in NJ. While it does not harm humans or animals, it can reduce the quality of life for people living in heavily infested areas.

Why You Should Care

SLF is a serious invasive pest with a healthy appetite for our plants and it can be a significant nuisance, affecting the quality of life and enjoyment of the outdoors. The spotted lanternfly uses its piercing-sucking mouthpart to feed on sap from over 70 different plant species. It has a strong preference for economically important plants and the feeding damage significantly stresses the plants which can lead to decreased health and potentially death.

As SLF feeds, the insect excretes honeydew (a sugary substance) which can attract bees, wasps, and other insects. The honeydew also builds up and promotes the growth for sooty mold (fungi), which can cover the plant, forest understories, patio furniture, cars, and anything else found below SLF feeding.

If you see a Spotted Lanternfly, help us Stomp it Out!

To report a sighting, use the reporting tool or call 833-4BADBUG (833-422-3284). For other questions, email us at