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Polluted Water

Clean drinking water is vital for our health and testing water quality is essential.  

Should I Have My Water Tested?

It concerns your health and the health of your family, so you need to know some basic facts. In addition to illness, a variety of less serious problems such as taste, color, odor and staining of clothes or fixtures are signs of possible water quality problems. Other things to think about include the nearness of your water well to septic systems and the composition of your home’s plumbing materials. This fact sheet provides information to help you decide whether or not to have your water tested, and if so, suggested tests for your situation.

Regardless of your water source, municipal or well, here are two situations that may require testing: Do you suspect lead may be in some of your household plumbing materials and water service lines? Most water systems test for lead and other contaminants as a regular part of water monitoring. These tests give a system-wide picture, but do not reflect conditions at a specific household faucet. If you want to know if your home’s drinking water contains unsafe levels of lead, have your water tested. Testing is the only way to confirm if lead is present or absent. Some faucet and pitcher filters can remove lead from drinking water. If you use a filter to remove lead, be sure you get one that is certified to remove lead by NSF International. If you want more information, please call our Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1-786-800-4598.

Municipal water systems and technological advances account for the staggering growth in water safety. Processes like filtering, disinfection, flushing programs, and deposit controls in pipes all improve drinking water quality. But it should be tested if water changes color, develops and unpleasant taste, or starts to smell, even if safe to drink a filtration system could be required.

Private Water Supplies: If your drinking water does not come from a public water system, or you get your drinking water from a household well, you alone are responsible for assuring that it is safe. For this reason, routine testing for contaminants is highly recommended. Even if you currently have a safe, pure water supply, regular testing can be valuable because it establishes a record of water quality. This record is helpful in solving any future problems and in obtaining compensation if someone damages your water supply, or to determine if your filtration system is malfunctioning.

There are millions of bacteria inside the average glass of water.  While most of these bacteria are harmless, some are not, so you should test your water and make sure is safe from bacterium, lead, or copper. Water Testing Kit.

If you have well water, it should be tested every five years, or if water changes color, unpleasant taste, or smells. If you have municipal water and notice any of these changes it should also be tested to make sure it is safe to drink.

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