Well Water Testing
Clarity in your water quality
We are on average, 60% water. The quality of water you drink is important to the health of you and your family. By knowing what is in your drinking water, you can make better decisions on how to improve the water quality. You cannot filter what you do not know.
Water can contain minerals that are beneficial to our well-being. Water can also contain pesticides, heavy metals and other toxins that can impact your family’s health. When your home’s taps supply the purest water possible, your family’s health benefits.
Testing of your water can be as simple as putting water in a clean glass jar. It can also involve specialized containers, wrapped in foil to keep UV light out, and taken at specific times to answer unique questions. Experts provide reliable results.
Working with certified and accredited water testing labs ensures the questions you have about your water are accurately answered. Experts help you to choose the right suite of tests and a professional lab, to provide you with the answers you need.
YOUR HEALTHY HOUSE
Let us help you be healthier.
Wells in rural locations, if not properly maintained can lead to adverse health concerns with your drinking water. Testing is key to knowing the condition of your well. Public health water test kits should be used by all rural homeowners as the first action, to ensure healthy drinking water. To learn more about a broader range of water contaminants, professional testing is required.
- Microbiological testing
- Trace metals
- Organic compounds
- Total Coliform
- E. Coli
- Fecal Coliform
YOUR HEALTHY HOUSE
Our Inspection Services
No two projects are remotely the same. We tailor our services and teams to meet your project goals and budget, providing the highest level of service in the most efficient manner.
I’m on well water. How often should we be testing?
Your public health unit recommends 3 or 4 times year. At bare minimum you should test your water in the spring and fall with your free public health water testing kits.
I have an older home. Should I be worried about lead in my pipes?
Older homes with plumbing older than 1980 may have leaded solder in their copper lines, galvanized metal supply lines, and very old homes may even have leaded pipes. The municipal lines into your home may also contain lead.
I’m worried about a specific element in my water. Can it be filtered out?
We don’t sell products, but we can help you determine if that element is present and advise you on next steps if it is.