Drinking Water

Drinking water is water that has gone through a filtration process throughout the water treatment sources acquire from the main sources. Thus, drinking water is reliably safe for living things – humans to consume it. 

Drinking Water Testing & Analysis

As drinking water is vital to human health, the water must be free of bacteria, heavy metals, and pesticides to avoid negative health effects. Assuring drinking water quality at IAQ Facility is done by testing. Drinking water may deceive people by its clean looks, and the filtration process it undergoes, because the bacteria, pathogens cannot be seen from one naked eye, but can be detected with laboratory equipment.

Our Process

01 - This is the heading

- Water sampling selected from different source (different from distribution system that is consumable)
- Water sampling taken at the most unfavourable sources or locations within the supply chain, especially potential contamination points.
- General sampling points should be taken, representing the whole water system. Location of water sampling (if water system has more than one source of water)

02 - All of the sampling taken will be sent to laboratory analysis
03 - Results

Our Process

Frequently Asked Questions

You should test your drinking water once a year. It is strongly recommended to check for total coliform bacteria, nitrates, total dissolved solids, and pH levels. You should test for additional contaminants as well if you suspect they are present.

To be on the safe side, always have your drinking water tested. Your water’s taste, colour, or smell does not necessarily mean that something is wrong with your health; however it is also possible that changes are an early sign of issues.

A private well relies on ground water as its water source. It is common for groundwater to be contaminated by many different sources. the foods you eat, the water you drink, the products you use, and the waste materials you create. Residual chemicals and minerals, which are found in abundance in nature, come from mother nature (e.g., arsenic, radon, uranium) area-specific land-use techniques (e.g., fertilizers, pesticides, livestock, animal feeding operations, biosolids application) the various manufacturing processes. Sewer overflows happen. wastewater treatment systems are not operating correctly (e.g., nearby septic systems)


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