The EPA’s water testing system is designed to measure water pollution levels in homes that are not being treated.
However, that system can’t accurately detect if pollutants are entering homes through leaks or pipes, or if there are more than a few leaks or leaks in the system.
To help the EPA test homes for water contamination, it has developed a new test that detects contaminants in water when the system is being tested at home.
The new test is called the primary water treatment test and it was developed by Hanson’s Water Solutions in Portland, Oregon.
Hanson’s is a leading manufacturer of primary water solutions for both residential and commercial applications.
“We have developed a test that accurately detects water pollution at the source,” said Kevin D. Hanson, senior vice president of business development and operations for Hanson’s.
“When the system’s in use, it accurately measures the level of water pollution present in the water supply.”
The new system is the first of its kind to detect water pollution from leaking pipes and leaks.
It also provides the EPA with a baseline level of pollution that they can compare to when the home is being used for water treatment.
The EPA will soon be conducting the first phase of a pilot program that will allow for further testing.
The test is designed for the following locations: The homes of residents in Oregon, Washington, Montana, Idaho, Montana and Wyoming; homes in rural and urban areas; homes located in communities that have high concentrations of people who live in rural areas.
It is also intended for testing on homes that have less than one-third of the current levels of contaminants in their water.
For the test, Hanson’s will use a water sample from the home’s water system.
It will measure water levels at the water source, and then compare it to the level measured at the home.
After the water test, the EPA will conduct additional tests to compare the new baseline to the baseline for the home being tested.
The first phase will provide a baseline that can be compared to a more recent level for homes with the highest amount of contaminants.
The second phase will allow the EPA to determine if the new level of contaminants is significantly different from the baseline.
The third phase will be the last phase of the pilot.
Once the EPA determines the new levels of pollutants in the homes, the new standard for determining water quality will be established.
The pilot program will last about three months, and Hanson’s expects to begin testing homes in October.
Hanson said they will also be testing homes within 100 feet of a river, lake or stream.
If they find any contaminants, they will notify the homeowners and send a sample to the EPA for testing.
For homeowners who are using the system for water testing, the test results will be used to monitor and assess the home for the next two years.
“It will provide additional data that the EPA can use to make decisions on whether to continue to require homeowners to install new filters or whether to remove the existing filters, which is a big priority,” Hanson said.
Hanson and his colleagues will be using the new primary water test in Oregon as well.
“If it’s not working, we’ll work with our clients to provide an alternative,” Hanson explained.
“For example, we’re using the water sample to test their own filters, and if it’s fine, then we’ll also use it as a baseline for future filters.
If it isn’t, we will work with the homeowner to get a new filter installed.
We’ll also do testing for other types of water treatment equipment, like water filters for drinking water.”