In our daily life, water can be used anytime and anywhere, so safe and clean drinking water is crucial for health. In 1974, the Safe Drinking Water Act (SDWA) was established to protect public health from the contaminants in daily drinking water. In 1986 and 1996, the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) made two revises to the SDWA and made provisions to periodically review current drinking water regulatory standards and monitor other important contaminants through the unregulated contaminants monitoring rule (UCMR) program.
The contaminant sources of water supplies may come from natural deposits, as well as from industrial, agricultural, and household. A high level of drinking water quality is essential, no matter the source is bottled water or the tap. In addition, the environment is easily damaged by contaminants from industry in wastewater or improper disposal practices and needs continuous monitoring of these pollutants. It is obvious that identification and quantification of these contaminants accurately in drinking water is very important for ensuring quality and protecting human health.
Drinking Water Analysis at Creative Proteomics
At Creative Proteomics, drinking water analysis concludes many aspects, such as inorganic ions analysis, metal contaminants, organic contaminants and some emerging contaminants. For analyzing contaminants in drinking water fastly, efficiently and accurately, we can offer gas chromatography (GC), gas chromatography-mass spectrometry (GC-MS), high performance liquid chromatography (HPLC), liquid chromatography-mass spectrometry (LC-MS), and so on. Creative Proteomics can conduct detailed and concise analysis according to your needs. We can provide various types of drinking water analysis, including:
Creative Proteomics can offer you relevant methods to meet your requirements. In addition, we can provide a range of detailed examining reports for drinking water analysis. If you had any questions, please feel free to contact us, we can offer you the fastest and most optimized solution.
1. Kanellis, V. G. Sensitivity limits of biosensors used for the detection of metals in drinking water. Biophysical reviews. 2018, 1-12.