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Residential Drinking Water

Residential Drinking Water Analysis

Residential Drinking Water

Certified and accredited under NELAC

Residential Drinking Water

Water quality has become more important than ever. All types of residential wells can become contaminated by both natural and man-made sources and should be tested for bacteria and other contaminants regularly, or if you notice any changes. Even wells in rural areas can contain chemical contaminants, as some of these materials may seep through the ground and travel through aquifers for long distances.

Use caution when it comes to "free" tests offered by water treatment companies that are trying to sell treatment equipment. Some of these tests can be biased and not incorporate many types of potential toxins. The best way to determine if your drinking water poses any health risks is to have it tested by a laboratory that has been certified through a reputable state program. ChemServe is accredited by several states for EPA prescribed testing methods for drinking water sources.

You may have had your water tested as part of a home sale agreement or inspection, and should re-test every few years to make sure no new sources of contamination have been introduced. Please contact us for advice regarding the type of testing suggested for your particular situation if you are unsure.

Please visit us during our office hours, which are weekdays 8am-4:30pm, to pick up your testing containers. Sampling in containers other than what we offer may bias your result so we strongly recommend the use of our containers. We will also give you some easy directions how to prepare the faucet before filling your containers for analysis. Questions? Call us at 603-673-5440.

 Click here to see our Residential Testing Price List

ChemServe has been providing residential well testing services for over 30 years, and we have the experience to guide you through collecting your sample and understanding your results.

You can also enter your test results at the "Be Well Informed Website" developed by the New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services to better understand your results and possible treatments.