Get Your Water Analyzed by the Pros

Testing the quality of your water is the first step in determining what kind of water quality challenges is at hand and what type of whole house water filtration system is needed to correct the problem permanently for your Charleston, SC home or business.

Does your water have an odor, color, or funny taste?
If your private drinking water supply (your well) is close to your home or business's septic system.
Do you suspect lead in your water?

Water Quality Analysis & Testing in Charleston, SC

Water analysis and testing is a very important process for understanding what water quality challenge our Charleston area customers are experiencing. This helps us make a water treatment technology recommendation that will correct water quality problems for a lifetime. Call TODAY to schedule a low cost water test to get your water quality issue identified and a solution recommended...

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Schedule a Water Analysis!

Schedule an in-home water test with one of our South Carolina LLR-licensed water treatment operators today to identify water problems and help determine which water treatment solution is the right fit for your home and family's safety.

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Water Quality Testing FAQs

Here are some of the mot commonly asked questions about water quality testing from our customers

Why Should You Get Your Water Tested?

You should get your water tested to insure that it is bacteria and virus free and doesn't have any harmful contaminants in it that might cause long term health effects. You may also consider getting a water quality analysis if you have a new baby in the home, someone who is prone to illness, or if you've recently had a chemical spill near your water supply.

How Often Should I Get My Water Tested?

It's recommended to get your water tested every year to check for harmful bacteria or other harmful contaminants. You should also test your water supply if you've recently replaced or repaired pipes. It's also recommended by the EPA to test for chemicals and minerals such as sulfur, iron, manganese, chloride, and hardness every three years.