Our water testing process
- Call 800.924.1192 or fill out the form to the right to speak with our water testing specialist and schedule an appointment.
- Professionally collected sample will be obtained by our trained water testing specialist at a time that is convenient for you.
- Sample is delivered to the independent lab same day as collection.
- Our specialists will follow up with you to go over the report as soon as results are available.
- If water issues are found our water quality specialist can be scheduled to visit your home for a free consultation.
How to Detect Radon in Well Water?
Regular radon testing for your New Hampshire, Vermont, or Maine well is crucial to the health and safety of your water. So, what is Radon? Radon is a naturally occurring radioactive gas produced by the breakdown of uranium in rocks and soil. Radon is a carcinogen. When radon accumulates in indoor air, it poses an increased health risk of developing lung cancer. Radon enters buildings through cracks and seams in foundation floors and walls, and openings around floor drains, pipes and sump holes. And, radon enters buildings through well water. Building materials can also give off radon. In northern New England, the radon is commonly found in groundwater, which easily dissolves into private wells. Testing is the only way to find out if you have radon in your home or business.
Not only is tainted drinking water harmful, anything that utilizes the water from your well—such as showering or washing dishes—can release radon gas into the air. As radon is odorless, colorless, and tasteless, a radon test performed by trusted contractors such as Capital Well Clean Water Center will help determine whether treatment is necessary.
Aeration treatment is a removal process whereby air is bubbled through well water to release the gas. The radon must then be properly vented to the outdoors to ensure air within the home remains free from contaminants and safe for you, your family, and your pets to breathe.
Whether radon, bacteria, or other harmful chemicals are found in your well, our specialists take pride in maintaining the purity of your water systems.
Do you have radon in your home or business? Remember, testing is the only way to find out. Nearly one out of every 15 homes in the United States is estimated to have elevated radon levels. The prevalence of radon in New Hampshire is even greater – one out of every three homes. While elevated levels are found more often in buildings located in the eastern and southeastern portions of the state, excessive levels have been detected in homes in every county.
The US Surgeon General recommends that ALL homes be tested for radon. Testing is the ONLY way to determine if your family is at risk from radon exposure. Almost all risk from radon comes from breathing air with radon. Exposure to radon gas is the second leading cause of lung cancer in the United States, with more than 21,000 deaths attributed annually to radon-related lung cancer. There is no safe level of radon. Any exposure poses some risk of cancer. Smokers have an increased chance of developing lung cancer in a home where radon gas is found. Radon is the leading cause of lung cancer in non-smokers.
Concerned About Radon in Your Water?
Radon testing is the first step to removal of the chemical, and eliminating that worry. We are a licensed water well contractor, helping ensure well water remains clear, clean, and safe for the families we serve. Call (800) 924-1192 today.
Schedule a water test
For well water testing to help keep your systems clean and clear of contaminants, call (800) 924-1192 today, or fill out the form on this page and one of our clean water professionals will contact you to arrange a water test.
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NH has 37% higher bladder cancer rate compared to the national average, according to the CDC due to arsenic levels in private water wells
Cancer risk among people drinking chlorinated water is 93% higher compared to those whose water does not contain chlorine, per the USCEQ.
40% of all private wells in NH that exceed the recommended radon levels, per the NH DES.
Make sure you’re water is clean. Contact us to schedule a water test or consult.