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Microbial monitoring of vulnerable public groundwater supplies

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Published by AWWA Research Foundation and American Water Works Association in Denver, CO .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Viral pollution of water -- Measurement.,
  • Bacterial pollution of water -- Measurement.,
  • Groundwater -- Microbiology.,
  • Drinking water -- Contamination.,
  • Water quality -- Measurement.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 143-158).

Statementprepared by Richard J. Lieberman ... [et al.] ; jointly sponsored by AWWA Research Foundation and U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
ContributionsLieberman, Richard J., AWWA Research Foundation., United States. Environmental Protection Agency.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTD427.V55 M53 2002
The Physical Object
Paginationxxi, 162 p. :
Number of Pages162
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3702056M
ISBN 101583212558
LC Control Number2003268590
OCLC/WorldCa51218457

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  Purchase Protection of Public Water Supplies from Groundwater Contamination - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN , Book Edition: 1. Microbial monitoring of vulnerable public groundwater supplies. Denver, CO: American Water Works Association; [Google Scholar] Lindsey BD, Rasberry JS, Zimmerman TM () Microbiological quality of water from noncommunity supply wells in carbonate and crystalline aquifers of Pennsylvania. US Geol Surv Water Resour Invest Rep Groundwater is a vital source of water for public supply, agriculture and industry in the U.K. It is also the source for one million people in the U.K. served by private water supplies (PWS) where the main municipal water supply system connection is not practical, or where PWS is the preferred option. b, Virus monitoring protocol for the Information Collection Requirements rule: Washington, D.C., Office of Ground Water and Drinking Water, EPA/B , 25 p. and appendices.

Microbial Contamination of Groundwater at Small Community Water Supplies in Finland the vulnerable water supplies need to be identified and appropriate prevention measures such .   Lieberman RJ, et al. Microbial monitoring of vulnerable public groundwater supplies. Denver, CO: American Water Works Association; Parshionikar SU, et al. Waterborne outbreak of gastroenteritis associated with a norovirus. Appl. Environ. Microbiol. ; 69 (9)– [PMC free article]Cited by: 8. Community groundwater supplies are routinely monitored for drinking water standard compliance and are generally free of contamination. The most common health risk associated with drinking water is microbial contamination from disease-causing micro-organisms, such as bacteria, viruses and protozoa. Source Water Microbial Quality of Some Vulnerable Public Ground Water Supplies R.J. Lieberman National Primary Drinking Water Regulations: Ground Water Rule; Proposed Rules.

Microbial monitoring is a cornerstone of any watershed quality assessment. Most raw drinking water sources are susceptible to significant water quality changes as stresses are placed on the surrounding environment due to natural, accidental, or intentional contaminations. Groundwater supplies are derived primarily from by: 5. To examine the microbiological quality of groundwater wells located on South Bass Island, we sampled 16 wells that provide potable water to public water systems 15–21 September Methods We tested groundwater wells for fecal indicators, enteric viruses and bacteria, and protozoa (Cryptosporidium and Giardia).Cited by: The raw water quality and associations between the factors considered as threats to water safety were studied in 20 groundwater supplies in central Finland in – Faecal contaminations indicated by the appearance of Escherichia coli or intestinal enterococci were present in five small community water supplies, all these managed by local water cooperatives. Elevated Cited by: This finding agrees with previous work; i.e. previous groundwater monitoring in Ireland has shown that groundwater monitoring locations in Karst limestone areas show the greatest degree of microbiological pollution (Bradley et al., ), thus reflecting the inherently vulnerable nature of dynamic flow systems, in concurrence with the lack of Cited by: 2.