Details for 2018 Drinking Water Report

City of Milaca 2018 DRINKING WATER REPORT Making Safe Drinking Water Your drinking water comes from a groundwater source: three wells ranging from 27 to 147 feet deep, that draw water from the Quaternary Buried Artesian aquifer. Milaca works hard to provide you with safe and reliable drinking water that meets federal and state water quality requirements. The purpose of this report is to provide you with information on your drinking water and how to protect our precious water resources. Contact Gary Kirkeby, Public Works Supervisor, at 320-983-6547 or gkirkeby@milacacity.com if you have questions about Milacas drinking water. You can also ask for information about how you can take part in decisions that may affect water quality. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency sets safe drinking water standards. These standards limit the amounts of specific contaminants allowed in drinking water. This ensures that tap water is safe to drink for most people. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration regulates the amount of certain contaminants in bottled water. Bottled water must provide the same public health protection as public tap water. Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of some contaminants. The presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that water poses a health risk. More information about contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the Environmental Protection Agencys Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1 800 426 4791. Milaca Monitoring Results This report contains our monitoring results from January 1 to December 31, 2018. We work with the Minnesota Department of Health to test drinking water for more than 100 contaminants. It is not unusual to detect contaminants in small amounts. No water supply is ever completely free of contaminants. Drinking water standards protect Minnesotans from substances that may be harmful to their health. Learn more by visiting the Minnesota Department of Healths webpage Basics of Monitoring and Testing of Drinking Water in Minnesota (https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/factsheet/sampling.html). How to Read the Water Quality Data Tables The tables below show the contaminants we found last year or the most recent time we sampled for that contaminant. They also show the levels of those contaminants and the Environmental Protection Agencys limits. Substances that we tested for but did not find are not included in the tables. We sample for some contaminants less than once a year because their levels in water are not expected to change from year to year. If we found any of these contaminants the last time we sampled for them, we included them in the tables below with the detection date. We may have done additional monitoring for contaminants that are not included in the Safe Drinking Water Act. To request a copy of these results, call the Minnesota Department of Health at 651-201-4700 or 1-800-818-9318 between 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. Definitions AL (Action Level): The concentration of a contaminant which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements which a water system must follow. EPA: Environmental Protection Agency MCL (Maximum contaminant level): The highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology. MCLG (Maximum contaminant level goal): The level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety. Level 1 Assessment: A Level 1 assessment is a study of the water system to identify potential problems and determine (if possible) why total coliform bacteria have been found in our water system. Level 2 Assessment: A Level 2 assessment is a very detailed study of the water system to identify potential problems and determine (if possible) why an E. coli MCL violation has occurred and/or why total coliform bacteria have been found in our water system on multiple occasions. MRDL (Maximum residual disinfectant level): The highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is convincing evidence that addition of a disinfectant is necessary for control of microbial contaminants. MRDLG (Maximum residual disinfectant level goal): The level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MRDLGs do not reflect the benefits of the use of disinfectants to control microbial contaminants. NA (Not applicable): Does not apply. NTU (Nephelometric Turbidity Units): A measure of the cloudiness of the water (turbidity). pCi/l (picocuries per liter): A measure of radioactivity. ppb (parts per billion): One part per billion in water is like one drop in one billion drops of water, or about one drop in a swimming pool. ppb is the same as micrograms per liter (g/l). ppm (parts per million): One part per million is like one drop in one million drops of water, or about one cup in a swimming pool. ppm is the same as milligrams per liter (mg/l). PWSID: Public water system identification. TT (Treatment Technique): A required process intended to reduce the level of a contaminant in drinking water. Variances and Exemptions: State or EPA permission not to meet an MCL or a treatment technique under certain conditions. Monitoring Results Regulated Substances Potential Health Effects and Corrective Actions (If Applicable) Copper: During the year, we failed to provide lead results to persons served at the sites that were tested as required by the Lead and Copper Rule during the timeframe allowed Lead: During the year, we failed to provide lead results to persons served at the sites that were tested as required by the Lead and Copper Rule during the timeframe allowed Monitoring Results Unregulated Substances In addition to testing drinking water for contaminants regulated under the Safe Drinking Water Act, we sometimes also monitor for contaminants that are not regulated. Unregulated contaminants do not have legal limits for drinking water. Detection alone of a regulated or unregulated contaminant should not cause concern. The meaning of a detection should be determined considering current health effects information. We are often still learning about the health effects, so this information can change over time. The following table shows the unregulated contaminants we detected last year, as well as human-health based guidance values for comparison, where available. The comparison values are based only on potential health impacts and do not consider our ability to measure contaminants at very low concentrations or the cost and technology of prevention and/or treatment. They may be set at levels that are costly, challenging, or impossible for water systems to meet (for example, large-scale treatment technology may not exist for a given contaminant). A person drinking water with a contaminant at or below the comparison value would be at little or no risk for harmful health effects. If the level of a contaminant is above the comparison value, people of a certain age or with special health conditions - like a fetus, infants, children, elderly, and people with impaired immunity may need to take extra precautions. Because these contaminants are unregulated, EPA and MDH require no particular action based on detection of an unregulated contaminant. We are notifying you of the unregulated contaminants we have detected as a public education opportunity. More information is available on MDHs A-Z List of Contaminants in Water (https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/contaminants/index.html) and Fourth Unregulated Contaminant Monitoring Rule (UCMR 4) (https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/ environment/water/com/ucmr4.html). Some People Are More Vulnerable to Contaminants in Drinking Water Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised persons such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infections. The developing fetus and therefore pregnant women may also be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water. These people or their caregivers should seek advice about drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/Centers for Disease Control (CDC) guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by Cryptosporidium and other microbial contaminants are available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1 800 426 4791. Learn More about Your Drinking Water Drinking Water Sources Minnesotas primary drinking water sources are groundwater and surface water. Groundwater is the water found in aquifers beneath the surface of the land. Groundwater supplies 75 percent of Minnesotas drinking water. Surface water is the water in lakes, rivers, and streams above the surface of the land. Surface water supplies 25 percent of Minnesotas drinking water. Contaminants can get in drinking water sources from the natural environment and from peoples daily activities. There are five main types of contaminants in drinking water sources. Microbial contaminants, such as viruses, bacteria, and parasites. Sources include sewage treatment plants, septic systems, agricultural livestock operations, pets, and wildlife. Inorganic contaminants include salts and metals from natural sources (e.g. rock and soil), oil and gas production, mining and farming operations, urban stormwater runoff, and wastewater discharges. Pesticides and herbicides are chemicals used to reduce or kill unwanted plants and pests. Sources include agriculture, urban stormwater runoff, and commercial and residential properties. Organic chemical contaminants include synthetic and volatile organic compounds. Sources include indus trial processes and petroleum production, gas stations, urban stormwater runoff, and septic systems. Radioactive contaminants such as radium, thorium, and uranium isotopes come from natural sources (e.g. radon gas from soils and rock), mining operations, and oil and gas production. The Minnesota Department of Health provides information about your drinking water source(s) in a source water assessment, including: How Milaca is protecting your drinking water source(s); Nearby threats to your drinking water sources; How easily water and pollution can move from the surface of the land into drinking water sources, based on natural geology and the way wells are constructed. Find your source water assessment at Source Water Assessments (https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/swp/swa) or call 651-201-4700 or 1-800-818-9318 between 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. Lead in Drinking Water You may be in contact with lead through paint, water, dust, soil, food, hobbies, or your job. Coming in contact with lead can cause serious health problems for everyone. There is no safe level of lead. Babies, children under six years, and pregnant women are at the highest risk. Lead is rarely in a drinking water source, but it can get in your drinking water as it passes through lead service lines and your household plumbing system. Milaca provides high quality drinking water, but it cannot control the plumbing materials used in private buildings. Read below to learn how you can protect yourself from lead in drinking water. 1. Let the water run for 30-60 seconds before using it for drinking or cooking if the water has not been turned on in over six hours. If you have a lead service line, you may need to let the water run longer. A service line is the underground pipe that brings water from the main water pipe under the street to your home. You can find out if you have a lead service line by contacting your public water system, or you can check by following the steps at: https://www.mprnews.org/story/2016/06/24/npr-find-lead-pipes-in-your-home The only way to know if lead has been reduced by letting it run is to check with a test. If letting the water run does not reduce lead, consider other options to reduce your exposure. 2. Use cold water for drinking, making food, and making baby formula. Hot water releases more lead from pipes than cold water. 3. Test your water. In most cases, letting the water run and using cold water for drinking and cooking should keep lead levels low in your drinking water. If you are still concerned about lead, arrange with a laboratory to test your tap water. Testing your water is important if young children or pregnant women drink your tap water. Contact a Minnesota Department of Health accredited laboratory to get a sample container and instructions on how to submit a sample: Environmental Laboratory Accreditation Program (https://eldo.web.health.state.mn.us/public/accreditedlabs/labsearch.seam) The Minnesota Department of Health can help you understand your test results. 4. Treat your water if a test shows your water has high levels of lead after you let the water run. Read about water treatment units: Point-of-Use Water Treatment Units for Lead Reduction (https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/factsheet/poulead.html) Learn more: Visit Lead in Drinking Water (https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/contaminants/lead.html) Visit Basic Information about Lead in Drinking Water (http://www.epa.gov/safewater/lead) Call the EPA Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1 800 426 4791.To learn about how to reduce your contact with lead from sources other than your drinking water, visit Lead Poisoning Prevention: Common Sources (https:// www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/lead/sources.html). The Consumer Confidence Report is not being directly mailed out to all customers, but a copy is available upon request by calling the City of Milaca at 320-983-3141. Published in the Union Times May 2, 2019 930984

CITY OF MILACA
2018 DRINKING WATER REPORT

OTHER SUBSTANCES – Tested in drinking water.

Making Safe Drinking Water
Your drinking water comes from a groundwater source: three wells ranging from 27 to 147 feet deep, that draw
water from the Quaternary Buried Artesian aquifer.
Milaca works hard to provide you with safe and reliable drinking water that meets federal and state water
quality requirements. The purpose of this report is to provide you with information on your drinking water and
how to protect our precious water resources.
Contact Gary Kirkeby, Public Works Supervisor, at 320-983-6547 or gkirkeby@milacacity.com if you have
questions about Milaca’s drinking water. You can also ask for information about how you can take part in decisions that may affect water quality.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency sets safe drinking water standards. These standards limit the
amounts of specific contaminants allowed in drinking water. This ensures that tap water is safe to drink for most
people. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration regulates the amount of certain contaminants in bottled water.
Bottled water must provide the same public health protection as public tap water.
Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of
some contaminants. The presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that water poses a health risk.
More information about contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the Environmental
Protection Agency’s Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1 800 426 4791.
Milaca Monitoring Results
This report contains our monitoring results from January 1 to December 31, 2018.
We work with the Minnesota Department of Health to test drinking water for more than 100 contaminants. It is
not unusual to detect contaminants in small amounts. No water supply is ever completely free of contaminants.
Drinking water standards protect Minnesotans from substances that may be harmful to their health.
Learn more by visiting the Minnesota Department of Health’s webpage Basics of Monitoring and Testing of
Drinking Water in Minnesota
(https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/factsheet/sampling.html).
How to Read the Water Quality Data Tables
The tables below show the contaminants we found last year or the most recent time we sampled for that
contaminant. They also show the levels of those contaminants and the Environmental Protection Agency’s limits.
Substances that we tested for but did not find are not included in the tables.
We sample for some contaminants less than once a year because their levels in water are not expected to
change from year to year. If we found any of these contaminants the last time we sampled for them, we included
them in the tables below with the detection date.
We may have done additional monitoring for contaminants that are not included in the Safe Drinking Water
Act. To request a copy of these results, call the Minnesota Department of Health at 651-201-4700 or 1-800-8189318 between 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Definitions
• AL (Action Level): The concentration of a contaminant which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other
requirements which a water system must follow.
• EPA: Environmental Protection Agency
• MCL (Maximum contaminant level): The highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water.
MCLs are set as close to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology.
• MCLG (Maximum contaminant level goal): The level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there
is no known or expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety.
• Level 1 Assessment: A Level 1 assessment is a study of the water system to identify potential problems and
determine (if possible) why total coliform bacteria have been found in our water system.
• Level 2 Assessment: A Level 2 assessment is a very detailed study of the water system to identify potential
problems and determine (if possible) why an E. coli MCL violation has occurred and/or why total coliform
bacteria have been found in our water system on multiple occasions.
• MRDL (Maximum residual disinfectant level): The highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water.
There is convincing evidence that addition of a disinfectant is necessary for control of microbial
contaminants.
• MRDLG (Maximum residual disinfectant level goal): The level of a drinking water disinfectant below which
there is no known or expected risk to health. MRDLGs do not reflect the benefits of the use of disinfectants
to control microbial contaminants.
• NA (Not applicable): Does not apply.
• NTU (Nephelometric Turbidity Units): A measure of the cloudiness of the water (turbidity).
• pCi/l (picocuries per liter): A measure of radioactivity.
• ppb (parts per billion): One part per billion in water is like one drop in one billion drops of water, or about
one drop in a swimming pool. ppb is the same as micrograms per liter (μg/l).
• ppm (parts per million): One part per million is like one drop in one million drops of water, or about one cup
in a swimming pool. ppm is the same as milligrams per liter (mg/l).
• PWSID: Public water system identification.
• TT (Treatment Technique): A required process intended to reduce the level of a contaminant in drinking
water.
• Variances and Exemptions: State or EPA permission not to meet an MCL or a treatment technique under
certain conditions.
Monitoring Results – Regulated Substances
LEAD AND COPPER – Tested at customer taps.
Contaminant
(Date, if sampled
in previous year)
Copper (07/19/17)
Lead (07/19/17)

EPA’s Action
Level

EPA’s Ideal
Goal (MCLG)

90% of
homes less
than 1.3 ppm
90% of
homes less
than 15 ppb

0 ppm
0 ppb

Number
90% of
of Homes
Results Were
with High
Less Than
Levels
0.4 ppm
0 out
of 10
1.8 ppb

0 out
of 10

INORGANIC & ORGANIC CONTAMINANTS – Tested in drinking water.
Highest
Range of
Contaminant
Average
EPA’s Limit
EPA’s Ideal
Detected
(Date, if sampled
or Highest
(MCL)
Goal (MCLG)
Test
in previous year)
Single Test
Results
Result
Nitrate
10.4 ppm
10 ppm
2.1 ppm
N/A

Barium (11/01/17)

2 ppm

2 ppm

0.04 ppm

N/A

CONTAMINANTS RELATED TO DISINFECTION – Tested in drinking water.
Highest
Range of
Substance (Date,
EPA’s Limit
EPA’s Ideal
Average
Detected
if sampled in
(MCL or
Goal (MCLG
or Highest
Test
previous year)
MRDL)
or MRDLG)
Single Test
Results
Result
Total
80 ppb
N/A
10.2 ppb
N/A
Trihalomethanes
(TTHMs)

Violation
NO
NO

Violation
NO

NO

Violation
NO

Total Haloacetic
Acids (HAA)

60 ppb

N/A

4 ppb

N/A

NO

Total Chlorine

4.0 ppm

4.0 ppm

1.33 ppm

0.70 1.43 ppm

NO

Total HAA refers to HAA5

Typical
Sources
Corrosion of
household
plumbing.
Corrosion of
household
plumbing.

Typical
Sources
Runoff from
fertilizer use;
Leaching
from septic
tanks,
sewage;
Erosion
of natural
deposits.
Discharge
of drilling
wastes;
Discharge
from metal
refineries;
Erosion
of natural
deposit.

Typical
Sources
By-product
of drinking
water
disinfection.
By-product
of drinking
water
disinfection.
Water
additive used
to control
microbes.

Substance (Date,
if sampled in
previous year)
Fluoride

EPA’s Limit
(MCL)

EPA’s Ideal
Goal (MCLG)

4.0 ppm

4.0 ppm

Highest
Average
or Highest
Single Test
Result
0.78 ppm

Range of
Detected
Test
Results
0.28 0.64 ppm

Violation
NO

Typical
Sources
Erosion
of natural
deposits;
Water
additive to
promote
strong teeth.

Potential Health Effects and Corrective Actions (If Applicable)
Copper: During the year, we failed to provide lead results to persons served at the sites that were tested as
required by the Lead and Copper Rule during the timeframe allowed
Lead: During the year, we failed to provide lead results to persons served at the sites that were tested as
required by the Lead and Copper Rule during the timeframe allowed
Monitoring Results – Unregulated Substances
In addition to testing drinking water for contaminants regulated under the Safe Drinking Water Act, we sometimes also monitor for contaminants that are not regulated. Unregulated contaminants do not have legal limits
for drinking water.
Detection alone of a regulated or unregulated contaminant should not cause concern. The meaning of a detection should be determined considering current health effects information. We are often still learning about the
health effects, so this information can change over time.
The following table shows the unregulated contaminants we detected last year, as well as human-health based
guidance values for comparison, where available. The comparison values are based only on potential health
impacts and do not consider our ability to measure contaminants at very low concentrations or the cost and
technology of prevention and/or treatment. They may be set at levels that are costly, challenging, or impossible
for water systems to meet (for example, large-scale treatment technology may not exist for a given contaminant).
A person drinking water with a contaminant at or below the comparison value would be at little or no risk for
harmful health effects. If the level of a contaminant is above the comparison value, people of a certain age or
with special health conditions - like a fetus, infants, children, elderly, and people with impaired immunity – may
need to take extra precautions. Because these contaminants are unregulated, EPA and MDH require no particular
action based on detection of an unregulated contaminant. We are notifying you of the unregulated contaminants
we have detected as a public education opportunity.
• More information is available on MDH’s A-Z List of Contaminants in Water
(https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/contaminants/index.html) and Fourth
Unregulated Contaminant Monitoring Rule (UCMR 4) (https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/
environment/water/com/ucmr4.html).
UNREGULATED CONTAMINANTS – Tested in drinking water.
Highest Average
Contaminant
Comparison Value
Result or Highest
Single Test Result
Sodium*
20 ppm
6.59 ppm
Sulfate
500 ppm
9.82 ppm
*Note that home water softening can increase the level of sodium in your water.

Range of Detected
Test Results
N/A
N/A

Some People Are More Vulnerable to Contaminants in Drinking Water
Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised persons such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone
organ transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be
particularly at risk from infections. The developing fetus and therefore pregnant women may also be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water. These people or their caregivers should seek advice about drinking
water from their health care providers. EPA/Centers for Disease Control (CDC) guidelines on appropriate means
to lessen the risk of infection by Cryptosporidium and other microbial contaminants are available from the Safe
Drinking Water Hotline at 1 800 426 4791.
Learn More about Your Drinking Water
Drinking Water Sources
Minnesota’s primary drinking water sources are groundwater and surface water. Groundwater is the water
found in aquifers beneath the surface of the land. Groundwater supplies 75 percent of Minnesota’s drinking water. Surface water is the water in lakes, rivers, and streams above the surface of the land. Surface water supplies
25 percent of Minnesota’s drinking water.
Contaminants can get in drinking water sources from the natural environment and from people’s daily activities. There are five main types of contaminants in drinking water sources.
• Microbial contaminants, such as viruses, bacteria, and parasites. Sources include sewage treatment
plants, septic systems, agricultural livestock operations, pets, and wildlife.
• Inorganic contaminants include salts and metals from natural sources (e.g. rock and soil), oil and gas
production, mining and farming operations, urban stormwater runoff, and wastewater discharges.
• Pesticides and herbicides are chemicals used to reduce or kill unwanted plants and pests. Sources include
agriculture, urban stormwater runoff, and commercial and residential properties.
• Organic chemical contaminants include synthetic and volatile organic compounds. Sources include indus
trial processes and petroleum production, gas stations, urban stormwater runoff, and septic systems.
• Radioactive contaminants such as radium, thorium, and uranium isotopes come from natural sources (e.g.
radon gas from soils and rock), mining operations, and oil and gas production.
The Minnesota Department of Health provides information about your drinking water source(s) in a source
water assessment, including:
• How Milaca is protecting your drinking water source(s);
• Nearby threats to your drinking water sources;
• How easily water and pollution can move from the surface of the land into drinking water sources, based on
natural geology and the way wells are constructed.
Find your source water assessment at Source Water Assessments
(https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/swp/swa) or call 651-201-4700 or 1-800818-9318 between 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Lead in Drinking Water
You may be in contact with lead through paint, water, dust, soil, food, hobbies, or your job. Coming in contact
with lead can cause serious health problems for everyone. There is no safe level of lead. Babies, children under
six years, and pregnant women are at the highest risk.
Lead is rarely in a drinking water source, but it can get in your drinking water as it passes through lead service
lines and your household plumbing system. Milaca provides high quality drinking water, but it cannot control the
plumbing materials used in private buildings.
Read below to learn how you can protect yourself from lead in drinking water.
1. Let the water run for 30-60 seconds before using it for drinking or cooking if the water has not been turned
on in over six hours. If you have a lead service line, you may need to let the water run longer. A service line is
the underground pipe that brings water from the main water pipe under the street to your home.
• You can find out if you have a lead service line by contacting your public water system, or you can check
by following the steps at: https://www.mprnews.org/story/2016/06/24/npr-find-lead-pipes-in-your-home
• The only way to know if lead has been reduced by letting it run is to check with a test. If letting the water
run does not reduce lead, consider other options to reduce your exposure.
2. Use cold water for drinking, making food, and making baby formula. Hot water releases more lead from
pipes than cold water.
3. Test your water. In most cases, letting the water run and using cold water for drinking and cooking should
keep lead levels low in your drinking water. If you are still concerned about lead, arrange with a laboratory to test
your tap water. Testing your water is important if young children or pregnant women drink your tap water.
• Contact a Minnesota Department of Health accredited laboratory to get a sample container and
instructions on how to submit a sample:
Environmental Laboratory Accreditation Program
(https://eldo.web.health.state.mn.us/public/accreditedlabs/labsearch.seam)
The Minnesota Department of Health can help you understand your test results.
4. Treat your water if a test shows your water has high levels of lead after you let the water run.
• Read about water treatment units:
Point-of-Use Water Treatment Units for Lead Reduction
(https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/factsheet/poulead.html)
Learn more:
• Visit Lead in Drinking Water
(https://www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/water/contaminants/lead.html)
• Visit Basic Information about Lead in Drinking Water (http://www.epa.gov/safewater/lead)
• Call the EPA Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1 800 426 4791.To learn about how to reduce your contact with
lead from sources other than your drinking water, visit Lead Poisoning Prevention: Common Sources (https://
www.health.state.mn.us/communities/environment/lead/sources.html).
The Consumer Confidence Report is not being directly mailed out to all customers, but a copy is available
upon request by calling the City of Milaca at 320-983-3141.
Published in the
Union Times
May 2, 2019
930984

Categories