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Found 10 records similar to Drinking water screening value for perfluorononanoic acid (PFNA) – Technical summary

Federal

A drinking water screening value of 0.3 mg/L (300 µg/L) is established for Sulfolane

Last Updated: Sep. 28, 2022
Date Published: May 26, 2021
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  water, water quality, drinking water quality, potable water, contaminants, exposure to contaminants, drinking-water screening value, Sulfolane in drinking-water
Federal

A drinking water screening value of 0.004 mg/L (4 µg/L) is established for perchlorate.

Last Updated: Sep. 28, 2022
Date Published: Dec. 3, 2020
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  water, water quality, drinking water quality, potable water, contaminants, exposure to contaminants, drinking-water screening value, perchlorate in drinking-water
Federal

A drinking water screening value of 0.24 mg/L (240 µg/L) is established for iodide.

Last Updated: Sep. 28, 2022
Date Published: May 20, 2022
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  water, water quality, drinking water quality, potable water, contaminants, exposure to contaminants, drinking-water screening value, iodide in drinking-water
Federal

A drinking water screening value of 0.1 mg/L (100 µg/L) is established for RDX.

Last Updated: Sep. 28, 2022
Date Published: Dec. 3, 2020
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  water, water quality, drinking water quality, potable water, contaminants, exposure to contaminants, drinking-water screening value, hexahydro, trinitro
Federal

A drinking water screening value of 0.03 mg/L (30 µg/L) is established for diuron.

Last Updated: Sep. 27, 2022
Date Published: Jun. 20, 2022
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  water, water quality, drinking water quality, potable water, contaminants, exposure to contaminants, diuron in drinking-water
Federal

A drinking water screening value of 0.015 mg/L (15 ug/L) is established for diazinon.

Last Updated: Sep. 28, 2022
Date Published: May 9, 2022
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  water, water quality, drinking water quality, potable water, contaminants, exposure to contaminants, drinking-water screening value, diazinon
Federal

The maximum acceptable concentration (MAC) for nitrilotriacetic acid (NTA) in drinking water is 0.4 mg/L (400 µg/L).

Last Updated: Sep. 27, 2022
Date Published: Sep. 21, 2021
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  water, water quality, drinking water quality, potable water, contaminants, exposure to contaminants, nitrilotriacetic acid, NTA, NTA in drinking-water
Federal

This guideline technical document reviews and assesses all identified health risks associated with PFOA in drinking water. It incorporates available studies and approaches and takes into consideration the availability of appropriate treatment technology. Based on this review, the drinking water guideline for PFOA is a maximum acceptable concentration (MAC) of 0.0002 mg/L (0.2 µg/L), based on the general population.

Last Updated: Sep. 27, 2022
Date Published: Dec. 7, 2018
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  water, water quality, drinking water quality, potable water, contaminants, exposure to contaminants, Perfluorooctanoic Acid, PFOA, PFOA in drinking-water
Federal

This Guideline Technical Document reviews the health risks associated with haloacetic acids in drinking water. It assesses all identified health risks, taking into account new studies and approaches, as well as treatment considerations. Exposure to haloacetic acids from drinking water through inhalation and skin contact has been considered for inclusion, but is not deemed significant. Based on this review, the guideline for total haloacetic acids in drinking water is established at a maximum acceptable concentration of 0.08 mg/L.

Last Updated: Sep. 27, 2022
Date Published: Jan. 24, 2017
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  water, water quality, drinking water quality, potable water, contaminants, exposure to contaminants, haloacetic-acids in drinking-water
Federal

Based on this review, the drinking water guideline for nitrate is a maximum acceptable concentration of 45 mg/L (equivalent to 10 mg/L nitrate-nitrogen); the drinking water guideline for nitrite is a maximum acceptable concentration of 3 mg/L (equivalent to 1 mg/L nitrite-nitrogen).

Last Updated: Sep. 27, 2022
Date Published: Jan. 23, 2017
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  water, water quality, drinking water quality, potable water, contaminants, exposure to contaminants, nitrate in drinking-water, nitrite in drinking-water
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