There are no public water sources within close proximity to the site meaning that there would be no risk to human health from the proposal.
What does PWS stand for?
PWS stands for Public Water Source
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of PWS
We have 151 other meanings of PWS in our Acronym Attic
- Professional Wetland Scientist
- Professional Workstation (Computer)
- Program Work Statement
- Programmer Work Station
- Project Work Statement
- Proto-West Sudanic
- Proximity Warning System
- Psychological Warfare Service
- Psychological Warfare Society
- Public Warning System (civil defense; various locations)
- Public Water Supply
- Public Water System
- Public Weather Service
- Public Works Standards (various locations)
- Purify Weird Soul (Valkyrie Profile PlayStation/PSPortable game)
- Plane-Wave Spectrum Surface Integration
- Potable Water Storage/Distribution System
- Pittsburgh Water and Sewer Authority (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Port and Waterways Safety Act of 1972
- Ports and Waterways Safety Act
Samples in periodicals archive:
Chairman Paul Sushchyk also spoke of the need to find a new public water source in town; Selectman Brian Patacchiola said he would like to start talking about bringing mass transit to Sterling and about the future of the Wekepeke reservoir lands.
Water corrosiveness for each of the public water sources for these five communities was calculated using the aggressive index (AI) equation: AI = pH + log([total alkalinity] x [calcium hardness]).
The panel did offer some recommendations on record keeping, protecting public water sources and cleaning up any pipeline contamination.
However, in some locations, groundwater is not used as potable water because another public water source is available.
Similar comments ripped EPA's proposal for not being concerned about the impact of spent solvent on the health of laundry workers and public water sources.
Decades ago, health officials in many countries, including East Germany, added fluoride to public water sources to reduce tooth decay.
In general, nitrate levels in private wells are not monitored by public health agencies as frequently as in public water sources, and it is conceivable that nitrate levels in private wells are relatively high.