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Is Tulsa Tap Water Safe to Drink?

Yes! Generally Safe to Drink*

LAST UPDATED: 7:47 pm, August 2, 2022

Table of Contents

Can You Drink Tap Water in Tulsa?

Yes, Tulsa's tap water is generally considered safe to drink as Tulsa has no active health based violations of the Safe Drinking Water Act (SDWA) that we are aware of. Other factors such as lead piping in a home, or low levels of pollutants on immunocompromised individuals, should also be considered, however. To find more recent info we might have, you can check out our boil water notice page, the city's water provider website, or Tulsa's local Twitter account.

According the EPA’s ECHO database, from April 30, 2019 to June 30, 2022, Tulsa's water utility, Tulsa, had 0 violations of the Safe Drinking Water Act. For more details on the violations, please see our violation history section below. This assessment is based on the Tulsa water system, other water systems in the city may have different results.

While tap water that meets the EPA health guidelines generally won’t make you sick to your stomach, it can still contain regulated and unregulated contaminants present in trace amounts that could potentially cause health issues over the long-run. These trace contaminants may also impact immunocompromised and vulnerable individuals.

The EPA is reviewing if it’s current regulations around pollutant levels in tap water are strict enough, and the health dangers posed by unregulated pollutants, like PFAS.

Water Quality Report for Tulsa Tap Water

The most recent publicly available numbers for measured contaminant levels in Tulsa tap water are in its 2020 Water Quality Report. As you can see, there are levels which the EPA considers to be acceptable, but being below the maximum allowable level doesn’t necessarily mean the water is healthy.

Lead in tap water, for example, is currently allowed at up to 15ppb by the EPA, but it has set the ideal goal for lead at zero. This highlights how meeting EPA standards doesn’t necessarily mean local tap water is healthy.

EPA regulations continue to change as it evaluates the long term impacts of chemicals and updates drinking water acceptable levels. The rules around arsenic, as well as, lead and copper are currently being re-evaluated.

There are also a number of "emerging" contaminants that are not currently. For example, PFAS (Per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances), for which the EPA has issued a health advisory. PFAS are called "forever chemicals" since they tend not to break down in the environment or the human body and can accumulate over time.

We recommend looking at the contaminants present in Tulsa's water quality reports, or getting your home's tap water tested to see if you should be filtering your water.

Tulsa Tap Water Safe Drinking Water Act Violation History - Prior 10 Years

Below is a ten year history of violations for the water system named Tulsa for Tulsa in Oklahoma. For more details please see the "What do these Violations Mean?" section below.

From April 1, 2018 to June 30, 2018, Tulsa had 2 non-health based Safe Drinking Water Act violations with the violation category being Monitoring and Reporting, more specifically, the violation code was Monitoring and Reporting (DBP) which falls into the Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule rule code group, and the Stage 1 Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule rule code family for the following contaminant codes: CARBON, TOTAL, CARBON, TOTAL.

Is there Lead in Tulsa Water?

Based on the EPA’s ECHO Database, 90% of the samples taken from the Tulsa water system, Tulsa, between sample start date and sample end date, were at or below, 0.00214 mg/L of lead in Tulsa water. This is 14.3% of the 0.015 mg/L action level. This means 10% of the samples taken from Tulsa contained more lead.

While Tulsa water testing may have found 0.00214 mg/L of lead in its water, that does not mean your water source has the same amount. The amount of lead in water in a city can vary greatly from neighborhood to neighborhood, or even building to building. Many buildings, particularly older ones, have lead pipes or service lines which can be a source of contamination. To find out if your home has lead, we recommend getting you water tested.

No amount of lead in water is healthy, only less dangerous. As lead accumulates in our bodies over time, even exposure to relatively small amounts can have negative health effects. For more information, please check out our Lead FAQ page.

Are there PFAS in Tulsa Tap Water?

Currently, testing tap water for PFAS isn’t mandated on a national level. We do have a list of military bases where there have been suspected or confirmed leaks. There appears to be at least one military base - Air Force Plant 3 - near Tulsa with suspected leaks.

With many potential sources of PFAS in tap water across the US, the best information we currently have about which cities have PFAS in their water is this ewg map, which you can check to see if Tulsa has been evaluated for yet.

Our stance is better safe than sorry, and that it makes sense to try to purify the tap water just in case.

Tulsa SDWA Violation History Table - Prior 10 Years

Compliance Period Status Health-Based? Category Code Code Rule Code Contaminant Code Rule Group Code Rule Family Code
04/01/2018 - 06/30/2018 Archived No Monitoring and Reporting (MR) Monitoring and Reporting (DBP) (27) Stage 1 Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule (210) CARBON, TOTAL (2920) Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule (200) Stage 1 Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule (210)
04/01/2018 - 06/30/2018 Archived No Monitoring and Reporting (MR) Monitoring and Reporting (DBP) (27) Stage 1 Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule (210) CARBON, TOTAL (2920) Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule (200) Stage 1 Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule (210)

What do these Violations Mean?

Safe Drinking Water Act Violations categories split into two groups, health based, and non-health based. Generally, health based violations are more serious, though non-health based violations can also be cause for concern.

Health Based Violations

  1. Maximum contaminant levels (MCLs) - maximum allowed contaminant level was exceeded.
  2. Maximum residual disinfectant levels (MRDLs) - maximum allowed disinfectant level was exceeded.
  3. Other violations (Other) - the exact required process to reduce the amounts of contaminants in drinking water was not followed.

Non-Health Based Violations

  1. Monitoring and reporting violations (MR, MON) - failure to conduct the required regular monitoring of drinking water quality, and/or to submit monitoring results on time.
  2. Public notice violations (Other) - failure to immediately alert consumers if there is a serious problem with their drinking water that may pose a risk to public health.
  3. Other violations (Other) - miscellaneous violations, such as failure to issue annual consumer confidence reports or maintain required records.

SDWA Table Key

Field Description
Compliance Period Dates of the compliance period.
Status Current status of the violation.
  • Resolved - The violation has at least one resolving enforcement action. In SDWIS, this indicates that either the system has returned to compliance from the violation, the rule that was violated was no longer applicable, or no further action was needed.
  • Archived - The violation is not Resolved, but is more than five years past its compliance period end date. In keeping with the Enforcement Response Policy, the violation no longer contributes to the public water system's overall compliance status. Unresolved violations are also marked as Archived when a system ceases operations (becomes inactive).
  • Addressed - The violation is not Resolved or Archived, and is addressed by one or more formal enforcement actions.
  • Unaddressed - The violation is not Resolved or Archived, and has not been addressed by formal enforcement.
show details
Health-Based? Whether the violation is health based.
Category Code
The category of violation that is reported.
  • TT - Treatment Technique Violation
  • MRDL - Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level
  • Other - Other Violation
  • MCL - Maximum Contaminant Level Violation
  • MR - Monitoring and Reporting
  • MON - Monitoring Violation
  • RPT - Reporting Violation
show details
Code A full description of violation codes can be accessed in the SDWA_REF_CODE_VALUES (CSV) table.
Contaminant Code A code value that represents a contaminant for which a public water system has incurred a violation of a primary drinking water regulation.
Rule Code Code for a National Drinking Water rule.
  • 110 - Total Coliform Rule
  • 121 - Surface Water Treatment Rule
  • 122 - Long Term 1 Enhanced Surface Water Treatment Rule
  • 123 - Long Term 2 Enhanced Surface Water Treatment Rule
  • 130 - Filter Backwash Rule
  • 140 - Ground Water Rule
  • 210 - Stage 1 Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule
  • 220 - Stage 2 Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule
  • 230 - Total Trihalomethanes
  • 310 - Volatile Organic Chemicals
  • 331 - Nitrates
  • 332 - Arsenic
  • 333 - Inorganic Chemicals
  • 320 - Synthetic Organic Chemicals
  • 340 - Radionuclides
  • 350 - Lead and Copper Rule
  • 410 - Public Notice Rule
  • 420 - Consumer Confidence Rule
  • 430 - Miscellaneous
  • 500 - Not Regulated
  • 111 - Revised Total Coliform Rule
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Rule Group Code Code that uniquely identifies a rule group.
  • 120 - Surface Water Treatment Rules
  • 130 - Filter Backwash Rule
  • 140 - Groundwater Rule
  • 210 - Stage 1 Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule
  • 220 - Stage 2 Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule
  • 230 - Total Trihalomethanes
  • 310 - Volatile Organic Chemicals
  • 320 - Synthetic Organic Chemicals
  • 330 - Inorganic Chemicals
  • 340 - Radionuclides
  • 350 - Lead and Copper Rule
  • 400 - Other
  • 500 - Not Regulated
  • 110 - Total Coliform Rules
  • 410 - Public Notice Rule
  • 420 - Consumer Confidence Rule
  • 430 - Miscellaneous
show details
Rule Family Code Code for rule family.
  • 100 - Microbials
  • 200 - Disinfectants and Disinfection Byproducts Rule
  • 300 - Chemicals
  • 400 - Other
  • 500 - Not Regulated
show details

For more clarification please visit the EPA's data dictionary.

Tulsa Water - Frequently Asked Questions

For Water Quality Questions or Concerns: Water Quality Assurance (918) 591-4378 For taste and color concerns or line breaks: Water Distribution at (918) 596-9488 For Billing questions: Customer Care at 311 This report can be found online at: For more information, call our office at (918) 596-1824 or write to TMUA, 175 East 2nd Street Suite 1400, Tulsa, OK 74103.
To contact customer service for the Tulsa water provider, Tulsa, please use the information below.
By Mail: Roy W. Foster, Water Supply Systems Mgr
175 E. 2nd St. Ste 1400
TULSA, OK, 74103
Already have an account?

Existing customers can login to their Tulsa account to pay their Tulsa water bill by clicking here.

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If you want to pay your Tulsa bill online and haven't made an account yet, you can create an account online. Please click here to create your account to pay your Tulsa water bill.

Want to pay without an account?

If you don't want to make an account, or can't remember your account, you can make a one-time payment towards your Tulsa water bill without creating an account using a one time payment portal with your account number and credit or debit card. Click here to make a one time payment.

Starting Your Service

Moving to a new house or apartment in Tulsa means you will often need to put the water in your name with Tulsa. In order to put the water in your name, please click the link to the start service form below. Start service requests for water bills typically take two business days.

Start Service Form

Want to create a new account?

Leaving your house or apartment in Tulsa means you will likely need to take your name off of the water bill with Tulsa. In order to take your name off the water bill, please click the link to the stop service form below. Stop service for water bills requests typically take two business days.

Stop Service Form

Is Tulsa Tap Water Safe to Drink? Tap water & safety quality

The estimated price of bottled water

$2.15 in USD (1.5-liter)


Tulsa tap water
  • Drinking Water Pollution and Inaccessibility 21% Low
  • Water Pollution 61% High
  • Drinking Water Quality and Accessibility 79% High
  • Water Quality 39% Low

The above data is comprised of subjective, user submitted opinions about the water quality and pollution in Tulsa, measured on a scale from 0% (lowest) to 100% (highest).

Related FAQS

Tulsa Water Quality Report (Consumer Confidence Report)

The EPA mandates that towns and cities consistently monitor and test their tap water. They must report their findings in an annual Consumer Confidence Report. Below is the most recent water quality report from Tulsa's Water. If you would like to see the original version of the report, please click here.



Este Informe contiene información importante. Se puede obtener una versión en español de este documento en la página web de la ciudad de Tulsa https:// O puede llamar al Centro de Atención al Cliente al Tulsa 311 para pedir una copia impresa.

Our city’s top priority is to provide clean, good- tasting water to its customers. Tulsa water is safe to drink and free of bacteria and harmful substances. City chemists and plant

operators test the water when it enters the pipes at our source water lakes. They continue to monitor the water throughout treatment and distribution. When the water leaves the treatment plant and flows toward Tulsa’s homes and businesses, it not only meets, but surpasses all federal requirements for public health standards.

Water flows from the source lakes through pipes to Tulsa’s two water treatment plants, where it is treated to meet drinking water and public health standards. City chemists and plant operators analyzed over 34,000 samples in 2019 to be sure the water supplied to homes and businesses is of the highest quality. This report is a summary of test results from samples taken during 2019.

The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) limits how much of a harmful substance is in the public water supply after water treatment. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) sets similar limits for bottled water.

The Oklahoma Department of Environmental Quality (ODEQ) has studied our source lakes. Their Source Water Assessment showed that human activities could pollute this water. For more information about this study or how the ODEQ works to protect source water, contact ODEQ at (405) 702-8100, or visit watershed-planning.

Rainwater flows downhill both over the land and under the ground to collect in streams and in our lakes. As water travels to our lakes, it dissolves minerals naturally found in rocks and soil. The water can also pick up harmful materials like pesticides, herbicides and bacteria left in and on the ground after human or animal activity.

Tulsa’s drinking water comes from three lakes in northeastern Oklahoma: (1) Lake Oologah on the Verdigris River (in Rogers and Nowata counties), (2) Lakes Spavinaw and Eucha on Spavinaw Creek (in Mayes and Delaware counties), and (3) Lake Hudson on the Neosho River (in Mayes County). Water samples from the lakes are analyzed to determine our source water quality.


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. These people should seek advice about drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/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 (800-426-4791).

Which Plant Treats Your Drinking Water?

Water moves through more than 2,200 miles of underground water lines from Tulsa’s treatment plants to water faucets throughout the City of Tulsa. Usually, residents in the north and west portions of Tulsa receive water from the Mohawk plant. Those living in the south and east areas of Tulsa receive water from the A.B. Jewell plant. Both plants serve the central areas of the city. Because of daily changes in supply and demand, both plants can serve all areas of the city when necessary.



Este Informe contiene información importante. Se puede obtener una versión en español de este documento en la página web de la ciudad de Tulsa https:// O puede llamar al Centro de Atención al Cliente al Tulsa 311 para pedir una copia impresa.


If present, elevated levels of lead can cause serious health problems, especially for pregnant women and young children. Lead in drinking water is primarily from materials and components associated with service lines and home plumbing. The City of Tulsa is responsible for providing high quality drinking water, but cannot control the variety of materials used in plumbing components. When your water has been sitting for several hours, you can minimize

the potential for lead exposure by flushing your tap for 30 seconds to two minutes before using water for drinking or cooking. If you are concerned about lead in your water, you may wish to have your water tested. Information on lead in drinking water, testing methods, and steps you can take to minimize exposure is available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline or at

In our mission to provide the highest quality water, the City of Tulsa joined the Partnership for Safe Water, a national volunteer initiative developed by the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), American Water Works Association (AWWA), states and the water supply community. Our participation in this program will help ensure that our customers are receiving the highest quality drinking water and are protected from microbial contaminants such as Cryptosporidium.

For more information on the City of Tulsa’s participation in the Partnership for Safe Water, contact Roy Foster (918) 591-4059.


For Water Quality Questions or Concerns:

Water Quality Assurance (918) 591-4378

For taste and color concerns or line breaks:

Water Distribution at (918) 596-9488

For Billing questions: Customer Care at 311

This report can be found online at:

For more information, call our office at (918) 596-1824 or write to TMUA, 175 East 2nd Street Suite 1400, Tulsa, OK 74103.


Meetings that deal with decisions about our water are held on the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month. Agendas are posted on the electronic marquee in the City Hall entry at 2nd and Cincinnati, and online at https:// meeting-agendas/. We encourage our customers to participate in the decisions that affect the quality of our drinking water by attending a meeting.


Jim Cameron, Chair

Richard Sevenoaks, Vice Chair

Rick Hudson, Secretary

Jack Neely

Lou Reynolds

Candice Cheeseman

Mayor GT Bynum


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 (800-426-4791). Terms and Abbreviations used in the table below are located on the next page.

Regulated Contaminants

Level Found Minimum


Maximum Contaminant Level (MCL*)

MCLG* Violation

Likely Source of Contaminants

Turbidity Level found












TT*=less than 0.3 NTU 95 percent of the time



Soil runoff.

Lowest monthly %




meeting regs





























Naturally present in the





2 parts per million



environment, drilling waste,








metal refineries.

Total Chlorine




MRDL*=4.0 parts per million annual avg.



Water additive to control













1 part per million



By-product of drinking water
















Corrosion of household


0.262 parts per million (ppm) at the

AL* = 1.3 parts per million (ppm)



plumbing systems, erosion of

90th percentile; 0 sites above AL*

at 90th percentile

natural deposits, leaching from











wood preservatives.
















Erosion of natural deposits,





4 parts per million



water additive which promotes

strong teeth, discharge from















fertilizer and aluminum factories.










1.27 parts per billion (ppb) at the

AL* = 15 parts per billion (ppb)



Corrosion of household




plumbing systems, erosion of

90th percentile; 0 sites above AL*

at 90th percentile




natural deposits.























Naturally occurring, fertilizers,





Nitrate = 10 parts per million

10; 1


sewage treatment plants,

Nitrite = 1 parts per million

erosion of natural deposits,














leaching from septic tanks.









Total Organic Carbon




Results are parts per million.



Naturally found in the

MCL is TT*=percent removal












60 parts per billion LRAA*. Level found is



By-product of drinking water

Haloacetic Acids




highest LRAA; Minimum and Maximum are








from individual readings.






















80 parts per billion LRAA*. Level found is



By-product of drinking water

Total Trihalomethanes




highest LRAA; Minimum and Maximum are








from individual readings.














3 parts per billion



Runoff from herbicide used on

row crops.








Secondary Contaminants


Minimum Maximum

Recommended Level (Non-Health Based Standards)

Likely Source of Contaminants







Aesthetic level 6.5-8.5 s.u.*

Measure of acidity. Naturally present, adjusted in drinking

water treatment.








Aesthetic level 250 parts per million

Naturally present, brine from oilfield operations.




Aesthetic level 250 parts per million

Naturally present in the environment.






Other Required Monitoring




Recommended Level

Likely Source of Contaminants





Results are parts per million. Standard has

Naturally occurring, urban stormwater runoff or discharge

not been established.

from sewage treatment plants.












Second round of monitoring (over 48 month duration) was completed in 2017. Detections were found in source water only and were not detected at levels of concern; Cryptosporidium is


a microbial pathogen found in surface water throughout the U.S. Although filtration removes cryptosporidium, the most commonly-used filtration methods cannot guarantee 100 per-


cent removal. Our monitoring indicates the presence of these organisms in our source water. Current test methods do not allow us to determine if the organisms are dead or if they are

capable of causing disease. Ingestion of cryptosporidium may cause cryptosporidiosis, an abdominal infection. Symptoms of infection include nausea, diarrhea, and abdominal cramps.


Most healthy individuals can overcome the disease within a few weeks. However, immuno-compromised people are at greater risk of developing life-threatening illness. We encourage


immuno-compromised individuals to consult their doctor regarding appropriate precautions to take to avoid infection. Cryptosporidium must be ingested to cause disease, and it may


be spread through means other than drinking water.









ADDITIONAL MONITORING: Tulsa was required to participate in Unregulated Contaminant Monitoring (UCMR4) in 2018. Unregulated contaminants are those for which EPA has not established drinking water standards. The purpose of unregulated contaminant monitoring is to assist EPA in determining the occurrence of unregulated contaminants in drinking water and whether future regulation is warranted. The following are those contaminants that were detected during UCMR4 monitoring.

**Some contaminants below have established standards, but were collected in conjunction with UCMR4 sampling requirements. Regular routine monitoring results for these contaminants are listed in the table above.

Unregulated Contaminants

Average (parts per billion)

Minimum (parts per billion)

Maximum (parts per billion)





Monobromoacetic Acid




Bromochloroacetic Acid




Bromodichloroacetic Acid




Chlorodibromoacetic Acid




Dichloroacetic Acid**




Trichloroacetic Acid**




Dibromoacetic Acid**




Unregulated Contaminants

Average (parts per million)

Minimum (parts per million)

Maximum (parts per million)













EPA has established National Primary Drinking Water Regulations (NPDWRs) that set mandatory water quality standards for drinking water contaminants. These are enforceable standards called “maximum contaminant levels” (MCLs) which are established to protect the public against consumption of drinking water contaminants that present a risk to human health.

Regulated Contaminants — The City of Tulsa tests for a total of 88 different regulated contaminants on a yearly basis — this includes more than 34,000 water quality tests performed in 2019. The City of Tulsa is required to report any detectable regulated contaminant, even if levels found were well below the maximum contaminant level. The attached table lists all regulated contaminants that were detected during water quality monitoring in 2019.

  • To determine if a particular contaminant is present in your drinking water at a level that is near or exceeds federal or state guidelines; compare the level shown in the “Level Found” column to the level shown in the “Maximum Contaminant Level (MCL)” column.
  • You can also compare the level found to the level shown in the ‘Maximum Contaminant Level Goal (MCLG)’

column. Keep in mind that the MCLG level is simply a target goal, not a requirement. Water utilities are currently required to keep contaminant levels below the MCL level, but not below the MCLG level.

Secondary Contaminants — In addition, EPA has established National Secondary Drinking Water Regulations (NSDWRs) that set non-mandatory water quality standards as guidelines for aesthetic considerations such as taste, color, and odor.

  • To determine the level of a particular secondary contaminant in your drinking water, compare the ‘Average’ column to the ‘Recommended Level’ column.

Unregulated Contaminants — The City of Tulsa participates in Unregulated Contaminant Monitoring every four years. This monitoring helps advance the science of safe drinking water by testing water for contaminants that are not regulated by National Primary Drinking Water Regulations but are known or anticipated to occur at public water systems. This monitoring assists EPA in determining which contaminants may warrant monitoring under the Safe Drinking Water Act.


Some of the terms and abbreviations contained in this report are unique to the water industry and might not be familiar to all customers. Terms used in the table are explained below.

Maximum Contaminant Level (MCL): Highest level of a contaminant allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close to the Maximum Contaminant Level Goal as feasible using the best available treatment technology.

Maximum Level Contaminant Goal (MCLG): 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.

Action Level (AL): Concentration of a contaminant, that if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements that a water system must follow.

Treatment Technique (TT): A required process intended to reduce the level of a contaminant in drinking water.

Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level (MRDL): Highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is convincing evidence the addition of disinfectant is necessary for control of microbial contaminants.

Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level Goal (MRDLG): Level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is no known or expected health risk. MRDLGs do not reflect benefit of the use of disinfectants to control microbial contaminants.

Locational Running Annual Average (LRAA): Average calculated at each monitoring location.

Parts Per Million (ppm): Equivalent to milligrams per liter. One ppm is comparable to one drop of water in 55 gallons.

Parts per Billion (ppb): Equivalent to micrograms per liter. One ppb is comparable to one drop of water in 55,000 gallons.

Turbidity: A measure of suspended material in water. In the water field, a turbidity measurement is used to indicate clarity of water.

Nephelometric Turbidity Unit (NTU): A unit of turbidity measurement .

Standard Unit (s.u.): A measurement of pH.



EWG's drinking water quality report shows results of tests conducted by the water utility and provided to the Environmental Working Group by the Oklahoma Department of Environmental Quality, as well as information from the U.S. EPA Enforcement and Compliance History database (ECHO). For the latest quarter assessed by the U.S. EPA (January 2019 - March 2019), tap water provided by this water utility was in compliance with federal health-based drinking water standards.

Utility details

  • Serves: 471000
  • Data available: 2012-2017
  • Data Source: Surface water
  • Total: 18

Contaminants That Exceed Guidelines

  • Bromodichloromethane
  • Chlorite
  • Chloroform
  • Dibromochloromethane
  • Dichloroacetic acid
  • Total trihalomethanes (TTHMs)
  • Trichloroacetic acid

Other Detected Contaminants

  • Bromoform
  • Chlorate
  • Chromium (hexavalent)
  • Dibromoacetic acid
  • Fluoride
  • Haloacetic acids (HAA5)
  • Molybdenum
  • Monochloroacetic acid
  • Nitrate and nitrite
  • Strontium
  • Vanadium


Always take extra precautions, the water may be safe to drink when it leaves the sewage treatment plant but it may pick up pollutants during its way to your tap. We advise that you ask locals or hotel staff about the water quality. Also, note that different cities have different water mineral contents.

Sources and Resources

Tulsa Tap Water

Tulsa tap water is not safe to drink. The reason why this is so is that there are chemicals in the water that make it taste horrible. This happens every time you turn your faucet on. When they turn it off, the chemicals will enter the ground and pollute it. You will not be able to trust the water that comes out of your tap ever again.

When you have a tap water purifier in your home, you can rest easy knowing that the water that comes out of your tap will not taste this bad anymore. These purifiers will get rid of anything that may be in the water. This includes all kinds of harmful bacteria that can cause illnesses. You won’t have to worry about getting sick anytime soon.

Purify your water a healthy way so you can be sure that it is healthy for you and your family. You do not want your family suffering from sicknesses or diseases because of the water that is coming through your tap. Make sure that you find a good water purifier and get your water to start acting the way it should.

Tulsa Drinking Water

When you consider the large number of prescription drugs that are found in our drinking water, it is no wonder that Tulsa is one of the worst places to be drinking water. These drugs include pain killers such as OxyContin and morphine as well as many different antibiotics. Even more frightening is the fact that many of these drugs are being given to children who are just starting school as well as pregnant women who are trying to become pregnant. If you live in or around Tulsa, Oklahoma, and you want to make sure that your drinking water is safe, then you need to have a water purification system at home.

The health risks associated with unfiltered drinking water are great. Ingesting the drugs found in tap water can cause vomiting, stomach cramps, diarrhea, and other side effects that can lead to long-term illness and even death. Another reason to get a purifier for your home is the fact that tap water in some parts of the country has such high levels of chlorine that the drinking water is actually considered toxic. Chlorine is used to kill bacteria and algae in the water, but it is also an extremely strong corrosive. As time goes on, the levels of chlorine in the water will increase and this can prove very dangerous to those who drink it.

Tulsa Water

The Tulsa Water Quality Board has taken a lead role in educating the public on the need for purification and how it is done. They also work with the industries to help them reduce their wastes that can be detrimental to the environment. They also work with the government to make sure that their water supply is not affected by any new additions to the system. They are very concerned about people taking chlorine baths because of the chlorine and other chemicals that can be released along with it. This has caused an increase in skin diseases as well as cancer cases within the city. The board has taken this issue and made it their priority to work hard on making sure that all residents are safe from harmful chemicals.

When you visit the Tulsa Water Quality Board, you will be amazed at what they have done. There are many different stages that they go through before the water is treated. Once the treatment is complete, you will see the most improved quality of water and the removal of sediment that could harm the ecosystem. It will also have a pleasant taste and be far more healthy than the water that comes out of your tap.

The cost of getting this drinking water treated can vary greatly depending on where you live. They have treatment centers that are available to treat water anywhere from five hundred to over twelve thousand gallons of water at a time. You can also get these services on an annual basis. They provide the citizens of Tulsa with the water they deserve for less than a gallon of water.

Tulsa Treatment Plants

The Tulsa treatment plants are a part of the larger system of treatment known as “The Artistic and Medical Exponent’s Liver Cleanse”, better known as TEMCO. The Artistic and Medical Exponent’s Liver Cleanse was developed by Dr. Arthur Anderson in the early 1970s. It was created to rid the body of toxins that had built up due to many years of exposure to certain chemicals and drugs. TEMCO is not a detoxification method, but rather one of a set of gentle cleansers that have been shown to be very effective in removing toxins from the body over time.

In addition to TEMCO, there are other detoxification plants in the area such as The Artificary and Medical Institute of Fort Walton Beach, Florida, and Gulf Coast Botanical Gardens. These two and several others like them around the country offer various programs designed to rid the body of harmful elements. A few of these include a complete detox, a shorter detox, and a mixed program that combines herbs and other natural products into a personalized cleansing formula for each client. As well, several other detoxification programs exist at both clinics and online websites.

While many are skeptical of Detox treatments, there have been many positive accounts of these clinics. In addition, in recent years there has been a steady increase in interest in alternative health methods including naturopathy and acupuncture. All of these factors add to the popularity of detoxification programs as more people have become interested in living healthier lives. The increase in interest has also fueled the growth of TEMCO which enjoys the most steady growth of any detoxification method in the country. As well as TEMCO, clinics that offer natural or herbal treatments can also help those who have begun a detoxification process as well.

Tulsa Water Supply

If you are a resident or have spent time in Tulsa, Oklahoma, you know that the city offers a number of great attractions, but one of the most valuable resources is without doubt the Tulsa water supply. Having the right drinking water source can literally mean the difference between life and death, and if you ever find yourself in this city, it’s critical to be prepared. There are several different sources for water in Tulsa, Oklahoma, and finding the right one can be a challenge; particularly if you are unfamiliar with the area or the best way to get supplies. Fortunately, there are plenty of resources available to help, and in this brief article, we’ll take a look at some of them.

If you’re looking for a good source of drinking water in the city of Tulsa, Oklahoma, you are likely going to need either a well, a lake, or the water from a municipal sewer line. Unfortunately, most people don’t have easy access to these water sources, which is unfortunate since they offer some of the purest drinking water around. That said, it is possible to find an affordable water service in the form of a well, even if it means digging a hole in the ground and purchasing a drinking supply from elsewhere. Alternatively, if you do happen to live on a lake, you may be able to rent a pump to collect the water yourself, although this will involve paying a rental fee to have access to the water. In addition, some lakes offer alternative drinking water sources, such as rainwater. If you find yourself in need of this type of water, contact your local recreation department to see what you can do.

When looking for water sources in the Tulsa area, it is also important to understand the differences between city water and private water services. City water is treated to make it safe for consumption, although it is often deceptively clean, thanks to advanced treatment techniques. On the other hand, private water services are generally not treated in the same way. Therefore, you may find yourself more comfortable with the idea of buying a bottle of drinking water from your own tap in order to avoid the possibility of impurities that you may not realize are present in city water. If you would rather go with city water and enjoy the convenience of a long water supply while still avoiding the added expense of a bottled drinking water delivery service, contact your city for more information. They may be able to help you find a convenient water dispenser for your home or business.

Tulsa Water Utility

Getting an affordable water utility bill is very important to the city of Tulsa residents. If you are looking for ways on how to reduce your water utility bills, then read this article to help you. Firstly, make a list of all the appliances and electronics you use in your house and try to keep away from using them more than once a week, as it will just increase your monthly water bills. Secondly, try and minimize the usage of water heaters. Most of the water heaters use up a lot of water, and if you minimize its use, it will also minimize your water bill.

It’s a good idea to change your bulbs as well because it can lower your energy consumption cost and reduce your water utility bill. If you think you may be consuming too much water because of your dishwasher, it’s best to change it at least once every month. Use dishwasher water filters to get rid of any toxic substances that may be in your water. If you are on a tight budget, you can just reduce the number of soap dishes that you wash with your dishwasher.

In conclusion, these are some of the ways on how to reduce your water utility bill. They may not be big in terms of savings on your water utility, but they will definitely help to reduce your monthly water utility costs. In addition to reducing your water utility costs, you should also try to recycle as much as you can, because it does not only help the environment, it will also save you money. Try making some of the changes mentioned above!

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