The city is distributing flyers to Montreal homes where water tested positive for lead.\nMontrealers who live in homes where the water has tested positive for lead are eligible for a free filtered water pitcher.\nThe city put up an online form on its website where residents who have been visited by a city inspector in connection with a positive screening for lead can request a free pitcher.\nEditor's Choice: Quebecers Can Get 50% Off All Domino's Pizzas This Week When They Choose Delivery\n\n\n“\n\n\n\nThe Direction régionale de santé publique de Montréal (DRSP) has assessed the health risk from lead in the water to be low.\n\n\n\nThe City of Montreal's flyer on lead testing \n\n\n\nThe form offers to provide replacement filters for up to one year. Testing is done on homes with a potential lead service line. \nA nationwide investigation last year found that some parts of Quebec — especially those with homes built before 1970 — contained lead levels 28 times higher than Health Canada's lead limit. \nMontréal présente son plan d’action bonifié pour le remplacement des entrées de service en plomb (ESP). Un plan qui mise sur la science, le dépistage et le remplacement des parties publique et privée de toutes les entrées de plomb de Montréal https://t.co/X1U1aLO5Su (1/2) #polmtl pic.twitter.com/px4tQ7OyRX— Valérie Plante (@Val_Plante) October 23, 2019\n\nFollowing the investigation, Montreal mayor Valérie Plante pledged to test 100,000 homes for lead and eradicate all lead pipes in the city by 2030.\nThe city of Montreal's website provides instructions on how to identify lead pipes in your home.\n\nEditor's Note: An earlier version of this article misrepresented the eligibility requirements for free filtered water pitchers, as well as the criteria for testing. It has been updated with accurate information.