CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA (WSAZ/CNN) - It has been one month since a chemical leaked into the drinking water of about 300,000 people across nine counties in West Virginia.
But just this week we have seen the problems from this chemical contamination are far from over.
Another school has major water concerns that now translate into a weekend's worth of work.
As Michael Clouse explains, one school administrator has some advice for parents perturbed by the problems.
Stopping a 6-year-old from a daily habit can be difficult.
"It's second nature to her to go brush her teeth in the water. She doesn't comprehend, she doesn't think about 'well, there's something going on,'" parent Marie McDavid said.
It's that "habit" of just turning to the tap that has caused McDavid the biggest fear these past four weeks.
She's been able to watch her daughter Autiana at home, but not when she's at Bridgeview Elementary in South Charleston.
"We don't know what's happening. We don't know what's going on. It seems like it's very secretive of what's happening, so I think people just want some answers," McDavid said.
McDavid was one of several parents who came to the Chesapeake community center Friday night to voice concerns.
Concerns spurred by yet another "detectable" level of MCHM found at a school in Kanawha County, this one at George Washington High School.
"It's been difficult," George Aulenbacher said.
Aulenbacher is the principal at George Washington High School where levels came back Friday morning at 18 parts per billion, almost twice the governor's recommended "safe" level.
This Forced the school to go even further to prevent a problem.
"We've bagged all of our sinks, just as a precautionary measure," Aulenbacher said.
George Washington High School will be flushed again Saturday morning.
It's important to note that all tests done Friday came back at "non-detect" levels.
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