Create a Website Account - Manage notification subscriptions, save form progress and more.
Bacteria, fungus, and mold spores normally found in the air can cause rings in your toilet bowl. Wet surfaces provide an ideal environment for these organisms to live and reproduce quickly, growing together to form a ring. The color of the ring depends on the type of bacteria, fungus, or mold that settles on the wet surface.
You can easily remove the rings with common household cleaners and a toilet bowl brush. Keeping the toilet lid closed as much as possible will help minimize the number of spores that can enter the toilet and reduce the amount of light that the spores need for growth.
Show All Answers
The City of Fairfield gets its drinking water from the Great Miami Buried Valley Aquifer. The City has six deep wells to pump the water from the underground aquifer to the Water Treatment Plant.
The average pH of Fairfield’s water is 8.6 standard units (s.u.)
The average hardness of the water is 128 milligrams per liter or 7.2 grains per gallon.