This type of agreement must contain the following information: this agreement is a legal document between two parties concerning the supply of water to the well and the sharing of supply costs. The supplier part shares the water from the well with the delivered part and all costs of fixing the supply system are distributed among the parties. The agreement can be used in any U.S. state. A well agreement does not guarantee the quality, quantity or watering of the water. Water from the well must be regularly tested for potability. Pressure systems, plasticizers and other treatment systems vary. Local health companies are generally very familiar and are able to deal with practical issues. One of the characteristics of some (typically rural) neighbourhoods is the common well. In addition to maintenance and repair costs, private well owners are responsible for the safety of drinking water. The Idaho Department of Environmental Quality recommends that well owners test their drinking water at least once a year to ensure it is safe for consumption. Three of the most common pollutants in Idaho are nitrates, total coliform and arsenic.
 To test their water, parties can take water samples themselves and have them tested by a laboratory or have a sample taken by an environmental advisor. Please consider these requirements for water quality verification and frequency of testing in the agreement. It is also important to note that where there is a common well, lending institutions may need a well agreement registered as a condition of financing. If the problem has not been corrected correctly in advance, it can sometimes be a nasty surprise for buyers who have signed an offer to purchase and are now trying to secure or conclude their “pre-approved” financing agreements. In fact, if your mortgage is insured (for example by Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation, or otherwise), if there is a common well, then there is usually a requirement to have a registered agreement that addresses the well agreement. Similarly, this can lead to serious problems with what might otherwise be a relatively simple buy/sell conclusion, and could in fact jeopardize the entire transaction. (And there may be other credit requirements related to wells, such as. B the requirement for a water potash check or a title insurance requirement.) Emergencies are dangerous situations for health and safety, but a definition of “emergency” should be explicitly stated in the agreement.
In an emergency, a good agreement allows each party to make the necessary repairs without notifying other users if the consent of the other parties is impossible or ine practical. It can determine what steps can be taken to immediately mitigate the emergency. If there are large disputes between neighbours over their common well, the owner, who does not have a well on his property and is not allowed to turn around, has few options. And without water, decisions must be made quickly. One possibility could be to drill a new well if government authorities and conditions permit. This cost could be in the thousands of dollars. Litigation is sometimes an alternative, but the cost could easily exceed the possibility of drilling a private well, there is always a risk of losing in litigation (in the absence of a good agreement) and the stress and time associated with court proceedings should be taken into account. In a mutual agreement, the parties must grant other parties reciprocal non-exclusive ease rights to access the fountain and water distribution pipes for repair, maintenance, separation and other necessary reasons.