August 1, 2014 - McCoy & McCoy Laboratories, Inc. (MMLI) purchased Environmental Certifications Labs (ECL). This merger was enticed by the common goals of both of the family owned businesses. MMLI's intentions is to maintain the highly regarded service oriented testing services of ECL, and add even more testing capabilities to enhance our customer's potential testing needs.
McCoy & McCoy Laboratories, Inc has been providing microbiology testing since the inception of the Clean Water Act. Since then our capabilities have grown to include micro testing on cosmetics, agricultural, and tobacco products. Our stringent adherence to GLP protocols, National Environmental Laboratories Accreditation Committee, AOAC methods, U.S. Pharmacopoeia methods, Standard Methods for the Examination of Water and Wastewater, along with accreditations on specific testing methods ensures the highest level of quality commitment.
Melamine is a chemical that has grabbed attention in the last few years due to several cases of it being found as a contaminant in pet foods and infant formulas, but it's most common use today is in plastics. Many of the plastic products we use every day are made from Melamine Resin. It is rugged, flame resistant and applicable to many different products. The problem comes in its misuse.
MMLI is a renowned testing laboratory dedicated to assisting clients in their pursuit of sound analytical data and maintaining regulatory compliance. This goal at McCoy & McCoy Laboratories Inc is accomplished by forging strong client/laboratory partnerships focused on communication, testing experience, regulatory knowledge, continuous improvement of laboratory practices, and customer monitoring programs.
A popular saying in the computer field is “garbage in – garbage out.” Analytical results are no different. Laboratory data results can only be as good as the sample on which the testing is performed. Therefore, the ability to produce credible, defensible analytical data begins at sample acquisition. A variety of acceptable sample collection procedures exist for water and wastewater, making it extremely difficult to devise a universally accepted method. However, three objectives must be met when collecting samples, regardless of the sample method used: