Pups drinking water is coming to the rescue of a few of the most vulnerable people in America.

The federal government is considering the expansion of the water quality testing program that helps people assess the risks to drinking water from contaminants in drinking water supplies.

The goal is to improve quality of life for people who live near water sources that are contaminated.

The program is being considered by the Environmental Protection Agency.

The program could be expanded to include drinking water for households with children, the EPA said in a statement.

Puppies who are born with microcephaly, a birth defect that causes babies to be smaller than normal, would be eligible for the program if the testing found high levels of microcephely contamination.

While the program could make it easier for people to get clean drinking water, the measure is likely to spark concern among the country’s largest pet owners.

In addition to concerns about the safety of children, dogs and cats are often the ones getting sick from the water.

“The potential is to have the potential to make it a lot harder for those with chronic illness to get adequate, safe drinking water,” said Tom Smith, a professor of public health at the University of Illinois at Chicago.

If the EPA approves the expansion, it will be the second time it has considered the program.

In 2008, the agency was considering whether to expand the program to cover drinking water.

The agency eventually decided not to because of the cost.

The EPA has been considering expanding the program for about a year, and is considering whether it should expand the testing to include dogs and cat owners, Smith said.

The plan is being held up for further study.

If approved, the program would cover drinking-water for people with a history of chronic illness, including cancer and other diseases, autism spectrum disorders, diabetes, asthma and kidney disease, among other conditions.

The EPA is looking at whether to include more people with chronic illnesses.

At least 10 states already have a program that lets pets and people with conditions like autism, epilepsy, Huntington’s disease, and chronic liver disease get clean, uncontaminated drinking water and have it tested.

In those states, the drinking water quality program is run by a different entity, the Department of Health and Human Services, and the dogs and pets get tested in their homes, Smith noted.