It's an excellent question. I have students working on this right now. There are no studies except one old European study that measured how much lead was in there every time somebody took a glass of water or used water for cooking. You would take a subsample and you'd see over a week the average lead concentration you'd have in a home. You then compared that to various protocols. We're doing that and we've done so many different protocol comparisons and we found that with the data we have now that it's somewhere in between the six hours and the 30-minute stagnation, which makes sense. Six hours was too long; 30 minutes may not be wholly protective, but with a low lead number such as five, it would be.
It is not a simple question because in a household with one person you would not use as much water and lead may be higher than if you have two households sharing one service line in a duplex, for example, and then water runs a lot. To summarize, it's in between the two sampling protocols.