A public forum will be held tonight with officials regarding the August hexavalent chromium spill in the Huron River.
Michigan health officials said there is no need for people and pets to continue to avoid contact with Huron River water.
New revelations occurred Wednesday about the release of a toxic chemical into the Huron River system late last month.
Demonstrators gathered in Milford on Wednesday in response to a cancer-causing chemical being released into the Huron River system by Tribar Manufacturing in Wixom.
The company responsible for a dangerous chemical release that threatened the Huron River system was served with multiple violation notices on Tuesday.
Testing done over the weekend did not detect the presence of hexavalent chromium in the Huron River system, according to Michigan officials.
Water samples taken from Hubbell Pond in Milford Township did detect a cancer-causing chemical, but they were at and below the values to protect aquatic life.
There is no danger to those engaging in recreational activities on the Huron River at this time, said Ann Arbor officials.
The Michigan Department of Health and Human Services says test results from nine samples show no detectable presence of the chemical hexavalent chromium in the Huron River.
A look at hexavalent chromium -- what it is, why it's dangerous and how it's used.
After years of legal battles, a condemned Madison Heights building deemed responsible for a toxic chemical spill is getting demolished.