The state of Michigan announced on Friday (April 6) that they will be ending free-bottled water distribution in Flint. According to the state Governor Rick Snyder, the water in the city has been restored and meets drinking and living standards.

In reference to the water crisis that plagued Flint for the last four years, Synder says it was over and that the city's water is "the same or better than similar cities across the state."

The announcement made by the state has been met with an outpouring of dissatisfaction. According to many residents, the lead levels in the water are still high and makes the fluid nowhere near safe to drink. Construction and replacement of pipelines are still taking place.

Despite that fact, the four distribution centers are set to close when there completely run out of the water to supply to the community. However, residents who live close to the replacement of the lead water line pipes would still be able to go to City Hall and get free water filters and replacement cartridges.

It's hard for the community to trust the state currently as the water crisis came as a result of errors by departments of the state. Flint Mayor Karen Weaver addressed this distrust in her letter response to Gov. Snyder. She acknowledged that water has improved but revealed that the state must do its part to restore trust among the community before ending the supply of bottled water.

"This is not what I want for our city, and I stand by my position that free bottled water should be provided to the people of Flint until the last-known lead-tainted pipe has been replaced," Weaver wrote.