Water/solid interfaces are of fundamental interest in various fields including geology, metrology, biology, and chemistry. Despite its simple molecular structure the structure and interactions of water with surfaces, which determines wetting and reactivity remain unsolved. The knowledge of this structure at the nanoscale is crucial to understand key properties that determine corrosion, dissolution, and electrochemical processes. In this research line we use Scanning Probe (SPM) techniques to study water/solid interfaces at the nanoscale. One of the differences of SPM from other techniques is the locality of the information. SPM uses a probe tip to scan over the surface, and obtain structural information together with, e.g., electronic, mechanical, and vibrational properties. Because it is not an averaged information over a wide area, as in the case of all the other techniques listed above, detailed investigations of how atomic steps, kinks, and defects residing on the surface influence on the adsorption of molecules are possible. However using SPM to study water/solid interfaces is not a straightforward technique because of the perturbations that the SPM probe can cause on the water films during measurements. Non-contact SPM techniques to avoid direct interaction between the SPM probe and water have been developed in the group. Those techniques are being used now to go a step forward and try to create new SPM modes that could allow to identify at the nanoscale between different organic chemical groups.