Antimicrobial resistance (AMR) is one of the most significant health threats to society. A growing body of research demonstrates selection for AMR likely occurs at environmental concentrations of antibiotics. However, no standardized experimental approaches for determining selective concentrations of antimicrobials currently exist, preventing appropriate environmental and human health risk assessment of AMR. We aimed to design a rapid, simple, and cost-effective novel experimental assay to determine selective effect concentrations of antibiotics and to generate the largest experimental data set of selective effect concentrations of antibiotics to date. Previously published methods and data were used to validate the assay, which determines the effect concentration based on reduction of bacterial community (wastewater) growth. Risk quotients for test antibiotics were generated to quantify risk. The assay (SELection End points in Communities of bacTeria, or the SELECT method) was used to rapidly determine selective effect concentrations of antibiotics. These were in good agreement with quantitative polymerase chain reaction effect concentrations determined within the same experimental system. The SELECT method predicted no effect concentrations were minimally affected by changes in the assay temperature, growth media, or microbial community used as the inoculum. The predicted no effect concentrations for antibiotics tested ranged from 0.05 μ g / L for ciprofloxacin to 1,250 μ g / L for erythromycin. The lack of evidence demonstrating environmental selection for AMR, and of associated human health risks, is a primary reason for the lack of action in the mitigation of release of antibiotics into the aquatic environment. We present a novel method that can reliably and rapidly fill this data gap to enable regulation and subsequent mitigation (where required) to lower the risk of selection for, and human exposure to, AMR in aquatic environments. In particular, ciprofloxacin and, to a lesser extent, azithromycin, cefotaxime, and trimethoprim all pose a significant risk for selection of AMR in the environment. https://doi.org/10.1289/EHP6635.