We’re You On Base Between 1953 and 1987 As A Service Member Or As A Civilian?
Between 1953 and 1987, two of the eight wells at Camp Lejeune were found to be contaminated with hazardous chemicals that are known to cause cancer and other serious diseases.
Contaminated drinking water was delivered to children at daycare or school, military families for drinking and bathing, hospital patients, and service members and civilian workers at their place of business via these wells.
Camp Lejeune water contamination has been connected to a range of illnesses and medical conditions, including 15 distinct diseases and maladies such as cancer, reproductive issues, birth defects, and Parkinson’s disease.
The U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs has recognized the following conditions as “presumptive” for service-connection:
Which means that if you lived, server or worked at Camp Lejeune for 30 days or more between 1953 and 1987 and now suffer from one of these conditions, you are presumed to have developed it as a result of exposure to contaminated water.
In short, it is like that you have a Camp LeJeune Justice Act Claim.
The Camp Lejeune Justice Act gives the first right of access to families who were harmed by Camp Lejeune water contamination.
Veterans, employees and their families who were exposed to benzene, industrial solvents, and other hazardous chemicals through Camp Lejeune’s drinking water may make a claim against the United States government for compensation.
The only way individuals and families may obtain the compensation they deserve for suffering, damages, and loss associated with Camp Lejeune cancer is to file a Camp Lejeune water contamination lawsuit.
If you would like to file a claim please fill out the Free Case Evaluation form now.
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