Toxic exposure on Army bases sparks battle for health benefits – Toxic exposure on Army bases sparks battle for health benefits Peggy McCarthy May 14, 2019 Every day for 10 months in 2012, Peter Antioho walked through dense, black smoke from an open burn pit on his Army base in Afghanistan.
Armories now available for events This armory was demolished to make room for the Museum of Contemporary Art in 1993. By the end of 1915, the General Assembly had provided new armories for all infantry regiments in Chicago, completing one for the African American Eighth ING regiment at 3533 South Giles Avenue in 1915. The only armory with landmark status in Chicago, this.
Veterans fear Congress has forgotten about the military’s burn pit problems – Tulsi Gabbard, D-Hawaii and an Army National Guard soldier who served. Act to require more in-depth monitoring of servicemembers’ health for signs of illnesses connected to toxic exposure in combat.
VA officials have said the existing scientific evidence doesn’t justify the presumption of toxic exposure. win benefits for the aging veterans. “This is a big win,” said John Wells, retired Navy.
Little did the Wilson family know, simply being on that military base and drinking the water there could cause cancer. Last year, at age 39, Brent, a former paramedic and now a physician assistant.
The Military & Dependent Environmental Hazard Group is open to all military and family members who have been exposed to toxins while living on the over 130 military bases that are on the EPA Superfund List of contaminated bases here in the U.S. alone.