Contaminated drinking water education: Chemicals TCE – PCE – Chloroform – High level of cancer-causing agents found at Fort Detrick.

Contaminated drinking water education based Carroll Creek: PCE was found in the highest concentrations, at 3,000 times the EPA’s safe drinking-water standards. EPA lists PCE’s maximum safe-contaminant level at 0.005 micrograms per liter, or five parts per billion. Arcadis found PCE at 14,000 to 15,000 parts per billion. Area B, a 399-acre site, was previously used as a dumping ground for solvents and other biological waste. The highest concentrations of PCE, used commonly as a dry-cleaning solvent, were found on the border of Area B. PCE, TCE and chloroform were all found in shallow groundwater and surface water outside of the base along Carroll Creek, but at lower levels.

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Drinking water contamination: No plans for Carroll Creek warning signs. News comes after chemicals were found in surface water.

A leaking dump site under a small tract on Area B has long been suspected as the source of high levels of TCE and PCE — chemicals used in cleaning supplies — found in groundwater. Several residents have blamed the contamination as having caused cancers and other health problems. Fort Detrick has no plans to post signs along Carroll Creek warning of potential contamination after news this week that chemicals were found in surface water and in the creek’s tributaries.

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Drinking water contamination: How does TCE affect your health? – High level of cancer-causing agent TCE in Fort Detrick drinking water supply.

Water testing in and around Fort Detrick in Frederick has revealed levels of a cancer-causing agents: tetracholoroethene, or PCE, trichloroethene, or TCE, and chloroform as having the highest levels of concentration in and around Area B of Fort Detrick. These articles explain in brief what these chemical agents are.

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USA military contaminated drinking water news: High level of cancer-causing agent found at Fort Detrick in Frederick.

High level of cancer-causing agent found at Fort Detrick in Frederick
Water flowing into Carroll Creek is less contaminated

Water testing in and around Fort Detrick in Frederick has revealed levels of a cancer-causing agent 3,000 times federal safe drinking-water standards, a consultant hired by the U.S. Army said Wednesday night.

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Tetrachloroethylene water contamination: Early life exposure to chemical in drinking water may affect vision. Camp Lejeune – Cape Cod timelines.

BU School of Medicine, BUSPH has found that the drinking water in both Cape Cod and Camp Lejeune had the chemical solvent tetrachloroethylene a chemical drinking water contaminant also known as PCE in it. Camp Lejeune also had, benzene and TCE. PCE is now found to cause vision problems and cancer. This report has over 300 resource links to research regarding PCE and Camp Lejeune.

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Camp Lejeune water contamination news: Effects of drinking water contamination due to tetrachloroethylene. [ATSDR]

Camp Lejeune drinking water contamination news: Tetrachloroethylene (PCE) what is it and why is it so harmful? and Effects of drinking water contamination due to tetraclorothylene.

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Contaminated drinking water news: Camp Lejeune drinking water contamination – VA should care for “Lejeune Vets” – lawmakers say.

Key lawmakers are appealing directly to President Obama to get the Veterans Affairs Department to provide free health care to veterans who were exposed to contaminated drinking water at Camp Lejeune during a 30-year span that ended in 1987

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Drinking water contamination: CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C. – Contaminated drinking water news: Archives Trichloroethylene (TCE) causes cancer, found in drinking water.

CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C. – A toxic chemical found to be in drinking water at Camp Lejeune back in the eighties is linked to cancer.

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Drinking water contamination: Camp Lejeune: male breast cancer reports likely to grow.

It is believed that cases of male breast cancer tied to contaminated drinking water at the Camp Lejeune Marine Corps base in North Carolina will rise in number. According to a report from the St. Petersburg Times

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