Symptoms of Gulf War Syndrome
Seem the same as those of
Exxon Valdez oil spill cleanup workers
268 words + heading
The 'stealth killer' in the United States - maybe the world today -
It was the component of Inipol EAP 22 experimented with during the Exxon Valdez oil spill cleanup.
Many workers that weren't even 'Bioremediation' workers were harmed. How they feel: www.valdezlink.com/feel_print.htm Sad thing, doctors can't find the acquired hemolytic anemia they would all have to have.
Some doctors treat them as the Gulf War Syndrome vets are treated
(Oh, you're making this up!) Chad
They are telling you the truth.
Turns out that the Dept of Defense purchased Exxon's experimental Corexit that has 38% 2-butoxyethanol (NOT SAFE) and some ethylene oxide, which causes lungs to fill up with fluid. Corexit 9580 MSDS 8-01-89 pdf See Disclaimer Corexit - For Dept of Defense pdf 6-14-92 internet version - same Disclaimer (provided with this information by the compiling agencies): This information is formulated for use by elements of the Department of Defense. All sources of 2-butoxyethanol and diethylene glycol monobutyl ether should be inventoried, and exposure of today's troops limited to it. Or we will see another outbreak of "Gulf War Syndrome!" Just cleaning their guns DAILY is too much exposure to this chemical! Well, let's see, it was sold to Australia in 1995 and Karachi in 2003, so that makes about 5 groups that can be health studied now.
Maybe if someone cared about what happened to the Exxon Valdez oil spill workers and held Exxon accountable as ENRON and WORLD dot COM are... there never would have been a GULF WAR Syndrome in the first place; and military in Iraq today wouldn't be having their lungs fill up with fluid, either. www.valdezlink.com/john_middaugh.htm
That's my theory. And it makes good sense. When you print obituaries for someone who died of leukemia or heart attack maybe you should state whether or not they worked on the Exxon Valdez oil spill cleanup or were a Gulf War Vet
PO Box 233
Valdez, Alaska 99686
Workers, please call 1-888-853-5333
What does the military think this is good for? It's not good for anything, far as I can tell - it's a hazardous waste & should be approached cautiously & labeled as a poison! *
PO Box 233, Valdez, Alaska 99686 1-888-853-5333
Something to share? Worker, tell your story!
One 'Gulf War Syndrome' vet 8-13-03 scoffed at this idea, until he looked at this page
Said he, "Finally some helps & things to look into; I'm going to share this with my doctor."